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UF00028405 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Madison enterprise-recorder
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00042
 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: September 9, 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: UF00028405:00042
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Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

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




Hurricane Katrina's Effect


On Madison County Gree
Pages 10k11A

www.greenepublishing.com




~nicrprn c


nville News


Pape 8A IIllll
S' LCTIONS FLORA HISTORY



^terurue


I I'RI


Our 141th Year. Number 2


Friday, Septemnber 9, 2005


Nladison, Florida 32340


Contractor Accused

Of Lee Water Theft
By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A contracting company working on
the 1-10 rest area has been accused of
stealing water from the Town of Lee.
The situation was addressed at the
regular Lee town meeting Tuesday night.
Workmen from Smith and Sons, a compa-,
ny from Wellborn in Suwannee County,
were observed taking water from a Lee
hydrant. It is not known at present how
long the alleged water theft has been go-
ing on. The sod work at the rest area has
been underway for several weeks.
A Madison County sheriff's deputy
was sent to investigate, but no arrests
were reported.
Town officials plan to discuss the sit-
uation with the company and the Depart-
ment of Transportation. A figure will be
arrived at and Smith will probably be re-
quired to pay.. Fines and the cost of the
water will be added up and Smith will be
presented with the bill. .
Lee plans to purchase locks, for many
of its approximately 50 hNdrants. .

Madison County

Commission

Adopts New

Sewer Ordinance
By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison County comrmrssioners \ot-
ed 4-1. Wednesday to adopt an ordinance
req uiring
mand atory
sewer hookups.
County resi-
dents and busi-
nesses located
in an area
served by sew- -,
er systems Will ,a
be required to .a .
hookup. Com-
missioners had Kin Johnson
discussed this matter several times in re-
cent weeks.
Local business people. Kin and Jack-
ie Johnson, spoke in opposition to the pro-
posed ordinance. The Johnsons have busi-
ness interests at the Highway 53 Exit of I-
10, and have had a se ber system in place
for several years. They built the system at
their own expense.
The board heard a report by County
Please See Sewer Ordinance, Page 2A.









Greene Publishing, Inc.
With an efficiency that would make
some football teams and businesses
proud, the Lee Town Council handled 11
items, heard several department reports,
and voted to pay the bills all in 72 min-
utes. This Was at the regular monthly
meeting, Tuesday night.
The council also made it official for





en from the savings account.
Council members voted "yes" on the
second reading of two annexation items.
They also heard first readings on several
others.
These people really want to be a part
of Lee," said Cheryl Archambault, City
Manager. "They are very interested in an-
nexation."


Madison Woman Killed In Wreck
By Jacob Bembry ..
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A Madison woman was killed Wednesday, September ;..
8, in a car accident.on State Road 145, north of Count\'
Road 591, at approximately 6:50 a.m.
According to a Florida Highway Patrol press release. "'
Imogene D. Dyson, 44, a Madison Correctional Insitu-
tion officer, was traveling south on State Road 145 in a
2002 Toyota SUV. A 2005 Mack semi, driven by Robert
E. Sutton, 48, of Valdosta, Ga., was traveling in front of
her. '
For unknown reasons, the front and right side >t
Dyson's Toyota collided with the rear of the semi's trail-
er. Dyson then traveled into the northbound lane of SR
145 and the oncoming traffic. .
The front and left side of D\son s vehicle then col-
lided ith the left side of a 200u5 Keniorth semi cab and
the left front side of the trailer. Anthon. Columbie. 47. of
Deltona, drove the 200)5 Kenitorth.
Dyson's SUV then rotated clock ise and came to a
final rest in the southbound lane. facing west. Sutton's
truck came to a final rest on the west shoulder. facing
south. Columbie's truck came to a final rest. facing north -
on the east shoulder of SR 145.
Dyson was taken to Madison Counts Memorial Hos-
pital, where she died from injuries sustained in the crash.
D son %%as the tenth reported traffic faialiiy of the i.--
year in Madison Counts. Firefighters operate the JaNws of Life, in order to extract Imogene D. Dyson, 44. of
FHP Trooper James I. Parker, Jr. was the in\estigat- Madison, from the %wreckage of a 2002 Toyota SUV. Dyson later died from injuries sus-
ing officer. Cpl. Donnie Pitts was the homicide in'estiga- tained in the %wreck. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo b} Emerald Kinsle}. September 8.
tor. 20051


Man Dies Of Self-inflicted Gunshot Wound


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A 30-year-old Madison
man died of an apparent
self-inflicted gunshot
wound on Tuesday after-
noon, September 7.
According to Madison


County I Sheriff's, D.u-pt
Capt. Ben .Ste\\art. three
deputies had gone to a
,home to serie a civil order
against Chad Paulsen at the
home of his father. Paulsen
was secured in handcuffs
for the deputies' protec-


tion..
Paulsen didn't ha'e his
shoes on and said that they
\\ere out on the porch.
When the deputies and
Paulsen exited the home.
Paulsen began running to
his home.400 yards away.


When Ptilsen reached
his mobile home, he ran
into his bedroom. One of
the deputies, "ho had fol-
loted him in. ran out as he
heard a gunshot, thinking
Paulsen ma\ be shooting at
him.


Paulsen'-s father ar-
rived and found his son ly-
ing face dow n. Paulsen had
apparently put a loaded 9
mm handgun under his
chin and shot himself.
The death has been
ruled a suicide.


County Commission Says, "Coal-Fired


Power Plant Not Welcome In Madison County"


Submitted by Lisa Flournoy
The Madison County Commission overwhelm-
ingly passed a resolution Wednesday. September 7,
opposing the construction of an 800-mega watt coal-
fired power plant in Madison County, to the cheers of.
concerned citizens who packed the boardroom.
The vote was 4-1 in favor of, the resolution
against the coal-fired power plant, with only Com-
missioner Roy Ellis op-
posing, JEA Public ,
When the Jack- hearing Next ek
sonville Electric Au- Hearing Next Week
thority (JEA) met with The hearing will be on
Madison's city and Thursday, September
county leaders on July 15, at 7:00 p.m. at the
25th to discuss their Taylor County Middle
North Florida Power School Auditorium, lo-
Project (NFPP) and the cated at 601 E.
possibility of locating Lafayette St., just off
the plant in Madison U.S. 221, in Perry.
County, concerned citi-
zens began meeting weekly, forming a coalition
called,"Keep Madison Clean."
"Within 10 days of our first meeting we had over
1,000 petitions signed by citizens opposing this coal-
fired power plant in Madison County," said Jim
Floumoy, the "Keep Madison Clean" spokesman. "I
Please See Coal Plant, Page 2A


County Commission Deals

With Madison Growth


By Mike Moore.
Greene Publishing, Inc.
At Wednesday morning's
regular meeting, Madison Coun-
ty commissioners learned the
county population is now at
19,138.' A frequent theme in the
commission meeting was
"growth" and how to deal with
it. In fact, as new building per-
mits and other documents are
needed, the county must deal
with it in several ways.
When told about one need,
commissioners quickly voted to


purchase a new copy machine,
to be used on the second floor of
the County Annex. Many docu-
ments need to be copied, and the
old machine often breaks down.
Board members tabled a
discussion about zoning ques-
tions for a planned bed and
breakfast facility.
The commission adopted a
resolution asking Suwannee
River Water Management Dis-
trict to reduce permit fees.
Please see County Growth,
Page 2A


A group of Madison County Citizens, calling themselves Keep Madison Clean, present-
ed a resolution to the Madison Count} Commission. opposing the coal-fired power plant.
(Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo by Mike Moore, September 7, 2005)


Fri 93/69
9/9
Except for a few afternoon clouds,
mainly sunny, High 93F.

Sat j'o
91/70
Times of sun and clouds, Highs In
the low 90s and Iowa In the low
70s,


Sun 89/68
9/ d thunde11rstorms po le
Scattered thunderstorms possible.


3 Sections. 52 Pages
Annie's M ailbox................................... 6A
Around Madison............................... 5-12A
Church.... .................... 13A
C lassifieds................... ............. l...... ISA
Comm. Calendar..........................5A
Jail R eport...............................................3A
Madison County History...................4A
L egals................... ....... ................. 19A
Obituaries............................................ 5A
O utdoors................. .... ......... ............ 15A
The Remote Guide................. C Section
Real Estate.......................... B Section
Step Back in Time.....................................16A
View points.............. ... ............... ....2... -3A


F








www.greenepublishi com


2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


VIEWPO ITS


Friday, September 9, 2005


Stones Landing On The Ground
Where was the man, I have often asked?
Was he in the crowd of accusers hiding behind self-righteous-
ness' mask?
"He who is without sin among you," the Master intoned,
"Let it be he that casts the first stone."
The accusers looked at the words written in the sand,
Were the words written sins that applied to each man?
The thoughts and intents of their hearts had been revealed,
Sins brought to light that darkness thought it had concealed,
"Where are those who seek to condemn you," the Master
asked,
"There is no one," the woman answered, the hour of judgment
passed, "
"Neither do I condemn you," the Lord gently said,
"Go and sin no more," by the Lord of all her soul had been fed,
Too many times, there are those who think they do no wrong
And want to see others standing before God's white throne.
They want to see God punish them through the lake of fire,
But don't realize how close they are to their own funeral pyre,
I must admit so many times that I have indeed been wrong.
But so many now seem to want to throw the first stone,
When they pick up the stones and Jesus writes in the sand,
I wonder where there stones may actually land,
Will He write the words, "'Lies, stealing, and self-righteous
pride,"
Will those guilty of the sins run and hide?
Will their rocks land with a thud upon the grass,
As they see their own hearts unmasked,
Where are my accusers, I now stand and ask, .
Are they hiding in the church behind self-righteousness' mask?
Listen closely, what is that sound,
Is it the sound of stones landing on the ground?


Remember When...
Today all of us take so many things for granted. We tend to for-
get how hard it was. We are living in one of the best times in Amer-
Tcan history. Now I %want to take you down memory lane. Take this
Remember WI'n test and see just how\ manm Nou remember in your
life?
Remember When...to get butter your family had to use a butter,
chum?'
Remember When... wagons and horses were the primary mode
of transportation?
Remember When...to get new eggs, one simply walked outside
to the chicken house and looked in the baskets for the eggs? n
Remember When... washing machines had wringers and one
had to wring the clothes out themselves?
Remember When...there were no clothes dryers and all clothing
had to be hung out to dry?
Remember When...a Coke only cost 5 cents?
Remember When... Bubble Gum was onl> a penny?
Remember When... shopping centered around downtown. and
not at shopping strips or malls? '
Remember When... 8 Track recording %was the latest fad?' .
Remember When... Cassettes began to be used?
Remember When... the first VCR was built and it cost anywhere
from $800,to $1000 to buy one? Now they only cost $49.00.
Remember When...it got time to. cook chicken for supper; one
simply got a chicken from outside; wrung its neck, cleaned it and
cooked it for supper?
':Remember When...there were no law n mowers and. all cutting
of grass was by hand mowers?
Remember When... there were no dish washers and all dishes
had to be washed by hand; some of us still today wash dishes by
hand.
Remember When... families ordered clothing 'and shoes and
other things from a Sears Catalog?,
Remember W'hen...a store was' miles away from where N\ou
lived? This is true for some today, but cars and trucks have made it.
easier to get to the stores.
Remember lien...all children were so polite and always greet-
ed adults with "yes sir" or "no miam"; and simple "thankyou's";
"please" and other respect was shown to any adult?
Remember When...most of the roads were not paved?
Remember When...only candles were a source of light in the
home?
Remember When... you got your vegetables from your garden
and not at the store?
Remember When... Television was only Black & White?
Remember When.. record albums and record players were our,
source of music? Now we have CD's.
Remember When...VCR Tapes were the only source of
movies? Now we have DVD?
Remember When...heat in the homes was fireplaces? Now
there are gas heaters and electric?.,
Remember When...the first window air-conditioner was pro-
duced? Now there is central air & heat in homes.
Remember When... all clothing was prepared in our homes and
not purchased?
There are so many more things that could be added to this col-
umn that have changed our way of life through the years. The
younger generations will never know the difficulties and hardships
of life like those who lived before them.
We are spoiled with the conveniences of life and should any of
them be taken away; could we survive having to do some of those
things listed to live? If this earth's fuels, and resources be used up;
and there was no electric anymore; and the conveniences of life be
gone, could you survive? When the stores close up and we have to
depend once again on ourselves to grow the vegetables and raise
chickens, hogs, cows and use horses for travel to survive? Could
we survive? What will the younger generations who have been.
spoiled with all the luxuries of life do? Would they.survive?


day afietnoon session.

Growth
Commissioners waived
permit fees for a nex\ structure
purchased by th Cherry Lake
Fire and Rescue team.
The board also considered
ways to help county employ-
ees who wish to travel to the
stricken Gulf Coast to help
with recovery efforts. Several
workers have expressed a de_-
sire to help and one is already
there, but questions about use
of sick leave and other matters
were be considered. Commis-
sioners were concerned that
Madison County's needs be
taken care of while employees
were away helping storm vic-
tims.


Subscribe


Today!.

973-4141

Ask

For


Carla


cont from page 1A


Coal Plant 7" conf from page 1A
got involved because this is my hometown. I love to fish here.
I have children and I know thi dangers of coal-fired power
plants. There is no good reason to welcome this plant into our
county, especially since we wlId receive no power from it.":
On Sunday, September 4/2005, the Tallahassee Democrat's
AP article entitled "Mercury pollution a threat to kids' ability to
learn," stated: "The EPA's newm mercury rule delays by at least
10 to 15 years protections: from increased mercury emissions.
which end up in rivers and oceans, fish and,ultimately humans.
It is too weak and does tbo little, too late to protect the next gen-
eration of students from the harmful health effects of mercury."
Madison's former Mayor, Jackie Johnson, knows first-hand
the hazards associated with welcoming industry into Madison
that may leave more pollution than jobs/ "About 30 years ago,
Madison welcomed an industry that provided jobs for our citi-
zens," said Johnson. "When they left town, they left our wells
contaminated and left tax-payers with the clean-up bill, which is
still being paid.to this day. A .coal-fired power plant is not the
answer in Madison. And, we don't believe it's the answer in
Taylor County [the other site JEA is considering]. That's too
close for us. Coal-fired power plants can only create further
problems in the future. And as much as we want new industry
that will create jobs in Madison. we must first consider the con-
sequences of what the industry would bring to our county, along
with what it would leave behind when it closes."
'"More coal-fired power plants are not the answer," said
Henderson. "Coal-fired pow er plants are .detrimental to Madi-
son's pristine environment and public health. We must be more
progressive and teach our citizens to use alternative energy like
solar power and geo-thermal. 'And, we must teach our citizens,
how to conserve energy.".
Madison medical doctor, Michael Stick, said, "It [coal]
makes life tery difficult." He and other local physicians hate
warned their patients on the harmful effects coal-fired power
plants have on human lives."
"Madison County will continue to speak out against this
plant." said former Madison County Extension Agent Rudy
Hamrick who recently. appeared before the Tallahassee City
Commissioners at a public meeting. "We're, your neighbors
[Tallahassee]. Tallahassee did not want this plant and we don't
want it either. Remember the Golden Rule [don't support this
plant being built in our county, if you are not willing to build it
in Leon County]."
While JEA continues making offers to landowners in Madi-
son County, the county is moving quickly to protect its land and'
resources. Last year, Madison County's property values in-,
creased 12 percent, while Leon County's only increased eight
percent. Madison citizens adanmatl) oppose this plant in their
county and will not accept the p!ant locating in another nearby
county either,
"Tallahassee citizens must vote against supporting the North
Florida Powter Project on the Notember referendum,." said Hen-
derson. "We urge the Tallahassee City Commission to make the
ballot language clear. The voters must not be confused about
what they are voting for. A vote for this project could have a po-
tentially long lasting negative impact on all of our counties for
years to come."
The commission voted 5-0 to pass a mQratorium to be draft-
ed by attorney Tom Reeves to prevent the power plant from lo-
cating in Madison County.

Sewer Ordinance
cont from page I1A
Emergenc) Management Director Jim Stanley about the local
situation. Stanley praised area churches and individuals for their
help with Hurricane Katrina relief. He reported that about 100
people in 30 families have come to Madison County seeking aid.
He said that those needing assistance should register with the,
Red Cross in Tallahassee. He also said that 30 tankers bringing
150 million gallons of fuel have arrived in Florida during the last
few days. -
Commissioners continued their budget work in a Wednes-


orida presS ASSociqtn



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PUBLISHER/EDITOR
Emerald Greene Kinsley
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Lisa Greene
STAFF WRITERS
Jacob Bembry and Mike Moore
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Kerry Cohen, Carla Barrett,
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TYPESETTER
Chris Wallace
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene, Dorothy McKinney
and Shanna Colvin
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
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Dendlihfor L.rl A.4d erniseen is Monday,at 5pin.
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-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is % iLh honesty and integrity"
0icJlE. abison
int erprise- necor 'er
NMadison Recorder established 1865.
New Enterprise established 1901.
Consolidated June 25. 1908
Published weekly bN Greene Puhlishing, Inc..
1695 S. SR 53. Madison. FL 32340. Periodicals
postage PAID at Madison Post Office 32340. Pub-
licaton No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder. P.O. Drawer
772. Madison. FL 32340-2497.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject
any advertisement. news matter, or subscriptions
that. in the opinion of the management, will not be
for the best interest of the count% and/or the own-
ers of this new spaper, and to investigate an) ad-
%ertisement submitted.

All photos giten to Greene Publishing. Inc. for
publicanon in this newspaper must be picked up no
later than 6 months from the date they are dropped off.
Greene Pubhl din. Inc will not be responsible for pho-
tos beyond said deadline


Time For A Veritable


Field Of Daisies

I heard through people at my church that the congregation
of Mt. Olive Baptist was providing meals for evacuees who
were staying at the Holiday Inn Express and other local hostel-
ries. Curious, I decided to check it out, so Sunday evening I
drove down to Mt. Olive to worship with those folks.
Imagine my surprise when I learned that instead of worship.
they w ere hosting a meal for you guessed it! people who had
no home. no kitchens, few local contacts, and few resources. Be-
ing invited to join them, I heaped my plate with chicken and
dumplings, broccoli casserole, and other assorted dishes that
onl. church ladies can do so well. We had a jolly time.
During supper, I found out that the young couple in the
bunch got married last week. They weren't able to hold their
'wedding at home in Louisiana. so some people from First
Methodist and other places helped them plan and execute their
Sotws. How \ wonderful Howt lot ing.
A woman at Hanson Methodist is organizing meals for
evacuees through her relatives who work with Meals on Wheels
or some similar organization. The Methodists in the area have
already sent two huge truckloads of cleaning supplies, health
kits, and water to South Florida to help Katrina victims, and now
the Depot on Pincknev Street is gearing up for more supplies to
send to the Gulf area. (A shopper at the Clothes Closet asked last
week to tour the Depot. Afterward, she x\ rote a check for $30 for
supplies and gasoline.)
Mt. Olive sent a team and supplies this week for four days.
Fire trucks, law enforcement officers, and line repairpersons
have responded to the tremendous need in the Gulf tow ns. Gro-
ceries, bottled and bagged water, artd baby items are on their
way to aid the distressed.
Taken in context of what other countries are doing (Aus-
tralia has pledged $10 million), our contributions may seem in-
significant. But the displaced person who finally holds a pre-
cious bottle of water or is able to feed her baby will feel the car-
ing of Madison Count). No gift is too small to make a difference
in the face of this crushing disaster.
Our churches, the Red Cross, and our civic organizations
are able to assist us in getting the aid to the proper recipients.
The Methodist churches in North Florida (and I am sure others
denominations too) are organizing a list of homes, rooms, and
empty buildings that can be used for dwelling places as more
evacuees come our way. So if you have space, call a Methodist
Church. -
How many ways can we find to help? As many as possible. -
These fields of daisies go out to all of you who are giving sac-
rificially to meet the mountain of needs facing our fellow Amer-
icans. I know you don't want the recognition, but I believe that
we in the news business ought to shine a light on the good men
do as well as expose and wtarn of the evil. I personally want to
thank you all for your generous hearts and your willingness to
go the second, third, and fourth miles in extending the hand of
'God through your own hands of love.
You have gone and will go far beyond what might reason-
ably be expected; that is the character of our people here. We
may be judged one of the poorest counties in Florida, but that is
just a measure of earthly things. In things of heart, we are very
rich indeed, and we are sharing our wealth from our hearts.
If you haven't yet contributed to the Katrina effort, contact
me or any pastor or the Red Cross. We'll be happy to help you .
to help. May you all be blessed because of the blessings you pass
along.






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VIEWPONITS


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


The Forgotten

Essential Nutrient
During hot weather it's important to stay hydrated and the
easiest way to do that is to drink water. One of the essential nu-
trients, your body needs water for survival. Yes, it is in the same
category as protein, carbohydrates, fat, vitamins and minerals,
all essential for life.
Water doesn't get as much press as other nutrients, but you
can't survive without it. When you consider water accounts for
55 75 percent of your body weight and plays a role in every
cell, organ and system in your body, it becomes important. It
makes up all of your body fluids, acts as a lubricant, aids in di-
gestion and regulates body temperature. You can live two
months without food, but less than a week without water.
Generally, your body needs about two quarts of water a day
to replace what you lose through normal activity. Your body can
lose anywhere from 8-12 cups of water every day. Factor in hot
weather and any physical activity, your loss of fluids accelerates.
Anytime you are outdoors in summer weather, you need to drink
water frequently.
Drinking water on a regular basis will meet your fluid
needs,'but it is available from other beverages and even foods.
Skim milk, 100% juice, and decaffeinated teas are mostly water.
Fruits and vegetables also contain a fair amount of water. Go
easy on caffeinated beverages because they cause an accelerated
fluid loss.
Communicating Food for Health recommends you start the
morning off right by drinking a glass of water as soon as you
wake up. Continue to drink water throughout the day. You may
even want to consider switching to decaffeinated coffee, tea and
soda since they deplete your body of water. For every cup of
caffeinated coffee, tea or soda, drink a cup of water. Get a drink
of water every time you pass a water fountain.. And, consider
drinking water with each meal.
Get into the habit of drinking water frequently each day, es-
pecially during these hot days of summer. It will keep you hy-
drated and contribute to your overall health.

Carolyn Blair Wins

National Lawn Mower

Racing Championship


On Saturday, Septem-
ber 4, at approximately
12:05 a.m., -Madison Po-
lice Patrolman Joseph Ag-
ner was dispatched to'
Madison Heights Apart-
ments in reference to an
unwanted person at a resi-
dence.
According to a Madi-
son Police Department re-


port, when Agner arrived,
he made contact with a
woman, who. said that
Archie Powell, 46, was
drunk and disorderly in
her apartment.
Agner spoke to Powell
about hi.s actions. He did-
n't comply with the offi-
cer's instructions and be-
came even more loud and


disorderly. Agner warned
him again and he didn't
comply. He went into the
bedroom, snatched the
phone cord out of the wall
and began Nelling loudly
in the house.
Powell was. .arrested
for disorderly intoxication
and transported to the
Madison County Jail.


Madison County Jail Report


8/31/05
Wade Jay Henry--DUI,
DWLSR or cancelled
David Gerome Fead--Pe-
tit theft, VOP (circuit)
Brezon Emanuel Gill-
yard--VOP (circuit)
Nicole Deshon Jones--
Failure to appear
Ashley Joanne Black-
burn--No valid or expired
drivers license
9/1/05
Patrick Wesley Brown--
VOP (circuit)
Gary Donell Tice--Fail-
ure to appear
Robert Edward Hol-
brook--Domestic
violence/battery


Darrlyn McKeith
Joseph--Trespass after warn-
ing
Larry Ellis, Jr.--Failure
to appear (trial), no motor ve-
hicle registration
9/2/05
Daniel LaRue Scott--
Disorderly intoxication
Robert Anthony Seago--
VOP (circuit)
James Victor Roy-VOP
(circuit)
Charlie -C. Carter--Do-
mestic violence/battery, VOP
(county)
Joshua Joel Washington-
-VOP (circuit)
Melvin James Mathis,
Jr.--DWLSR or cancelled


Dave Newton Barfield--
DUI
9/3/05
Jimmie ,:Paul Reid--,
DWLSR or cancelled
Enile Joseph Centeno--
No valid or expired dniers
license, resisting officer
without license'
9/4/05
Archie Powell--Disor-
derly intoxication
.Mauricio Muniz Hernan-
dez--No valid or expired dri-
vers license
9/5/05 .
Joseph Patrick McCabe--
DUI;, possession of .a firearm
in commission of a felony,'
refusal to submit breath


test/second offense. unknown
charge
Curtis D Brown--DWL-
SR or cancelled
9/6/05
Burl Anthon. Watson--
Trespass of an 'occupied
structure
Tro:) Derek Mendheim,
Jr.--Trespas; of ,an occupied
structure
Jason Earl 'Bennett--
\ OP (circuit i
Nlarcos L. Diaz. Jr.--Pos-
session of stolen properrN
Clifford Eugene Brown,
Jr.--Petit theft, possession of
cocaine, \ OP circuit
Tiffany Nichole Robin-
son--VOP (county)


Alike MILqqre..
C Iunllmis _________


HELPING


Few people will name their new-born daughters Katrina for
many years. The name calls up previously unthinkable images.,
I did not believe I would ever see such a horrible situation-
not in America. This is no Far Eastern disaster. We are not look-
ing at pictures of India or Indonesia, or some other far-off place.
There has been discussion about hundreds, perhaps thousands,
of dead bodies. '
A major American city is gone, at least for a long time, dev-
astated beyond belief. I don't know if New Orleans will ever be
the same. And the once-beautiful Mississippi and Alabama
coastal region is in shambles.
What can we do, those of us who have not been not blown
away or flooded.out, those of us still living and in a state we call
"normal."
Many times at church missionary conferences we are told
we can go, give, and pray. These things are usually used when
referring to how those of us in America can help min the world-
wide missions effort.' '
But what about the stricken Gulf Coast? The same three


things apply to our response to this huge disaster.
Some people can go to.the area. If an individual heads out
there to help, he or she should make sure he is with an organized
and recognized group. Several are doing a great job and are rep-
utable. The American Red Cross, the Salvation Army, Samari-
tan's Purse, some church groups, and others are mounting mis-
sions of'help. They are worthy companions for those who are
willing and able to head in that direction bringing help.
Then there is the giving. Same guidelines. We should make
contributions to those who will see that the dollars are well-
spent. I don't want to giv e to a group which \ill take out a huge
percentage for office expenses and other overhead. We should
give where it does the most good.
And the praying. Everyone can pray. We have many things
in this time of need to bring before God. He listens. And an-
swers.
In the Book of James % e learn that w e can grow through tri-
als. Isn't that great?
Life ill go on after Katrina.


i~iZ~uhJb


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc..
Carolyn Blair, of Lee, was named the National Lawn Mow-
er Racing Series National Stock Class Champion in races held
the weekend of September 3 and 4, in Mansfield, Ohio.
Blair entered the race with point totals from her top four
races run in events throughout the country. The points were put
in with the points from the race in Ohio, which Blair won.
Since Blair won the race and was the points champion, she
was declared the Sta-Bil National Lawn Mower Racing Series
Triple Crown champion. Before Sunday, there had been only
three other people who had been crowned Triple Crown cham-
pion in the Sta-Bil series. Blair and a racer in another class both
walked away with the Triple Crown this year.
"It's really unique," Carolyn's husband, Bob, said. "Most of
the racers have sponsors. Yet, Carolyn goes up there from little
Lee, Florida, and whips them."
Carolyn raced at speeds of 13 to 14 miles per hour on her
lawn mower. A teacher at Pinetta Elementary School, the hood
of her lawn mower bore a picture of all PES faculty, staff and
students.
Carolyn's national championship run will be broadcast on
ESPN 2 on Thursday, October 13, at 3 p.m.


Mother Nature is smiling this morning as usual the Lord is
good to us here in Madison County. This Pollyanna, however,
has lost her happy face she is not smiling and won't be for
quite some time for thousands of people in our lovely South
have lost everything, many even their lives or the lives of their
loved ones. How can anyone smile when the 24-hour news is
constantly chronicling the extreme misery and suffering which
Katrina has left in her wake? Everyone named Katrina today a
beautiful name is probably wishing she had been named any-
thing else. So, while we live our lives as usual, we must keep
Katrina's victims constantly in our prayers. We're sure that all
of you who can do anything to help, have already been doing so.
We would like everyone to know that the Town of Lee is


able and willing to help we have not only a huge, well built fire
department building with lots of space but also a big gymnasi-
um and cafeteria in the Lee Business Complex in which we can
shelter many in need of that. We personally also have a family
room with kitchen and bath availability for someone if needed.
For those first listed, please call Town Manager Cheryl Ar-
chambault at 971-5867. For the latter, call Thelma Thompson,
971-0011.
Our Lee Community churches, I'm sure, have been in-
volved from the beginning. For information' on them, call
Richard Quackenbush, Lee Methodist minister and Lee Town
Council member, at 971-5585 or -0012. There is no quick fix
for this situation, folks help will be needed for a long time.


Get Your Paper Delivered!



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Call 973-4141


I" U


Man Arrested For Disorderly Intoxication


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AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Gommu~iMy C~tfaJ


September 12
The greenville Woman's Club
will be having their annual salad


S a m y L on
DisabiliyCnutn -2 rEp
"N feeunessyo ar.appoved
CAL -8095-86
FoFeeCosltaio


S


dinner to kick off thdie new club
year. All members, and women
who would be interested in joining
should plan to attend. The meeting
will start at 7:00 p.m., Monday,
September 12, 2005 and will be
held at the Greenville .woman's
club. Some of this years projects
include...sponsoring a community
effort to beautify Greenville, and
participation in Greenville "Coun-
try Christmas." Please bring a
salad and plan to attend. For more


Asa Pittman
Joins ValdostaMemorials.contM


information please call (850) 948-
7013
September 13
Open House Madison County
Extension office, 902 College Dr.,
Madison for farmers and non-
farmers on .strategies & related
funding sources. For additional in-
formation, contact Cedric Spradley
at 850-528-4462 or Diann Douglas
973-4138.
September 13
Lou Miller will be the fea-
tured speaker at the MCCS PTO
meeting held at the Madison
County Central School. All inter-
ested are encouraged to attend.
September 13
A.A. Meetings every Tuesday
at 12:00 noon. St. Vincent DePaul
"Social Hall", N.W. Meeting Ave.,
Madison, FL. '
September 13
Conversation with Lou Miller
Sup. of Madison County Schools 6
p.m. in Library at Madison Central
School.
September 13
On Tuesday, September
13, 2005, the Suwannee Ri'er
-water management District's
Governing Board will meet at
3:00 p.m. at District HeadqLar-
ters, Hwy 49 and 90 East, Li\ e
Oak, Florida. The meeting is
to consider District business
and c.vnduct public hearings on


I

I


Fantasy Land Jewelry
and
Slid =

Come in and check out thedgreat saVings, on our selection of
CLEARANCE ITEMS, such as Gold and Silver Rings, 'Bracelets,
Necklaces and Earrings. Diamonds, Emeralds and other
Gem Stones are available also. .
We also have a large selection of Electronic merchandise on
CLEARANCE, such as RC Cars, Toys, Home Theatre Systems,
Keyboards, Stereo Systems and many other items.

SAMLE BEGINS September 1st thru September 30th
Fantasy Land Jewelry is located in the Harvey's Shopping Center


regulatory and land acquisition
matters. Follow ing the meet-
ing, the 1st public hearing will
be held on the District's Fiscal
year 2006 budget.
All meetings, workshops
and hearings are open to the
"public.
September 14
The September meeting of
the 55 Plus Club will be held at
United Methodist Cooperative
Ministries at 12:00 noon. The
host will be Rocky Springs
United Methodist Church. The
55 Plus Club is for anyone in
the community 55 years old
and older.' The program fol-
lows the luncheon, and is
,planned with seniors in mind.
The program for September
will be presented by Jim Stan-
ley, head of Madison County
Emnerency. Management. He
%%ill speak on emergency\ pre-
paredness. .There are no costs'
of any kind and no reserva-
tions are necessary for the lun-
cheon. for more information.
please call Linda Gaston at
929-4038.
September 15
Social Securit\ Adminis-
tration v. ill ha e a Presentation
\ith Questions and Answ\ers
regarding the changes in
Medicare and \our benefits on
September 15. 2005 from 10
a.m. till 2 p.m. at the Senior
Citizens Councils Annex
Building directly behind the
Senior Citizens Building (the
old Librar\. Jail, or once the
NlMueum i. The public is en-
couraged and welcome to their
presentation. question and an-
s:,er session. For more nfor-
matimon please call 8501-973-
4241 and ask for Joan.


Susan Hiie Brewer Wafdrop
Susan Hixie Brewer Waldrop, age 75, died Monday, Sep-
tember 5, 2005, in. Madison.. ,
Funeral services was held on NWdie-sda.. September 7,
2005, at 11 a.m. at Beggs Funeral Home, Madison. Burial will
follow in Oak Ridge II Cemeter,, Madison. The family recei, ed
friends on Tuesday, September o. 2,005. at Beggs Chapel.
She was born in Tampa. the daughter of the late J. C. Bre%%-
er and Elizabeth NlclMahon Brever., She lied in Pace before
moving to Madison in 2002. She was a homemaker and her time
was devoted to raising her fi e children. She loved to play the
piano and sing. She was a member of the Woman's Club and St.
Mary's Episcopal Church in Madison.
She is survived by four sons. \\William A. "Bill" Waldrop, Jr.
and wife, Lori of Covington, GA., Tom WaldJrp and wife Loran
of Pace, Steve Waldrop of Stockbridge. GA and Craig Waldrop
and wife, Marie, of Madison: one daughter. Linda Waldrop of
Siotckbridge. GA; eight grandcrhildren and nine great grandchil-
dren.
She was predeceased b' her hLusband, William A. Waldrop.


Excavating & Tractor Service
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A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, September 9, 2005


*Each week, the Madison
Enterprise-Recorder is featur-
ing a spotlight on Personnel
Development Services (for-
*nerly the Madison-Jefferson
Association of Retarded Citi-
tens) and MCHS 's ESE transi-
tion program.
As an Employment Spe-
'ialist with Personnel Devel-
opment Services, Tim
Wescoat thought it would be a
good idea to explain to the
readers some of the terms used




call
IRON





Guarantee!
386-776-2800
or
1-800-437-1128


Tim Wescoat


, in previous articles and give
people a sense of the key roles
of an Employment Specialist.

What is Supported Employ-
ment (S.E.)?
Supported Employment is
defined as competitive work
in integrated work settings for
individuals for whom compet-
itive employment has not tra-
ditionally occurred, or for
whom competitive employ-
ment has been interrupted as a
result of a severe disability,
and who, because of the dis-
ability, need ongoing support
services to perform that work.
Supported Employment (SE)
enables people with disabili-
ties who have not been suc-
cessfully employed to work
and contribute to society. SE
focuses on a person's abilities
and provides the supports the
individual needs to be suc-
cessful on a long-term basis
instead of the disability.
Supported employment
(SE) enables people with dis-
abilities who have not been
successfully employed to


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cialized on-site training to as-
sist the employee with a dis-
ability in learning and per-
forming the job and adjusting
to the work environment.
Natural supports are sup-
port from supervisors and co-
workers, such as mentoring,
friendships, socializing at
breaks and/or after work, pro-
viding feedback on job perfor-
mance, or learning a new skill
together at the invitation of a
supervisor or co-workers.
These natural supports are
particularly effective because
they enhance the social inte-
gration between the employee
with a disability and his/her
co-workers and supervisor. In
addition, natural supports may
be more permanent, consis-
tently and readily available,
thereby facilitating long-term
job-retention.
Some key tasks that Em-
ployment Specialists at P.D.S.
provide when a client is re-
ferred to our agency, is an em-
ployment profile is created for
the client that helps determine
what type of job is desirable
for them and possible solu-
tions to achieving that desired
position. Once it is completed
the employment specialist is


then able to take them out into
the commumt fill out appli-
cations, and attend interviews.
If all goes well and the em-
ployer is excited about filling
the position with that person,
staff will then either provide
the training on the job with the
individual or .the employer
will already have a training
program in place and would
rather utilize that. Weekly site
contacts are then made by the
job coach to assist in securing
a stable position within, the
company.
This has -been proven to
be very successful. Not only
are individuals with disabili-
ties included in the communi-
ty into integrated work set-
tings, they also assist the
members of the business com-
munity in maintaining the
continuation of the business.
There have also been studies
done by universities on how
effective an employee with a
disability is. The outcome of
the study proved that the em-
ployee that had the disability
was more reliable, had fe\\ er
absences, and remained. on
task longer. So as you can see
not .only does the client % in,
but the employer as well.,


work and contribute to soci-
ety. SE focuses on a person's,
abilities and provides the sup-
ports the individual needs to
be successful on a long-term
basis.

Some might say that all this
is great, but is it cost effec-
tive.?

The cost of placing an
individual into competitive
employment with support is
$4,200 compared to the
$7,400 annual cost of keeping


an individual in a day pro-
gram.
A state-by-state compar-
ison indicates that costs for
supported employment are
from 40% to 80% of the costs
of other day services, such as
sheltered workshops or work
activity centers.

Focusing on Successful Em-
ployment Outcomes
A job coach (a.k.a. Em-
ployment Specialist) is a per-
son who is hired by the place-
ment agency to provide spe-


HOUR'.
WIC nB, TMIAR
qarn '.p



Ace T. 13 9 2005


The Madison County
Farm Bureau has established a
special "Memorial Fund", in
memory of Mr. Howell War-
ing, long-time leader in Farm
Bureau, at the local level,
State and National.
"The Howell. Waring
Memorial Ag-In-The-Class-
room Fund" will be used to
fund mini-grants to local
teachers who wish to teach the
kids all about agriculture and
what farmers mean to our
economy, our state, and even
our nation.
"Howell was a great
leader in our state, and he real-
ly loved the AITC program.
He saw a need for children to
fully understand the impor-
tance of agriculture.
Checks can. be made
payable to the Madison Coun-
ty Farm Bureati-Howell War-
ing AITC Fund, and sent to the


local office in Madison. Every
penny will go to teachers in
the form of "Mini-Grants".


Should you have questions
about the donation, please call
973-4071.


ATTENTION:

MCHS CLASS OF 1995
GRADUATES!
10 Year Class ReunionSept. 16 and 17th
Friday 9116: Pre-Game Mixer, Pizza Hut
5:00 pm 7:00 pm.
Friday 9/16: MCHS Football Game, 7:30 pm
Saturday 9/17: Family Picnic, Four Freedoms
Park, 11:30 am -2:30 pm
Saturday 9/17: Reunion Party, Elks Lodge,
7:30 pm- 12pm

Please call if you want to come:
Tresca Hubbard Alexander @ 850-673-9689 or
Christy Richardson Wyno @ 850-971-5226


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at Colonial Mall Valdosta
Join us Saturday,
September 10, 2005
from 1 1am-1 pm in the
Belk wing for fun,
interactive games & prizes,
and it's all FREE!


Three activity areas:


*Hat lHm Ai


Children 4 and under are invited to participate.


Must be accompanied and registered by parent or guardian.
Toys will be given away at drawing at 12:30
...MUST BE PRESENT TO WIN...
Colonial Mall Valdosta F'IH GE NE
Visit www.colonialmallvaldosta.com for more information. AED Sponsor


Tim Wescoat


Memorial Fund In Honor


Of Howell Waring


I


"own










Friday, September, 2005


www.greenepublishing. cor



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7-


~s ~KK$~ ~.


Justin David Cooper

Mr. & Mrs. David Cooper of Cherry Lake are proud to
announce the birth of their son, Justin David, on August 22,
2005 at Colquitt Regional Medical Center in Moultrie, GA.
Justin weighed 7 lb. 3 9/10 oz. and was 20 1/2 inches
long. The Maternal grandparents are Mr. & Mrs. Edward
Brown of Cherry Lake. Paternal grandparents are Mr. &
Mrs. Charles Gillean of Greenville and Mr. Stephen Coop-
er of Jasper.


K 2
''~ ~ :-.

, ,


Happy 12th Birthday

Jacquline Cooper
Jacquline Cooper will
celebrate her 12th birthday
on Sunday September 11,
2005. Jacquline's proud par-
ents are Dorothy Johnson
and Justin Cooper. Love
from all the family and
S friends and we, wish you
4 many more Happy Birthdays
to come.


eK~7~-AZ~,L


~Kg~


I WKmUAn MilkillIllf *iniHAl ill


d THANK YOU
The family of Tony Shefbuch acknowledges with
S deep appreciation your kind expression of sympathy. To
. all of our families and friends in Madison County we
Thank You for all of your prayers and support that X
you have given us in our time of loss. God Bless
Si4^1 You All. Sincerely, Rodney, Terri and Family ,
SLIdili*Ifi i'li3W* I : ARIH-ililllI/**I***MIS



Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Interest R Annual Percentage
0910712005.- 09112'2U005 Ineres Rates Yield APYI
90-da3" 2.81e 2.85
180-day** 3.20% 3.25% ,
1-year 3.96% 4.04%
2-year 3.97% 4.05%
3-year 4.02% 4.10%
4-year 4.16% 4.25%
:&5-year1-..vi 4. 26%V.,6,% .35%T ; i
S- *Jumbo CDs are available. **IRA Certificates of.
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JUMBO FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Interest Rates annuall Percentage
09107/201X5 .09/12,2005 Yield IA PY I
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%c 4.45%
Minimum opening deposit required for a Jumbo CD is $100,000.
** IRA Certificates of Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.




STATE FARM SELECT AGENT -
KEITH G.
HARGROVE .
200 W. Base St.
S(850) 973-6641
tl MEMBERS
IW5 FDIC


Albert Thomas To Teach

Spanish Class At ACA


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Albert Thomas, retired
Jefferson County educator and
school administrator, will be
the new adjunct professor
from North Florida Communi-
ty College, teaching Spanish I
to students of Aucilla Christ-
ian Academy.
Thomas, who began
teaching school in 1964,
taught for approximately. 12
years before going into admin-
istration in 1976. Through his
years as an administrator, he
would occasionally substitute
as Spanish instructor at Jeffer-
son County High School.
Thomas worked as Direc-
tor of Adult Education and Di-
rector of Community Educa-'
tion for the Jefferson County
School Board. He was also in-
volved in vocational education
and was a grant-writer for the
school'boardl'
Thomas has a bachelor's
* degree in Spanish and a minor
in French from Florida A&M
University. He took a'Spanish
immersion class at the Univer-
sity of Florida in the summer
of 1965. He also earned a mas-
ter's in Romance Language
and Literature from the Uni-
versity of Washington.
He is certified to teach
English for Speakers of Other
Languages (ESOL).
Thomas will teach the
yearlong course, which is di-
vided into two semesters, and
centered around, a movie
. called Sol y Ziento (which
means Sun and Wind). The
movie is about a winery in
Chile and attempts by a major
U.S. company to purchase it to
build a power dam.
Thomas said that there is a
lot of grammar and different
customs in the course. Thomas
said that he has many Spanish-
speaking friends and that he
spent two weeks last summer
in Mexico.


Albert Thomas
He is married to the for-
mer Celesta Perry, from Aucil-
la. They have three grown
sons and five grandchildren
They live in the Bishop Woods
area of Jefferson, County,
which is just across the line
from Madison County.


Legislative Breakfast

Sept 19 2 IISpeakers:
atiSenator Al Lawson
Senator Nancy Argenziano
Cm u iState Rep. Will Kendrick

Co-le The cost is $10 a ticket. Tickets may be purchased
in1at the Chamber Office on Range Street.
disn F-loi da Call 850-973-2788.

Sponsored by:
Laksi e. The Madison County Chamber Of Commerce
105 N. Range Street Madison, Florida 32340
North Florida Community College
at 325 NW Turner Davis Drive Madisdn, Florida
32340
7:30a!m.Madison County Farm Bureau
500 W. Base Street Madison, Florida 32340


The Nestl6 Waters bottling facility in
Madison County, Florida is growing,
and we would like to invite you to grow with us.
Two new positions are available for:
Transportation Coordinator Raw Material Planner
We are looking for flexible and self-motivated individuals with a 4-year degree or the
equivalent level of experience in a related field, working knowledge of Microsoft Office,
proficiencywith SAP Inventory Management system and strong communication skills.
Nestle Waters offers great pay and an outstanding benefits package that includes health
and dental insurance along with a 401K and profit-sharing plans.
Stop by to pick up an application (directions below). For more information, call Nestle
Waters at 850-971-2100 or visit our website at www.madisonblue.org.


S actions .
From 1-10: Take exit 262 North
through the town of Lee to SR 6.
Turn East (RIGHT) for approx.
3 miles to Hawthorn Road. Look for the
Deer Park sign. Turn RIGHT on Hawthorn
Road and follow'the signs to the parking area.


From 1-75: Take exit 460 turn West approx. 15 miles.
Entrance is on LEFT.

Equal opportunity employer
M/FN/V/D


NORTH AMERICA








8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing. com


GREENVILLE NEWS


Friday, September 9, 2005


Greenviffe Baptist Church Wil fear PastorafCandidate


By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
After several months without a pastor, Greenville Baptist
Church has invited a candidate to visit and preach for the con-
gregation.
Rev. Timothy Shumaker from Alabama will speak at the
11:00 service, Sunday, September 11. Members of the pastoral
search committee contacted Shumaker and extended the invita-

We appreciate
the importance
the Town of
I Greenville plays in
the education of
SMadison County. l
l'. [v l,lmion Colunr,, sc~h--,'ll:


tion. Shumaker and his wife, Penny, are from Hartford, Alaba-
ma. They will arrive Saturday, attend a church banquet, and
then spend the night in the area.
Following the Sunday morning service, the congregation is
expected to vote on whether or not to extend a call to Shumak-
er to come as pastor. The search committee, composed of five
church members, has unamiously recommended that the church
ask Shumaker to be the pastor.

Oreenville
Co0 nmunity Pre-School
174 SW Oslo Trail Greenville. FL 32321
Now Offering VPK
Universal Volunteer Pre-K Programi
(850) 948-2475


Over 60 men expressed interest in the open position. Mem-
bers of the search committee read resumes, looked at video
tapes, and visited other churches to hear men preach.
The church has been without a pastor since March of this
year. Rev. J. R. McLeod resigned for health reasons at that
time.
The church is located at 1365 SW Main Street in
Greenville. Greenville Baptist has been in the to%% n since 1.849.
Come On In To The rop

S& J 5 eS I1
For Your Grocery Needs O eli
Hwy. 90 East Greenville, FL
(850) 948-4466
Breakfast 5:30 am -10:30 am Lunch 10 am 6 pm
Mon. Thirs. -5:30am- 10pm .
Fri. & Sat. 5:30 am llpm Sundaiy 5:30.am 10 pm


Cone Participated




Speech Contest


Fifteen N ear-old John V!,
Cone, on of Riclhdrd and
Lind,. Cone. recentIl partici-
pated in the Annual Florida
Farm Bureau Disrict Youth .F A
Speech Contest. held in Ljte
Oak. John participated for the
very first time in the public
speaking contest, and froim all N- '
accounts. did e\trenmelh ell.
He placed second.
John is also the grandon
of Jesse "Squeak-" and "'Boot-
ste" Cone of Green.\ ille..Dur-
ing this time of the rea..-hr. J ,n '
and younger broth er. Je se.-tre.
busy on the fanuil far.-i. locat-
ed near Nladison. Their fanuijl
is in-olved in the Perennial
Peanut Ha\ Business. and dur- l
ing the hot, hopeful\ dr\ s um-
-mer rn months. the\ are found ..
baling ha). or hauling hay. From left to right: George Poucher, President of Suannee Counit Farmni Buireau, John
Both the Cone boys are Cone, Betty Poucher, Women's Chairman, Suuannee County Farm Bureau.





m s By..Mike. Mo-r,
GenPulshig n. S e
'p m. The council salymes o h is odyoftem nhSu.cane h aefrSp
t e m b e r ,'Sdu e t o t h L a b o r D a y h'li d a y


1144

57zCes.da 7-! 2 331~
F'ew# sd~oaou~o%- OWAO#Uafte'


Greenville Hills

Academy
742 SW Greenville Hills Rd Greenville, FL
850-948-1200
Component of Twin Oaks, Inc.


Greenville Woman's Club Will

Hold Their Annual Dinner Kick-Off


home schooled, and both work extremely hard on the family
farm.
The general theme of John's speech centered on Natural Re-
sources, and what Farmers are doing to ensure the availability of
these Natural Resources for future generations. Most folks just.
don't understand that farmers were the very first environmental-
ists, and have always been involved in protecting our water re-
sources and the land as well!
Since he did not. win the District Contest, John will enter the
contest again next year. Of course, the subject will change, but
he will try for the first prize of $500 at the state level. That is a
pretty good first place prize to try for!


Ronnie

Moore
County Commissioner
District 3


"I Am A Proud
Of Greenville,


Supporter
Florida.."


Frances C. Ginn
MADISON COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR

Phone: 850-973-6136 Fax: (850) 973-3116
112 East Pinckney St., Rm 102
Madison, Florida 32340-2424




lim Sanders
Clerl Of Circit Court
Madison, Florida 850-973-1500


The Greenville Woman's Club will be having their annual,
salad dinner to kick off the new club year. All members, and
women who,would be interested in joining should plan to at-
tend. The meeting will start at 7:00 p.m., Monday, September
12, 2005 and will be held at the Greenville Woman's Club.





Joann Bridges Academy
950 SW Greenville Hills Rd. Greenville, FL
850-948-4220


Some of this years projects included...sponsoring a community
effort to beautify Greenville, and participation in Greenville's
"County Christmas."
Please bring a salad and plan to attend. For more informa-
tion please call (850)948-7013.


~THE





Lnho Mea Is Danny Jackson, R.Ph
G liced T DdrJackson's Drug Store
O f T 9S9' [ 1308 SW Grand Street *Greenville, FL
c v "850-948-3011
1809 Ma ii Street O 94 303 Emergency 850.997.3977
Greenville 091T8JU3 T o0.a e319


John



In


r"Where
Wharinaelv


m









Friday, September 9, 2005


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Footworks Percussive Dance Ensemble


Inaugural Performance At NFCC


NFCC Artist


Series opens '05 '06 season September 29


to Maryland schools. Carson
and Mark Shatz, musical di-
rector, lead Footworks in In-
credible Feets, their most pop-
ular show that is now nearly a
quarter-century in the making.
Don't miss this entertain-


ing show! Call now for your
05-06 season pass or individ-
ual tickets. Visit the NFCC
Artist Series online at
www.nfcc.edu, keyword
Artist Series, for more infor-
mation or call (850) 973-


1653. (This performance is
funded in part by a grant from
the Southern Arts Federation
in partnership with the Na-
tional Endowment for the Arts
and the Florida Division of
.Cultural Affairs.)


Photographed1 by Jeff Knowk*S FPhotography


North Florida Communi-
ty College opens its 2005-06
Artist Series season on Thurs-
day, Sept. 29 with the highly
energetic and ,entertaining
Footworks Percussive Dance
Ensemble performing Incredi-
ble Feets, a music and dance
revue celebrating the world of
percussive dance.
The show begins at 7
p.m. at Van H. Priest Auditori-
um., Doors open at 6:30 p.m.
Season passes for the 2005-06
Artist Series are available now
and include this outstanding
performance. Individual tick-
ets are also available by call-
ing (850) 973-1653.
Footworks' performance
is full of live music, singing
and dance forms that range
from traditional step dances of
Ir-eland, South Africa and the
American .South as well as
hamboning, hoofin' and early


jazz tap.
"A dance review that
packs as much skill, pizzazz,
energy, imagination and
artistry into an hour as the
greediest dance- fancier could
ask," said the Saturday Free
Press of Winnipeg, Manitoba.
"Their imaginative choreogra-
phy combined elements of
clog, step and tap dance into
one breathlessly kinetic and
vibrantly percussive perfor-
mance," said Mike Joyce, The
Washington Post.
Since 1979, Footworks
Percussive Dance Ensemble
has toured nationally and in-
ternationally. Footworks was
selected to represent American
culture for a Smithsonian In-
stitution tour of Japan and was
featured in the London run of
the hit show Riverdance.
Founder and Artistic Director
Eileen Carson is recipient of a


two-year National Endow-
ment for the Arts Choreogra-
phy Fellowship, a 1997 Mary-
land Sate Arts Council Indi-
vidual Artist Award for chore-
ography, a 1998 Celebration
of the Arts in Maryland award
and was honored by Young
Audiences of Maryland, Inc.
in 2000 for 20 years of service


Wild Adventures


Offers Free Gas
Wild Adventures Theme Park is offering a novel way to
combat guests' rising travel expenses through the month of Sep-
tember. Starting Friday, Sept. 9, the park is offering a $5 gas
card with the purchase of each Regular Admission ticket or
Passport 2005. A coupon must be presented to receive the offer.
"We 've always offered affordable fun for the entire family,"
Kent Buescher, CEO/President, said. "We understand the in-
creasing cost of travel, especially gasoline prices, may make the
cost of a trip.to the park more than what families had budgeted.
The gas card is meant to keep our entertainment reasonably
priced."
Coupons can be found either in various regional newspapers
or online at www.wildadventures.net. Guests earn one gas card
for each purchase of a Regular Admission ticket at $38.95 or a
Passport 2005 at $49.95. Limited to six cards, each coupon is
potentially worth $30 in gasoline. However, a customer may use
more than one coupon at a time. The coupon is not valid with
Jr/Sr admissions, group tickets or with any other discount or of-
fer. The promotion runs through Sept. 30, 2005.
Wild Adventures Theme Park is listed among the top 50
parks in North America, according to Amusement Business
Magazine. Located in Valdosta, Ga., the park features a mix of
more than 100 rides and attractions, including nine coasters,
more than 500 wild animals, a variety of daily shows, Splash Is-
land water park and a line-up of more than 50 concerts and spe-
cial events throughout the year. Wild Adventures is located off
Interstate 75, exit 13 in Valdosta, Ga. For more information, vis-
it www.wildadventures.net or call (229) 219-7080.


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1 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.comrn


Friday, September 9, 2005


United Methodist Disaster Response Depot



Sends Supplies To Gulfport, Miss.


The Florida Conference
United Methodist Church Dis-
aster Response Depot shipped
supplies to Gulfport, Missis-
sippi on Saturday on a trailer
NFCC COMMUNITY ED







Classes start in September!
INFANT & CHILD CPR -
9/6, 6-9 p.m., $18.20.
CARDIO FIT 9/6 10/13,
5:30-6:30 p.m. $45.
TAI CH 9/6 10/11, 5:30-
6:30 p.m. $45.
COMPUTERS FORSENIOR
ADUIJLTS 9/7 9/28, 2-4
p.m., $30.
BAIC YOGA 9/7 -10/2, 5-
8 p.m., $35.
PILATES 9/7 10/12, 5:30-
6:30 p.m. $35.
BE" Y DANCING FOR
WOMEN 9/6 10/14, 6-7
p.m. $45.
BELLY DANCING FOR GIRI I
9/6 10/14, 7-8 p.m. $45.
BASIC DRIVER"TICKET"
COUISE- 9/10, 8 a.m. -
noon. $35.
1STTIME DRIVERS
COURSE 9/10, 1-5 p.m. $35
HUNTERSAFETY- 9/12-9/
14, 7 10 p.m, & 9/18, 1-6
p.m., NO CHARGE.
ACCESS COMPUTER Cl aS
9/13,15,20,22, 6 8:30
p.m., $80.
BOOK CLUB 9/14 10/13,
10 11 A.M., Advent Christian
Village, $35.
OPERA APPRECIATION I -
9/21 10/26, 7 9 p.m., $60.
CPR INSTRUCTOR CLASS-
9/24-25, 9 5, $68.90 plus
text.
SPANISH FOR BUSINESS-
9/26 11/14, 6-7:30 p.m.,
$45.
At NFCC unless
otherwise noted.
PLEASEpre-register
one week in advance.

1or'i Call & Register
973-9453


owned by Phillip Olin of
Pinetta. Relatives of Phillip
and Ann Olin live in the Gulf-
port area. Jim and Karen Be-
land and their eight children
came to Madison County to
escape Hurricane Katrina,
which struck the Gulf Coast
on Aug 29, 2005.
Jim Beland, a retired po-
liceman, is a cabinetmaker,
and he and his blended family
plan to relocate in Valdosta,
GA. When they returned to
their home they were able to
salvage a few of their belong-
ings. However Beland's place
of business was under water.
The bottled water, health kits,
baby wipes, paper goods and


three combos of bagged water
was delivered to the Missis-
sippi State Police Distribution
Center set up in a Gulfport
school.
Another shipment was
made to Pascagoula, Ms. and
carried by Robert Parker, with
cleaning buckets, health kits,
paper goods, and baby wipes.
Two other shipments left the
Disaster Depot with the same
supplies and went to Baldwin
La. One was carried by Pastor
Stephen Riddle of Bethel
United Methodist Church of
Tallahassee and the second by
Marcia and Thomas Payne of
Salem United Methodist
Church, Havana, with a trailer


from St. Paul United
Methodist Church, Tallahas-
see.
To participate in sending
supplies to the Gulf Coast area
you can bring bottled water,
diapers health kits, cleaning
buckets; or supplies for the
cleaning buckets 'and health
kits, or monetary
Donations to the United
Methodist Cooperative Thrift
Shop at 799 Pinckney Street
(next to the County jail) be-
tween 10:00 am and 2:00 pm
on Wednesday, Thursday, or
Saturday, or you can take the
items to the United Methodist
Cooperative Center located at
Dill and Highway 145.


Hurricane Evacuees



Moving To Madison


By Jacob Bembry
Grcene Publisling', Inc.
Ronnie Raoans. owner of
Madison Travel, \\ill bring a
busload of 12-15 families.
who evacuated during Hurri-
cane Katrina. from Houston.
Texas.
The families will stay in
Madison Counti lonvterm.
months most hlkel%. according
to Sabrina \\Whtakei. seIetiary
of Fellow ship Baptist Church.
Whitaker and Sonja
Webb, local Red Cross coordi-
nator. are looking for people
who will open homes, apart-
ments or travel trailers to these
families. Please e-mail Whitak-
er at sabrina@fellowbapt.com
or call her at 973-3266 (work),
973-2749 (home) or 464-1456
(cell).
When .ou call. Whitaker
will need to know how many
people your home can sleep.
Madison County's target
is families with children.
"We w ant to get these kids


into school. help find jobs and
help get them back on their
feet to create a little normal\
in their lives until they can re-
turn to their homes, but first
we need to know about a\ ail-
able housing here," said
Whitaker.


Right not\. volunteers are
trying to place the hurricane
evacuees in alieadL empty
available homes in Madison
County.
First Baptist Church in
Lee has 10 hookups for
campers, so it an\ one has a
camper trailer that ma. be a
possibility r while these fami-
lies are in Madison.
The Madison Count%


Health Department will care
for all health needs.
The Madison Count\
School S\ stem %%ill accept
all students and the\ hai\e
free backpacks and supplies
available for the students.
The students will be provid-
ed free breakfast and lunch
whilee at school.
.)oui Brov. n is coordi-
nating and creating :, v.eb-
site for jobs. Brown encour-
ages e\ersone seeking em-
ploy ment to go through Em-
ployment Connections, next:
to McDonald's on Base.
Street.
First Baptist Church in
Madison has agreed to be a
hub for material donations
Please contact Debbie
Copeland at 464-0971.
The volunteerss are still
working on transportation
and monetary donations.
"Let's be the hands and
feet of Jesus." \\ hitaker en-
couraged


Jim Hunter inspects Ihe bottled afterr about to
shipped.


Jim Beland shows an expression of gratitude for the bot-
tled water to be taken to his hometown of Gulfport. Missis-
sippi. -


Jim Hunter, right, stands next to Roger Guidinger, left,
who operates the forklift, loading bottled water on the truck.


* 17 rs. e

SSpiritualist


eaft Reauer Avisor
All who are unsl"c sful, unlucky, dissatisfi ed, let the
woman wAbo knowi help you. She remioves all evil
influence. I husband or wife is unfaithful, see her plow.
She settles -fl.s-uarrels, helps you gain the lost:loye
and affection -Sf the one you love and shows you the way
to happiness. She names friends and enemies and tells yoUt
if friends are true or false.
She locates lost and stolen property.
n" ot claim to be God. She is just a servant of the
was brought here to help humanity. If you have
leri concerning the past, present, future, love,
business, lawsuits, finances, health; if you are in
k, or in love, there's no problem so great t.
she cannot solve.

tes to Remove Evil Influence an B
Luck from your Home & Body in 3 Days.



386-362-1255

1823 South Ohio Ave. Live Oak Hwy. 129 South


Katrina Evacuees Need Help With Motel Expenses
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Deputy Sharon Shadrick said the biggest need at
this point for Hurricane Katrina evacuees in Madison
County is money to pay for their motel expenses. -,
Shadrick said that funds may be directed to her or
paid in person at any of the motels, which house the
evacuees.
Shadrick said that the evacuees she has worked
with have been very grateful for all of the assistance
that they have received since arriving in Madison last
weeks family," Shadrick said.
"Theyconsider us family," Shadrick said.


Announcing

Radiologic Technology (R.T.)
Program Now Offered
at Suwannee Hamilton Technical Center
1st class January 2006 for graduates
of SHTC Basic X-Ray
Next Basic X-Ray class
will be July 2006

Call (386) 364-2798 to schedule
TABE test and for more information.

SUWANNEE-
HAMILTON)S
TECHNICAL CENTERz -f -
415 S.W. Pinewood Dr., Live Oak, FL 32064
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BENEFITS. ACCREDITED BY THE COUNCIL ON OCCUPATIONAL EDUCATION, INC







www.greenepublishing.comr


Friday, September 9, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 1 1A


Middle Florida Baptist Association



Aids Katrina Victims


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Two crews from the Middle
Florida Baptist Association have
already been deployed -to Hat-
tiesburg, Miss. to work with
storm cleanup and recovery.
Gene Stokes, Director of
the Association, said that hurri-
cane victims had come into
churches in Hattiesburg and
signed up to have trees taken off
their roofs and removed from
their yards. Stokes and the first
crew that went in did clearing
and removal.
Stokes said that while there,
the drinking water was not
potable and all the water that the
crew or anyone drank came out
of bottles. One hospital had
closed because of Hurricane Ka-
trina. The handful of restaurants
that were open in Hattiesburg
had limited menus. Domino's
Pizza had set up portable
kitchens at their restaurant site.
The crew stayed at Main
Street Baptist Church in Hatties-
burg. When they arrived, the
bathrooms were not functioning


and everyone had to use chemi-
cally treated buckets and tents
for the facilities.
A Baptist crew from Tampa
Bay provided shower facilities
for the volunteers.
The Florida Baptist Associ-
ation provided meals for hurri-
cane victims. The most meals
that they served in one day were
8,000.
A curfew had been imposed
from dusk until dawn everyday.
Anyone caught violating it was
placed in a fenced in area, with
tents in it. They had to pay $300
to get out of the pen. Stokes said
that 98 people had been placed
in it the weekend the crew from
Madison was there.
"We didn't experience see-
ing dead bodies or looting while
we were there," Stokes said.
Stokes did say, however,
that while they were there, one
man had killed his sister in an
argument over a bag of ice and
that an Episcopal priest was
killed after approaching a group
of men siphoning gas from his
vehicle.


The Middle Florida Bapti,
they prepare for a workday.
Stokes said the critical need
in Hattiesburg is food.
"Stores still don't have
power," he said. "Battery-oper-
ated calculators have replaced
cash registers."


.Association cre'i is sholln in HaIttiesburg. Mis~sissippi. as


The stores have to operate
on a cash basis, he noted.
The few stations that have
gas left, he said, were rationing
it out, and only allowing $20
worth of giAsoline to be pur-


chased at a time.
The Middle Florida Bap-
tist Association took enough
fuel to get there and back.
The extra was distributed to
work groups and pastors.


Stokes said that on the
way back, most stations had
gasoline but others didn't
have diesel.
"People told us around
the dinner table that they
had prayed; 'Lord, we need
help' and we showed up the
next day," Stoke.s said.
Stokes added, "Don't sit
around and wait for some-
one else. It's time to do
something. You can pray,
you can give, you can go
help or you can make it pos-
sible for someone else to
go.
For those- interested in
giving, monetary donations
may be made to the Middle
Florida Baptist Association,
P.O. Bbx 702, Madison, FL
32341 or at the office, locat-
ed on Country Club Road. If
you would like'.to volunteer,
please call the Association
at 973-8607.
A third crew is being or-
ganized up to leave on Tues-
day morning for Hatties-
burg, Miss.


al communities. This comes "I have wonderful friends
firsthand from my husband, Ja- and family here," she noted.
son, and his family." "I've been amazed at how
Maria added, "It's not many people from my area,
been public knowledge, but who have been displaced are
they found 160 deceased peo- here. We've been called
ple on the street that I live on." 'refugees,' which is inappropri-


at.LLpaeJo Is H ro two ya nu ta i ) K a A l fi


ate. Displaced is more appro-
priate.".
Mairia's father, Terry, is
currently in Mis -is'.ippi help-
ing her estranged h.baniiid. Ja-
son, arid his family.
"Jason, who was in Iraq,


for two years, said that it is
worse in Mississippi than it is
in Iraq," Maria said.
Maria, who plans to move
back to Madison County, said
she hasn't cried yet.
She said that Teresa


atiivey,. a psycoiUIUogy iproies-
sor at North Florida Communi-
ty College, had told her, "The
reason )ou haven't cried Net is
because you're scared. When
you start, you % don't be able to
stop."


-= *owW_;MO


Maria Mayfield
Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
When Maria Studebaker
Mayfield, the daughter of Terry
and Mary Helen Studebaker,
moved to Bay St. Louis, Mis-
sissippi, a few weeks ago, she
never expected an unexpected
guest, Hurricane Katrina.,
Katrina devastated Bay St.
Louis, destroying Maria's
home. Maria, who was an Eng-
lish professor at Tulane Uni-
versity and Embry-Riddle
Aeronautical University, also
lost her job in the hurricane.
Maria said that she had
gone to bed on Saturday
evening with plans to go to her
mother-in-law's house in Kiln,
Mississippi, if she needed to
get to higher ground. Katrina
was a Category 3 hurricane at
that time. Maria was awakened
early Sunday morning by two
policemen, who told her she
needed to evacuate the house
within two hours. Katrina had
become a Category 5 storm by
then.
Maria left, grabbing im-
portant documents, her three
cats and four first edition
books. She also took her neigh-
bor's three cats. Her neighbors
had evacuated to Tallahassee
earlier. She called her mother
and told her she was on her
way home to Madison County.
The trip took 10 1/2 hours.
Maria commuted .to Tu-
lane University in New Or-
leans, La., and she also com-
muted to a satellite campus in
Biloxi, Miss. The campus in
Biloxi was leveled, as was 95
percent of Keesler Air Force
Base, where she worked for
Embry-Riddle.
She said that she lived
one-half mile from Wal-Mart
and one mile from the beach.
Wal-Mart had been leveled. A
hospital had been destroyed.
"Everything I own is un-
der water," she said.
"There's been good and
bad there since Katrina hit,"
Maria said. "It is rough for rur-


'7 (A








12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, September 9, 2005


Morrow Insurance Group, Inc.



Shares Birthday Joy With Friends
By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Morrow Insurance Group of Madison is celebrating its
100th birthday this week and clients and other friends are stop-
ping by to say, "Best Wishes."'
Visitors who come to the office at 105 South Duval Street -
can enjoy refreshments and sign up for prizes in a daily drawing.
Happy 100th Birthday!


Social Security Administration
Presentation Held At
Senior Citizens
Social Securit- \dminitriiion \%ill ha\e a Presentation
with Quesbions and Answers regarding the chanige-s in
Medicare and your benefits on September 15th. 21005. from 10
a.m. till 2 p.m. at the Senior Citizens Councils Annex Building
directly behind the Senior Ciuzens Building i he old Library,
Jail or once the Mu-seum) The public is encouraged and \el-
come to their presentation question and anw \er session. For
more information pleas call S50-973-4241.


PW




Landscape I
Sodding Sei
Drip -

850-973-

Bell
Tra







Burnm

Fai
Plumbing Repairs
Fixtures-Faucets
Sewer & Water Co
Water Heater Rep
101 S.E. Slt-Ib.h
Madison, FL 32:



Tire &
1412 E. Ba

850
Owners


The folks at Morrow Insurance have been having a week-long celebration of their 100th birthday. Show ing off the birth-
day cake are Janie Ruth, Penny Bolin, Joyce Howard, and Carol Day. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Mike iloore, Sep-
tember 8, 2005)


ant to


,4sscapting

Design & Installation Site-prep.
eding Irrigation Lawn Shrub
Residential Commercial


-2848


Since 1975


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


Atte Plumbing &
/ell, Service
wily Owned Since 1902
Wells Drilled
Pumps Replaced
connections Tanks Replaced
'airs All Repairs
St. Drilling Carlton Burnette
340 & Master Plumber
Repair s 5)-9- 3- 1 404


Hall's
Muffler Center
ase St. Madison, Florida
Beside Clover Farm-
1-973-3026
s: Daryl & Lee Anne Hall

William Greene
850-973-6131
Security Consultant
You Own The System
Lifetime Warranty Parts & Labor
1690 Raymond Diehl Rd., B 1
Tallahassee, Florida 32308
EF#0000233


fIvid, P.IL,

A


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


Kelly-Plain Construction, Inc.
Stiae C riilied Lind~nli[..und i1J ll, ard. E\ci.jil..'n
C.', ,l.ac[.. | F!',-uda C ri.iL.[..,lI,, Lkcerie n It C1 ::'Ut
All Re..iJential and Coinriercall Site Work. Iincidilng Building
Pads Roads Drainiate Ponds Land Clearing Laser
Grading E\ca\ation [ill Miaternils Sjniiar. Storm, and
Potable \\'iater LUtili\ Construction
"The State Certified Site Work Professionals"
(850) 528-8051
Fax (850) 973-3993

We Buy and Sell Used Appliances


HOME CENTER
735 SW Deland Loop
Greenville. FL 32331

K;Hi!MI


APPLIANCE

REIPAiR


Sell(850)PARTS 24-2900
Cell (850) 524-2900


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




Termite and Pest Control

Jay Lee
MollS : *@


STAR TEAM
:" ALFONSO FRAZIER

FRAZIER'S AFFORDABLE TRAVEL PHONE: 850-973-8125
Email: traizer793@hotmaill.coni CELL: 850-673-1685
Website: www.razieraaffordabletravel.com FAX: 850-973-3110


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





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

,\ Metal Roofing
$ $ $ $ $ SAVE $ $ $ $ $
Quality Metal Roofing & Accessories
At Discount Prices!!
3' wide galvalume t 3 wide painted *Cut to your desired lengths!l
Steel buildingss Available* Delivery Service Available
Gulf Coast Supply & Mfg. Inc.
Call Toll Free 1-888-395-0355








www.greenepublishinL. com





CHURCH


Friday, September 9, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


cappe#^if4t MaU 41 Uoa q~s1 RapslZ


By Nell Dobbs
What sorrow for all the sorrow, the loss of lives, and the
loss of material things oftentimes every one of them, loss of
work. loss of hope. loss of trust, loss of family, the untold mis-
eries endured. Often, so very often it was impossible to be-
lieve that "through it all, through it all the could depend upon
the Lord. "Yet, we pray God's blessings in every situation.
Sara Dene was touched to see so many power trucks on the
way out to help and gave thanks. As do we all for every ex-
pression of concern and care from our church and area ha\e
gone and are going. Bless those who've been here and have
been helped.
Preacher Manning Hicks preached such a great message
from Ephesians 1 about the mystery of God's will and that He
works all things after the council of His own will. He gives us
spiritual blessings and physical blessings, Amen! Then %we


welcomed Leatha and him back into our fellowship.
Ronnie and Gwen Combass provided beautiful flowers in
honor of esernone in the work force and in honor of Ronnie's
65th birthday September 2nd.
Dalid Fries sang "'The Bells Are Ringing"; Lex played
"'What a Difference It Makes" and Chancel Choir sang, "I
Never Shall Forget." There was no night church.
Remember this Sunday September 11 is "Round-Up Sun-
day" with a goal of 200 in Sunday school. Bro. Humes is to
be our guest preacher. Afterwards there is to be a Barbeque.
Come share with us. Also the Deacons are to have a Break-
fast/Meeting at 8:00 a.m.
Remember also this month is the Season of Prayer and
Maguire State Mission Offering.
Macedonia sign: Today maintains a loving spirit. New
Macedonia grie\es as Lois St. John has left them. She was a


spirited, spiritual God-loving woman who filled many shoes in
their church. Comfort her family and her church. And coin-
fort for all other sad ones.
What joy as we shared our 50th anniversary celebration on
the 3rd with those who loed us. those who came, and those
who wished they could have come and those who called.
Thanks. Our immediate family except Bobby who had to stay
in mobile to see about his mother (now 90) who had no power
for a week and Pryncess who had to %work at T.M.H. We gi\e
thanks for God's love and for those % ho lo e us.
Bless our ill one's W.C. Copeland recovering surgery and
home, Christine Blanton and David Tow nsend now home, Bet-
ty Jane Wilson at Madison Nursing.
May the Lord bless us one and all and help us live lives
full of joy always giving thanks!
Amen!



Verse Of. The Wee kn*


God



Wonv't



Askz:


1...God won't ask what
kind of car you drove;

He'll ask how many people
you drove who didn't have
transportation.

2...God won't ask the
square footage of your
house,

He'll ask how many people
you welcomed into your
home.

3...God won't ask about
the clothes you had in your
closet,

He'll ask how many you
helped to clothe.

4...God won't ask what
your highest salary was,

He'll ask if you compro-
mised your character to ob-
tain it.

5...God won't ask what
your job title was,

He'll ask if you performed
your job to the best of your
ability.

6...God won't ask how
many friends you had,

He'll ask how many people
to whom you were a friend.

7...God won't ask in
what neighborhood you
lived,



He'll ask how you treated
your neighbors.

8...God won't ask about
the color of your skin,

He'll ask about the content
of your character.

9...God' won't ask why
it took you so long to seek
Salvation,

He'll lovingly take you to
your mansion in Heaven,
and not to the gates of Hell.



Read Carefully
Happy moments,
praise God.
Difficult moments,
seek God.
Quiet moments,
worship God.
Painful moments,
trust God.
Every moment,
thank God.


Ben Glosson To Lead Revival


"For by Grace are you saved; it is a gift of

Services At- New ou e, Bapt stP God;:not of wdrks, lest any man should boast."
Ephestians 2:8-9


working to help the Hurri-
cane Victims along the Gulf
Coast. He is a native of
Waycross, Georgia, and is


ten Gliosson


Ben Glosson will be in
Revival Services at the New
Home Baptist Church in
Madison, September 12th
through 15th at 7:00 each
evening.
Glosson is Pastor of the
Southside Baptist Church in
Hazlehurst, Georgia where
that Church has led their
Association in Baptisms for
the last 18 years. Active in
Evangelism and Missions,
the church has had several
additions to its membership
this past year. Glosson leads
in annual Mission Trips to
build churches in Mexico
and in the past in various lo-
cations across the United
States. Presently, he is


Sunday School
Morning Worship
Evening Worship
Wednesday Bible;


FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH,
1505 East Base St., Madison FL. 32340)
Phone 973-2887
Pastor Rusty Bryan
Music Iirector Minnie Lee Newborn
Sundav S hm-


married to the former vian
Coughlin of Waycross. They
have had seven children and
have one grandchild.
He has written one book
entitled, "Words to the Fam-
ily," and has authored over
35 tape books of the Bible.
A former educator, Glosson
is in great demand as an
evangelism speaker and
church conference leader
for Sunday School and
Evangelistic Training semi-
nars.
You are invited to come
and share in the ministry of
Ben Glosson at the New
Home Baptist Church locat-
ed at 1100 SW Moseley Hall
Road on Hwy 360.


GRACE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
A Congregation of the Presbyterian Church in America
1200 Nm. Ih %11 iIlnr.Imn it. 97 1-2692
Rayv. Tohna Hpwood
Sunday School For All Ages 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wed. FIellowship Supper/Bible Study 6:00 p.m.
Youth Groups 1at 12th Grades 6:30 p.m.
Choir Practice 7:30 p.m.
Friday Men's Prayer Breakfast 7:00 a.m.
Come Worship And Serve Willt Us
GREENVILLE BAPTIST CHURCH
1365 SW Main St Greenville, ll,
948-2353
Sunday School For All Ages 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.'
Sunday Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.
Sunday Pre-school. Students. Adults Choir Rehearsals ... .5:30 p.m.
Wednesday lre-.school Children.
Youth & Adult Bible Studies 7:00 p.m.
First Sunday every month Men's Breakfast 8:00 a.m.
ALL~INV1TED ~
LEE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor Caron Hram
Lee Florida Corner of 255 & 901
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 a.m,
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wed Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
Wed, Children / Youth Activities 7:00 p.m.
Wed. Adult ChoirT M:10 p.m.

LEE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH


Hwy. 255 South, Lee, Florida 971-5585
Richard Quackenbush. Pastor
Morning Worship
Sunday School


10:00 a.m.


Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Worship 6:30 p.m.
Youth Group 5:00 p.m.
United Methodist Women
Monday after Ist Sunday 7:30) p.m.
Men's Fellowship Breakfast
Second Sunday 8:00 a.m.
Multiple Weekly Bible Studies / Activities
"Connecting The Community Wilth Christ"


Sunday School
Preaching
Sunday Evenini
Wednesday Scr


MADISON BAPTIST CHURCH
303 Range St., Madison. FL.
(352) 361-3055
Pastor D)anel Riggs


Sirmans Baptist Church



To Host Youth Raffy

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing. Inc.
Sirmans Baptist Church will host a youth rally on Saturday,
September 10, at 6 p.m.
Everyone is invited to attend for an evening of fun. fellow -
ship and praise as the congregauon lifts up praises to Jesus
Christ.
The By Faith Band, from Perry. will be performing music
and skits. A youth choir. from Steinhatchee, \\ ill also perform.
Kristen Sirmon, Brianna Carroll and a team from Fellow-
ship Baptist will be performing drama.
Jayce Dubose, a youth minister from St. John's Baptist
Church in Greenville, will deliver the message.
Sirmans Baptist Church is located south of Green% ille on
Highway 221.


MADISON CHURCW-OF-GOD
771 NE Colin Kelly Hwy,.Madison, FL.
973-6307
Rev. Doyle Glass, Pastor
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Evening Worship
Wednesday Night Service
MT. ZION A.M.E. CHURCH


"A Friendly Church"
Cherry L.ake,FL
850-99.-43SS
Rev. Jolnnie Merrick, Pastor


Sunday School
Pastoral Sunday 1st & 3rd Sunday
Youth church 2nd Sunday
Mission/Laymen 4th Sunday
REAPERS OF THE HARVEST CHU
3 Miles West Of Greenville, FL. Hwy 90
Samuel Itass, Sr., Pastor
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Evening WVorship
Wednesday Ni ht Service


"And when the day of Pentecost was fully come,
they were all with one accord In one place." Acts.
Everyone ix always welcome
ST.MAHYSPISCOPAL CHURM


108 N. Horry St., 973-8338
The Rev. Ben Pfell Vicar
Joe Boyles Senior Warden
Sunday Church School
Sunday Holy Eucharist
Mission Board 2nd Sunday
Episcopal Church Women 3rd Sunday
Visitors always welcome
ST. VINCENT DEPAUL
ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
Meeting & Sumter St., 973-2428
Rev. Ernest Sylvestre, OMI
Sunday
Monday, 'fsesday & Wednesday Mass
Thursday Mass
Saturday Mass


10:00 a.m.
11:00 a.m.
6:00 p.m.
7:00 p.m.




10:00 a.m.
11:15 a.m.
11:15 a.m.
11:15 a.m.
IRCH

10:00 a.m.
11:00 a.m.
6:00 p.m.
7:30 p.m.
e,
2:1

CH


10:00 a.m.
10:00 a.m.
11:00 a.m.
11:00 a.m.




9:00 a.m.
7:30 a.m.
7:30 a.m.
5:30 p.m.


......................10:00 a.m.
11:00 a.m.
9 6:00 p.m.
vice 7:00 p.m.
Love To /lave You Cotme And Visit Us.


111:00 a.m.


9:45 a.m.


BARBARA MEMORIAL CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
Highway 254
Rev. Robert Agner 973-4160)


Morning Worship 1:00 a.m.
ChUrch T'rainig 6:00 p.m.
Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting, Wednesday 7-8:101 p.m.
Froamily Night Supper, 1st Wednesday 6-7:00 p.m.
Puppet Ministry, Sunday 6;00 p.m.
GROW Visitation, Monday 6:30 p.m.
Baptist Men, Baptist Women, Music, Youth Childreit,
and Furn After Fifty programs available
"Where Love lIas No Limits"

FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH
One mile north of Madison on 145.
Steve McHargue. Pastor
Gary Gazlay, Music Director
.lackie Watts. Student Pastor
Youth & Children's Ministries.
Active Young Adult Ministry
Office: 973-3266
Morning Worship 8:30a.m. & 11:00 a.m.
Sunday School 1i:00 aOI .m.
Wednesday: Family Night Call For Schedule
'"A amit'y f aam/t/,s" "Contemw/poraty Wors/hip-""
Irfillres.'dmi a howIe gropa,. rcal.: -T.VW-7-.12(f
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
1113 SI-: Pinckney St., Madison lI1. 32340
Pastor George Stinson
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 1:00 a.m.
Sunday Night 6:100 p.m.
Pastor George Slinson invites you to come and enjoy God s Blessings,
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Since 1830
Hiorry at Rutledge St., Phone 973-6295
Rev. iee Monroe Ferlon, O.S.L.
Brian Sanderson, Youth Pastor
S.im Catron, tLay Ieader
Service of Word & Table 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wednesday All Youth (grades 6-8) 6:30-8:00 p.m.'
Youth (grades 9-12) 7:01) p.m.
Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sunday) 8:00 a.m.
Women's Meeting & Lunch (1st Monday)...................1....2:00 Noon
Sunday I1 AM Service Now On WMAF 1230 AM
Everyone is welcome to all events!


v







Sw.www.greenepublishing.com


:14A- 'The ~1adison Eiiierprise-Recorder


MADISON COUNTY HISTORY


Friday, September 9, 2005

*


* -


:-ie George F. Drew mansion at Ellaville, built in 1868. It was noted for its formal gardens. The couple standing on the %walk are Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bucki of New York, a partner of
SlbiM Tew in the lumber business. Ths house was purchased b3 Robert L. Millinor in 1893 and occupied b. the Millinor family until 1911. when flood waters drove them out.



Drew Mansion Was An Elegant Place


MBy Mike Moore
-Greene Plblishing, Inc.
.There are mans historic
houses in Madison County.
',.ldap' this place has more
.td :ho mes with fascinating
.'ries' behind them than an\
-'ofiEbonda's other 66 counties.
--'But -one of the most inter-
-7tales is about a house
tics long-gone. It \%as the
'-j.)?' Mansion at a place
i"eld Elaville. Today, it is
oriy .memor\. jogged by a
.,few.6d photographs. Nothing
.,l s .but ithe land.
.rasion and sawmill
:- th by George F. Dre\\.
""3"g ..hhe sympathized
%tt2North during the Ci% -
I supplied the Con-
_wfh lumber and salt.
r- "r the war, Dre\\
.-.B"- [6to Madison Count\
-at -stablished a steam
-:: -,, .that became the
J.^,fest. the state. He built
the"e'n of Ellaville. named
a*: 'an African American
,- 5-.4


o oman ho had %worked for
him for man\ ears. The thrift -
ing tow n grew to a population
of o\er 1.000.
No saloons were permit-
ted in Ella\ille. The town had
two schools. a telegraph of-
fice, the post office. two
churches, a Masonic Lodge.
and e\en a marching band
Drew served as postmas-
ter from 1867-1883 at Ella -
ille. Old-time accounts sa\ the
post office was the smallest in
the world and the building was
later mo'ed to Madison.
The house \'as built in
1868 The mansion 0was [too-
stories w ith ten rooms, and
featured floors of color-
matched parquet. The stair-
case \%as made of imported
mahogany. Small. coal-burn-
ing fireplaces with beautiful
facings and marble mantels
were in the house. A barge of
coal was kept on the river.
Fancy plaster designs
covered the ceilings above


chandeliers. %wife were buried there. A
Later, the home %%as teenage son who drow ned in
among the first in Florida's the Wihlacoochee River was
rural areas to ha\e running also burned there.
after electric lights, and a B\ 1869. Drew had
telephone. formed a partnership with
The formal gardens at the Louis Bucki of New York. He
house were well-knov n. later sold the entire Ellav ille
To the northeast of the property\ to his partner.
home a small cemetery\ \was Dre\w was a political un-
located. Several infant chil- known when he ran for the of-
dren of George Drew and his fice of Go\ernor of Florida in



-


Rozale and Eunice Millinor on porch of Drew Mansion


1876. He was already a suc-
cessful businessman and fi-
nanced his own successful
campaign and had acquired
the nickname. "Millionaire
Drew." Drew %as born in New'
Hampshire. but had moved
South.
Bucki operated the
saw mill business and lived in
the mansion.
Drew worked in business
in Jacksonville, and both he
and his wife died on the same
da\ in 1900.
Several people later op-
erated the sawmill. One for-
mer resident of the.mansion
.said she and her family
mo[ed out of the house when
the ri'er overflowed and the
water \\as four to six feet
deep in the home. Floods
must not be anything new.
The yellow pine finally
rah out, the mill closed, and
the town of Ellaville itself
closed down when the post
office shut down in 1942.


One visitor who came to
the old mansion in the 1930s
found a family of sharecrop-
pers living in the downstairs
area of the house. These resi-
dents, fearful of reported
ghosts, had nailed the cellar
door shut and boarded off the
upstairs to keep the unwanted
"guests" away.
Several families lived in
the house over the years.
The house and the sur-
rounding area were acquired
by the state and the Suwan-
nee River State Park was es-
tablished. The park is at the
spot where the Withla-
coochee and Suwannee
Rivers meet.
There was talk about
restoring the old home which
had once been so elegant. But
it was in very bad shape. It
was in decay and was de-
stroyed by .a forest fire in
1970;
The Drew Mansion had
passed into history.


-, i Governor Drew's Mansion at Ella% ille in the mid-1950's. It had been stripped and aban-
. donedg and finally succembed to a forest fire in 1970.


mis great nouse was DUIlt in ioy E.dO ana jonn urew, urounirt uin iouirge. D3 ne
1950s. it had severely deteriorated, and finally burned down in 1970.


c-I.~.






www.greenepublishing.com



OUTDOORS


Friday, September 9, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


Dannitte May III


Emergency Loans Made Available


Joins Membership From Farm Service Agency


uj American

Angus Association
Dannitte H Mays III, Madison, Florida, is a new member of
the American Angus Association, reports John Crouch, execu-
tive vice president of the national breed registry organization in
Saint Joseph, Missouri.
The American Angus Association, with more than 34,000
active adult and junior members, is the largest beef cattle reg-
istry Association in the world. Its computerized records include
;detailed information on more than 14 million registered Angus.
The Association records ancestral information and keeps
production records on individual animals for its members.
IThese permanent records help members select and mate the best
Animals in their herds to produce high quality, efficient breeding
cattle which are then recorded with the American Angus Associ-
ation. Most of these registered Angus are used by the U.S.
farmers and ranchers who raise high quality beef for U.S. con-
sumption.

Brianna Marie Mays

Is A New Member

Of American Angus

Association
Brianna Marie Mays, Madison, Florida, is a new junior
member of the American Angus Association, reports John
Crouch, executive vice president of the national organization
with headquarters in Saint Joseph, Missouri.
Junior members of the Association are eligible to register
cattle in the American Angus Association, participate in pro-
grams conducted by the National Junior Angus Association and
take part in Association sponsored shows and other national and
:regional events.
The American Angus Association is the largest beef registry
association in the world, with more .than 34,000 active adult and
junior members.

Mallory Swamp ATV Trails

Closing Septembe 8th






.2.


Mallory Swamp. trails will be closed to all-terrain vehicles
(ATVs) beginning Monday, September 19.
"For the safety of the public, we're closing the trails during
.hunting season," explains Edwin McCook, Suwannee River Wa-
ter Management District (District) public use coordinator.
The District opened the property's 38 miles of ATV trails to
riders in June. District staff will assess the environmental im-
pacts of recent ATV use at Mallory Swamp before deciding
whether to allow future ATV use at the site.
For more information contact Edwin McCook at
386.362.1001 or 800.226.1066..


LAN[
rUI4aI1a


J MPY'SI
D & POND CLEARING
IkTlM Q_ OIlIP UA-"A Ilmr


LAorflVfiTIINU Oc D&Buon-nuuuuIU
CULVERTS & DRIVEWAYS


FREE 850-973-3025
ESTIMATES! 850-591-2642
sa & Mastercard Accepted. 850-464-4264


Farm Setrice Agency State Executive Director Kevin L.
Kelley has announce that the Farm Service Agency IFSA.-i is
nofx offering Federal disaster assistance loans to eligible fam-
il\ farmers in the following counties: Alachua, Ba.. Calhoun.
Ciu-us. Collier, Dixie. Escambia, Franklin, Gadsden. Gilchrist,
Gulf. Holmes, Jackson, Jefferson, Lafayette. Leon. Levy. Lib-
erty. Madison., Marion, Miami-Dade, Monroe, Okaloosa. San-
ta Rose. Tailor, Wakulla, Walton and Washington. President
Bush designated these counties as a major disaster area on July
10. 2005. Eligible Florida farmers and ranchers may qualify
for emergency loan assistance, pursuant to the provisions of
the "'Emergency Agricultural Credit Act of 1984" (Public La\\
tt8-258).
Emergency loan application will be received through
March 10, 2006 for Escambia County, March 13. 2006 for
Okaloooa and Santa Rosa, March 20, 2006 for Bay, Calhoun.
Collier. Franklin. Gadsden, Gulf. Holmes, Jackson, Jefferson.
Lafayette. Leon, Liberty, Madison, Miami-Dad, Monroe. Tay-
lor. Wakulla, Walton. Washington, and March 22, 2006 for
Alachua, Citrus. Dixie, Gilchrist, Levy and Marion.
Farniers and ranchers in the above named Florida counties
%% ho sustained phn sical and production losses as a result of the


disaster and wish to apply for an Emergency loan to assist
them in recovering from the loss resulting from this disaster
may applN for such a loan at the local FSA offices. For Gads-
den. Jefferson. Lafayette, Leon. Madison. Taylor and Wakulla
counties the office is located at 1714 East Base Street, SuiteA,
Madison. FL 32340. 850-973-2205.
Indi\ idual examination %\ill be made of each application
to determine the type of Emergenc\ loan benefits for which
the-applicant is eligible. Farm Emergency loans ma) include
funds to repair or restore damaged farm property as well as re-
imburse applicants for expenses already incurred for suchpur-.
poses. Loans based on qualifying production losses may in-
clude funds to reimburse applicants- for production expenses,
which went into damaged or destroyed crop and livestock en-
terprises. and to produce new crops. Payment terms depend on
the purposes for %which the loan is used and the applicant's
ability to repay the loan.
The Emergency loan program is hmited to fanil)-size
farm operators. The loan amount is limited to 100 percent of
the calculated actual production loss and 100 percent of the ac-
tual physical loss. The loan amount is further limited to
$500,000 total emergency loan indebtedness.


FLORIDA WILDLIFE COMMISSION


OFFERS UNIQUE OPPORTUNITIES


In addition to regular and special quota hunts, the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) is offering sports-
men some unique hunting opportunities for die coming season.
The FWC is providing sportsmen mobility-impaired hunts, su-
pervised youth hunts, a family hunt, quail hunts and track vehicle
and airboat hunts on wildlife management areas (WMAs). Applica-
tions will be available June 30 from FWC regional offices and on-
line at www.wildflorida.org/hunting/quotaihunt/default.html..
The application period for submitting applications to be in-
cluded in the random drawing is July 13-29. Like the regular and
special quota hunt applications, these applications must be submit-
ted through the internet,, at tax collector offices or at any license
agent. Applications are no longer accepted by mail.'
Mobility-impaired hunts are for persons who require special
equipment. These hunts are not intended for hunters who have
Flbrida Disabled Person Hunting and Fishing Certificates, but
rather those who are permanently confined to a wheelchair, persons
who require the use of mechanical aids (crutches and walkers) to
walk or those with complete single-leg amputations.
5 at


"


Florida Markets At A Glance
For the week ended September 1, 2005
At the Florida Livestock Auctions, receipts totaled 9,580
compared to last week 9,786 and 14,042 a year ago. Accord-
ing to the Florida Federal-State Livestock Market News Ser-
vice: Slaughter Cows and Bulls were 1.00 lower, feeder steers
and heifers were unevenly steady.


Feeder Steers:


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


Feeder Heifers: Medium & Large
200-300 lbs
300-400 lbs
400-500 lbs


Slaughter Cows:


Slaughter Bulls:


Frame No. 1-2
150.00-200.00
126.00-171.00
106.00-140.00,

Frame No. 1-2
137.00-175.00
114.00-154.00
102.00-125.00


Lean: 750-1200 lbs
85-90 percent 43.00-49.50

Yield Grade No. 1-2
1000-2100 lbs 57.00-67.50


Another unique hunt is for hunters 8-15 years old. Two
WMAs in the North Central Region (Crimp Blanding and Andrewsl
offer opportunities for non-hunting adults to supervise youngg
hunters on public hunting areas where the number of hunters and
the hunting areas are rigidly controlled to provide an optimum.
learning experience and maximum safety. These hunts are popu-
lar, and the number of applicants exceeds the number of spaces
available each year.
The new Matanzas WMA will offer a family hunt this .,ear.
Applicants age 18 or older may apply for a permit. The permit hold-
er is required to bring from one to two children ages 8-15. Unlike
the youth hunt, the family hunt allows the adult supervisor to hunt
with the children.
A quota hunt permit will be required to hunt quail on the
Blackwater WMA Hutton Unit and Blackwater Field Trial Area in
the Northwest Region. There are seven two-day hunts available on
the Hutton Unit and two four-day hunts on the Field Trial Area. The
quota is two groups per hunt on the Hutton Unit and three groups
per hunt on the Field Trial Area. A group may consist of up to
three hunters. Shooting hours end at 3 p.m., and the bag limit is 12
quail per group per day.


AL ^ .*Mammals.
*Fish*
*Fowl*




SMeb.r o,,he National Shipping Available
Nalonal Taxidermy Assoc P.O. Box 1411 Woodvllle, FL 32362
& Florida TaxdermyAssoc. 850-421-0338 850-570-0856


Tallahassee, tFL


Sept. loth & l1I'th
SAT. 9AM-5PM SUN. iOAM-4PM


FREE PARKING
SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE LADIES ESPECIALLY WELCOME
BUY SELL TRADE BROWSE
Bring Your Gun and Trade for the Gun You Always Wanted. And see the Many Displays of
New, Used and Collectable Guns, Ammo,.Gun Parts, Books, Knives, Knife Sharpening,
Pepper Spray, Stun Guns, Militaria, Camouflage and Related Items at Discount Prices.
Military $1 Off With Military ID & Concealed Weapons Peanit Class)(
This Ad Limit 1 Ad per Ticket sat or Sun.: 11am or 2pm
Adults: S6.00 Law Enforcement Officers in Uniform
Children Under 12 Free Admitted Free


rish & Game Feeding Cart No
1H6w to use. The major and minor feeding times for each day are listed below. The major feeding times are the best for the *Personalized Name &
sportsman and last about 2 hours, the minor feeding times can also have good success, but last only about I hour.
Good luck and be careful out there.
*HA-31


TALES
Gift Shop


v Available
Address Plaques By Whithall
ien Spinners
0 Supplement


*Available Soon Unique Home & Garden Accents

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

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


(Vi


I


I







16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, September 9, 2005


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September 9, 1955 Edition
Roy Williams, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rodger Williams,
is now\ a student at Li\el\ Tech. taking Auto Mechanics.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Buchanan and family had guests
this past weekend. Mr. and Mrs. T.S. McLeod, Mr. and
Mrs. W.E. Blair. Mrs. Dan Cantrell and three children and
Mrs. Doyle Brown and daughter La% erne spent Labor
Day at Stephen Foster Memorial and White Springs.
N" MissMNarjorie Barber w ill be returning to FSU and,
Miss LaRae Barber will be entering Crawford W. Long
,* School of Nursing in Atlanta. Buddy Mlc\\illiams is off
to the University of Georgia. Elizabeth Fair Herring,
Betty Surles. Marilyn Cole, Janice Lamb and Jean Ra-
gans off to Florida State University. Education goes on
and oan. Har,\e\ E. Rye, local agent for Liberty National
Life Insurance, had the privilege of attending a school at
* the home office because of his outstanding record.
Mrs. Ruth Reams of Greenville was awarded the
capital prize of the 11 ft. G.E. freezer at the close Satur-
da\ night of Holton's big sale. Remember your free gifts
< from collecting the United Trading Stamps that,were
given out at many of the stores, such as Webb's Shoe
Shop, Irene's Dress Shop and, in Cherry Lake, Roberts
Grocery.
September 10, 1965 Edition
Mrs. Lu Sands was the quest speaker at the Rotary
Club and told of her European trip she took with


Mrs.Weisenborn. She showed slides of the Queen Eliza-,
beth used for the trip over and scenes from her experi-,
ences in England. France and other countries.
With the close of the last of the markets in the Geor-
gia-Florida bright leaf tobacco belt the past week. the pa-
per reports the %olume and average price at each market.
The Belt average was $66.07. Madison had 1,948.264
pounds sold at an average of $66.21, while Statesboro
had the most pounds but the lowest price at an average
of $60.98. Madison ranked 26th in a market of 28 in
pounds produced but 20th in price in a list of 28.
Graduates of the 1965 class of Practical Nurses at
NFJC recei ed their certificates and pins. Among them
were Mrs. Mildred Favors, Mrs. Frances Mathis and
Mrs, Pegg) Lee. Director of the Nursing division was
Mrs. W.M. Williams. This was in the day of white uni-
forms and caps that told what school you were from.

September 12, 1975 Edition
Sputter Ragans of Madison, drive ing the red Ford
poweredd machine, out pulled Jerry Dorimeny to take
the lead in the feature e\ eit of late models and lead the
entire race to win his first late model victory at the Sat-
urday night races.
Aucilla Christian Academi will be. hav ing a fish
supper on FridaN night from 6 to 8 p.m. Prices are
$2.00 per plate for adults and $1.00 for children under


11 years. All proceeds will go toward completion of
the gym. The Warriors will take on Liberty County in
the first game of the season after the meal.
.ames Otis Catron, Jr. was selected for inclusion
in the 1975 edition of Outstanding Young Men of
America. To be selected, you must be know n for mans\
fine qualities, such as voluntary service and profes-
sional leadership.
September 10, 1985 Edition
Frank Henson invites everyone to come by and
take advantage of all the great products and good
prices at the Big Bend Farmers Co-op. As the new
manager, he w ishes to meet the good people of Madi-
son Count.
Twin Oaks Grocery & Meats Mkt., on U.S. 90
East Madison is open 7 days a week to serve you. TG
& Y Family Center at Madison Square Shopping Cen-
ter charcoal bargain priced at $2.19 a bag. Rawson
Pantry Pride' on Base Street large eggs only 1.9 cents a
dozen.
Membership figures as of September 5, 1985 ,are:
Madison Primary had 34 new students; Madison Mid-
die had 66 new students; Madison County High had 64
new students; Greenville Primary had 7, Pinetta had 5.
Greenville Middle and Lee held x virtually steady with
last year's attendance figures. Total county students
3,325.1


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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 1 7A


Friday, September 9, 2005 www.greenepublishing. corn


ER


UTOD RO
"Experience The Difference"
www.grinerautogroup.com


VALDOSTA. 242-7325 QUITMAN 263-7561


G6 Wins Hands Down!

2006 Pontiac G6
with Driver's Package

*18,900
After Rebate
-OR-
This great lease offer
$259 / mo*
36 month lease


,PONTIAC

*No security deposit due. Payments
are based on a 12,000 mile per year
lease. $1700 cash or trade equity due
at signing. Taxes are not included.


Engine
Horsepower
Automatic Transmission
Wheelbase Length
Leg Room Front/Rear
Standard Wheels/Tires
Oil Life Monitor
Driver's Info System


Pontiac G6 Honda Accord LX4 Toyota Camry LE4
3.5L V6 2.4L 14 2.4L 4-cyl
200 160 160
Standard Optional .Optional
112" 107" 107"
42.2"/37.6" 42.6"/36.8" 41.6"/37.8"
16" 15" 15"
Standard NA NA


Standard


Optional


S3685 Inner Perimeter Rd Valdosta
229-242-7325


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DILI AC NISSAN
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Frid(q, September 9, 2005


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CHEVROLET PONTIAC
Ouilonan








18A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, September 9, 2005


l HUNTING FOR A G


GREAT DEAL?


IDuring September Yard Sale & Vehicle ads are just $6


3 bedroom Mobile Home 95 NU-WA SNOWBIRD, 33 FT, Florida Department PART-TIME
1 1/2 bath, central heat and air, FITH WHEEL, TWO SLIDES, Phlebotomist of Transportation LIBRARY AIDE H
chain link fence and utility building AWNING PATIO, LEVELING has. a vacancy in Madison County GREENVILLE PUBLIC
on large lot with private well. Lo- SYSTEM, MICROWAVE, 2 Part-Time for the following position: LIBRARY


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





Moving Sale, Sat. 9-10-05
Refridgerators $200 each, (2) Elec-
tric wheelchairs needs work on
both, $600, (1) Handicap van
$6,000, (1) New hospital bed w/gel
mattress $1,500 fully electric plus a
whole lot more. 1000 E. Base St
across from Harveys




Just in time for hunting season
For sale 1994 GMC Suburban 4x4,
custom grill & flood lights. Rear
air, has a few dents but runs great.
Blue book 7-8k, will take $5,000
obo 464-0522.
2001 Cadillac Seville SLS
69,000 miles, excellent condition,
one owner, great gas mileage.
$15,500. Call 850-973-8614 or
850-973-2841

Chief Canoe w/trailer
$500 464-0522





New leather sofa and loveseat.
$750, can deliver. 850-222-2113
NEW Brand Name King Mattress
Set, $250, in factory plastic, war-
ranty: 850-425-8374
NEW BEDROOM SET: Beautiful
cherry Louis Philippe 8-piece wood
- King sleigh bed, dresser, mirror,
chest, 2 nightstands. Sug. List,
$4600, sell $1650.
850-545-7112
6Pc, full/queon bedroom set..New
in bc,%.e-, i:cnritic j.,551
850-222-7783
Queen Mattress set, double pillow
top. New in plastic with warranty.
$150. 850-425-8374
FORMAL DINING ROOM -
Brand new cherry table with 6
chairs and lighted china cabinet.
$3K retail, sell for $999.
850-425-8374
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
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

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

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





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






\Ckadison cparm ens



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


Equal Housing Opportunity.


cated 1.5 miles trom Madison on
Hwy 53 North. Call 850-971-5812
or 464-0657


(II e leFote \




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

4 bd, 2 bth Home
Hardwood floors 500 S. Horry
St. $750 a month llus security.
One year lease.
850-973-4073 or 850-673-1117


Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Se-
nior's and Disabled. 1 & 2 bed-
r:,mni,. HUD '.oucliei-. accepted
Call 850-973-3786 TTY Acs
711
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 Tommy Greene
850-973-4141





", r 1

".R- .-


Watermelon Land
For Lease
Several hundred acres of new
ground and old laid out fields.
South of Madison city limits near
Browning and Son- watermelon
packing house. Ideal for watermel-
on land

Contact Tommy Greene at
(850) 973-4141





f Great Buys!
2 acre wooded lo near the With-
lacoochee River. $10,000

1.5 acre lot with city water
$14,000

McWilliams Realty
850-973-8614 or 800-356-3260

House For Sale By Owner
Near Lake Frances, 910 Woodlawn
St. 3 br, 1 bath, screened porch,
fenced back yard, shown by ap-
pointment. $75,000, 973-8272.

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

Extra Money In Your Pocket!
Go to www.cejfinance.com to find
out how you can lower your pay-
ments every month hassle free!!,
One stop shop.
Pioneer Excavating
& Tractor Services
Land Clearing; Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, Roads, Mow-
ing, Discing, Box-Blading, and
Tilling.
-No Job Too Small-Free Estimates~-
Call Paul Kinsley 850-973-6326


99 DESTINY, 16X80, 4 BED-,
ROOM, 2 BATH, ZONE II, DE-
LIVERED AND SETUP, AIR,
LIKE NEW, ONLY $27,900, AP-
PROX $225 PER MONTH (WAC)
PH 229-242-3795 OR TOLL FREE
1-800-942-3795


DOOR REFRIG, PLANK
FLOORS, ROOF AIR, SOUND
SYSTEM AND MUCH MORE!
ONLY $14,800 PH 229-242-3795
OR TOLL FREE 1-800-942-3795
DALE HODGES MOBILE
HOMES, ESTABLISHED SINCE
1980 OLDEST DEALERSHIP IN
VALDOSTA- CELEBRATING 25
YEARS OF "BLESSED BUSI-
NESS" PH 229-242-3795 OR
TOLL FREE 1-800-942-3795
95 GENERAL, DOUBLE-WIDE,
FIREPLACE, DELIVERED AND
SETUP, AIR, EXCELLENT CON-
DITION, ONLY $24,900, AP-
PROX $200 PER MONT(WAC)
PH 229-242-3795 OR TOLL FREE
1-800-942-3795
99 OAKWOOD, 16X80, 3 BED-
ROOM, 2 BATH, ZONE II, DE-
LIVERED AND SETUP, AIR,
LIKE NEW, ONLY $27,9000, AP-
PROX $225 PER MONTH (WAC)
PH 229-242-3795 OR TOLL FREE

LAND/HOME REPO"S NEW -
USED MODULAR AVAILABLE
COME TO DALE HODGES MO-
BILE HOMES 3448 BEMI1SS RD-,
VALDOSTA, GA. PH 229-242-
3795 OR TOLL FREE 1-800-942-
3795




Leon Advocacy and Resource Cen-
ter seeks a forward-thinking, team-
oriented individual for its training
and. community services programs
for adults with developmental dis-
abilities.

Minimum requirements: Bachelors
degree with a major in social, be-
havioral or rehabilitative science;
education; or nursing. Experience
which involves the development
and application of behavioral mod-
ification principles or direct experi-
ence providing services to adults
with developmental disabilities can
subsutute on a year for Near basis
for the required education. Reliable
ii.anspoqdLaion Valid Florida dri-
er';- licence Ablit, to re e,'.e-
clearance from Division of Drivers
License, Abuse Registry, FDLE
and FBI fingerprinting, and pre-
employment drug screening. Hour
flexible, based on case load assign-
ment and client needs. Full-time
position available. Work load based
in Madison County.

Why not join an agency that will al-
low you to really make a. differ-
ence? Mail or fax resume to:

Janice Sloan
Operations Administrator
.Leon Advocacy and Resource
Center
1589 Metropolitan Blvd.,
Tallahassee, FL 32303
Fax#(850) 422-0824

Sponsored by Leon Advocacy and
Resource Center & the State of
Florida, Department of Children
and Families and Department of
'Education/Division of Vocational
Rehabilitation

Closing Date 9/12/05. EOE

Email your classified
susan@greenepublishing.com


Nurse, Paramedic to do insur-
ance physical in Madison area.
Call 850-422-2828


CEMETERY MONUMENT
SALES
Work from home/Will train
ValdostaMemorials.com
888-978-2883

OPS
MENTAL HEALTH ASSIS-
TANT #2249

LICENSED COUNSELOR
#1182 A Master's Degree with a
major in psychology, social work,
counseling or a related human ser-
vices field and three year of related
professional 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 living ot available positions:
i w,.apalacheecenter.org
850-523-3217 or 800-226-2931
Human Resources
2634-J Capital Circle N.E.
Tallahassee. FI
Pre-Hire Drug Screen & FDLE
background check. An Equal Op-
portunity/ Affirmative Action Em-
ployer. Drug Free Workplace
YOUTH SERVICES AIDE
FOR HAMILTON COUNTY:

Suwannee County is currently
seeking applicants for a regular
part-time position of Youth Ser-
-vices Aide for the Hiailton County
Libraries. This position %ill plan
and implement the Youth Services
activities and programs in Jasper,
White Springs and Jennings under
the guidance of the Regional Youth
Services Coordinator.
The applicant must have 'the ability
to plan, organize and implement
youth activities.. The ability to in-
teract with children of all ages is
highly desired. Transportation is
needed and mileage will be reim-
bursed.
Minimum qualifications include a
high chnol diploma, cuiTert Florin'-
da Driver's License and experience
working with children. Working.
knowledge of basic computer pro-
graihs and the Internet is required.
Experience with audio-visual
equipment, storytelling, puppet
plays, or craft activities is desired.
Salary range is $6.55 $9.14 per
hour depending upon qualifica-
tions. Retirement, insurance, paid
holiday (pro-ratedi annual and sick
leave benefits are included The po-
sition is for a 4-day %workweek ex-
cept for the summer w hen the posi-
tion will become full-time for 12
weeks. Applications ma\ be picked
up at any Hamilton County Public
Library or at the Suwannee County
Administrative Services. Depart-
ment, 224 Pine Avenue, Live Oak,
FL 32064; telephone (3861 362-
6869. Applicants are encouraged to
submit resumes, letters of refer-
ence, and other biographical infor-
mation with then applications. All
applications must be returned to the
Suwannee Count3 Admnnistraauve
Services Department in Live Oak'.
Position will remain open until
filled. All applicants subject to
diug testing prior to employment.
EEO/AA/V/D..


we now hate some nice pieces to
Suwannee Valley sell. ,
Humane Society Newspapers and Aluminum
1156 SE Bisbee Loop Cans:


Madison, Florida 32340


Two miles south of Lee off C.R.
255 From 1-10 Exit 262. Take
C.R. 255 north 1/2 mile follow the
signs.
We' are a Limited Space Shelter
(no kill). You must check with us
prior to bringing in a animal.A
drop-off donation is required for
any animal brought to the shel-
ter.Our Hours: Tues. to Sat. 10:00
to 2:00 or by appointment. Visit
our website and see the animals
that need a really good home at
www.geocities.com/Suwanneehs
or e-mail us at
suwanneevalley @earthlink.net.
Lost or Found Pets:
If you have lost a pet or found
one, the humane society will help
you find your pet. Call us at (850)
971-9904 or toll free at 1-866-236-
7812., Leave a message if we are
closed, we will return your call.Re-
member to always call your local
animal controls or shelters if you
have a lost or found pet.
Due to the generous gift of a
new building, we are now able to
accept donations of furniture....and


We have a recycle newspaper
bin at 305 Pinewood Dr. just west
of Johnson's Appliance/Radio,
Shack. We also collect aluminum
cans to recycle, just bring them to
the shelter. All the money goes to
help the homeless animals. .
Featured Animals' For Adoption
DOGS
2838-Dumpster- 9 wk old hound
mix,brindle colored,male. very
sweet loving,needs a home.
2827 JENNIFER Seven week,
old Dark Brown Female. 'Who
could be more adorable than Jen
nifer? No one is the answer. She
has a way of looking into your eyes.
that says more clearly than words,
"If you take me home you'll have a
loving friend for life."
2564 FARGO Year old Black
Male. An officer and a gentleman.
Well, a gentleman anyway. He
knows the score and it's in his fa-
vor. One day soon he % ill go to a
home of his own and be a COUN-
TRY gentleman....or a CITY gen-
tieman, whatever.
2806 CHELSEA Five month
old Tri-Color Female. A sweet-
heart and a lady of many charms.
She will win your heart and take it


Position Number: 55004540
Broad Band Title:
Highway Maintenance Workers
Level 1
Working Title:
Highway Maintenance Techni-
cian
Last date to apply:
September 16, 2005
For more job information call
850/838-5800.
To apply online go to: htrps..'!peo-
plefirst.m\ florida com/logon.htm
or call People First at I-8X'7-562-
7287.
The Department of Trans-porta-
tion is an Equal Employment Op-
portunity, Affirmative Action and
Drug Free Workplace employer.

SMITHFIELD
If you are interested in a promising -
career, benefits and competiiie
wages and have mechanical kills
in industrial or refrigeration main-
tenance. Smithfield Packing'Plant
in Madison is looking for mechan-
ics. Experience preferred
Fax resume to 850-973-1877 or
mail to 294 S\V Harne'? Greene Dr.
Madison FL 323411
AA/EOE/M/F/D/V
Cracker Barrel
Now Hiring
Full, part time employees for Grill
Cook-. Flexible schedules, -weekly
paychecks. health insurance and
other great benefits. -. .
App l in person at the Lake Park
location. 4914 Timber Drve.




EOE


Madison County is currently seek-
ing applicants for the position of
regular part-time Library Aide II at
the Greenville Public Library. The
applicant will work approximately
8 hours per week regularly and also
be used as a substitute during other
days of the week when needed.
Minimum qualifications include
graduation from a standard high
school, ability to type and experi-
ence with Internet and computer
software. Library experience is de-
sired,, Salary.is $6.55 to $9.14 per
hour depending on qualifications
and experience. Interested appli-
cants may obtain an application at
the Greenville, Lee or Madison
Public Libraries, or at the Suwan-
nee County Administrative Ser-
vices Department, 224 Pine Ave.,
Live Oak, FL' 32064, telephone
(386) 362-6869. Applicants are en-
couraged to submit resumes, letters
of reference and other biographical
information with their applications,
All applications nmu't be returned to
the Administratie Services De-
partment in Li,.e Ol:. Positionwill
remain open until filled. All appli-
xants subject to drug testing prior to
employment. EEO/AA/V/D.

Mature Christian wanted to
, spend every other Sunday Morn-
ing in our church nursery. Hours
8:00am 12:30'pm. If you
would like to have an impact on
children's and parent'-. lies
plea-.e consider applying for thi,
p,,ition Good hours rate '.ith
eternal benefit. C.,lI 9-3-32h6

Certified Dietar3 Mlanager
Madison Nursing Center (located


LIBRARY MANAGER in Madison, FL between anllanas-
MADISON COUNTY LI- see and Jldo-.ta. GA )is a 60-bed
BRARY, MADISON, FL Skilled Care Facility. ,looking for an
energetic and caring team member
Suwannee County is currently to lead our Dietary staff. Prior ex-
seeking applicants, for the position perience in a Nursing Home with
of Library Manager of the MadisonN MIDS and Care Planning is, a
County Public LibrarN in Madison, musttl" We are small, but are apart
FL. This permanent full-time posi- of a wonderful company; with car-
non has complete responsibility for ing indi iduals \\ho lhae a desire to
biar' ser\'ilLC In II any i on th .......... ...... ..e. .
competitive applicant should pos- tl1 Jane Dais. AdnLrLIrt_,rdt)r.
sess experience in managing per-
soinnel, office administration, $$ A\ON $$
proven written and verbal commu- Be your own Boss!
nicauon skills, and demonstrated Earn 50%
'organizational abiliues. Library Sell $500, earn $250
experience desired.' Minimum Starter Kit is only $10
qualifications include 4 yeais of Call Dorothy 973-3153
college-level course work. manage-
rial work experience or an equi\a- _
lent combination of training or e\- W o k *
penence. SalarN range is $9.02 -
$13.63 per hour, depending on
qualifications and expenence. Paid Do you need a
holidays and annual and sick leae..
are provided. Applications ma\ be Handyman?
obtained al the Madison, Lee or If you are elderly or need a nman to
Greenville libraries or at the 'work around your home or yards,
Suwannee, County Administrative please call me to work for you. I'm
Services Department, 224 Pine reasonable, honest and pride myself
Ave., Live Oak; FL 32064; tele- on doing a good job for you. I also
phone 386-362-6869. Applicants give Seniors a discount. Located in
are encouraged to submit resumes, Madison area.
letters of reference, and other bio- Please call 850-973-6991 -
graphical information w\ith their ap- before 9pm.'
plication. All applications must be -
returned to the Suwannee County Tractor ork
Administrative Services Depart- ractor York
ment in Live Oak. Position will re- free estimates
main, open until filled. All appli- NO JOB TOO SMALL
cants are subject to drug testing pri- Mowing, Discing, tilling and box
or to employ ment. EEO/ AA-V/D. blading. Call 973-6326-


tor keeps, so be careful when you
come to the shelter; she'll have her
eye out for you.
CATS
2829 SUGAR 8 week pld Cal-
ico Female. Our kennel mistress is
a genius at handing out names and
this is one of her gems. ...Sugar
could not have a more fitting name
and she is. sooooo adorable that I
have no words to describe her.
Come and see!
2809 BOCEPHUS 14 week
old Orange Male. A big hug-a-
lug. He is an'armful of cuddly boy
child. It would warm our hearts for
Bocephus to find a wonderful
home; so if you think you have
room in your life for such a guy,
he's waiting.
2795 MARIO 12 week old
Grey Male. Loves to play, leap,
tumble and roll. Not a bit shy; as a
matter of fact, if you approach his
cage he'll reach out to swat
you....no claws, just a love swat.
2776 TANSY Five month old
Tortoiseshell Female. Lovely as a
seaside sunset, this young lady is
all affection and tender playful-
ness. A winner in the good looks
category, she is so much more than
pretty. See for yourself; we'd love
to welcome you to our wonderful
shelter.
2630 GINGER Two year old


Black Female Thi i, home for
our precious girl, but she would re-
ally like a home of her own. Her
addition to your home would be a
great gift for her .....and an even
greater gift for you.
LOST AND FOUND
FOUND:DOG MALE BLACK
POODLE IN CVS PARKING
LOT.IF YOURS CALL 386-362-
6515
We have many more kittens and
cats that are spayed or neutered,
wormed, Fel. luk tested, rabies
shots. Adoption '$50.00 The
Suwannee Valley Humane Society
Depends on adoptions forAVAIL-
ABLE SPACE. ADOPTION FEES
ARE $50.00 which INCLUDES,
spay/neuter, rabies,boosters, de-
worming feline lek/heartworm
testing.
REMINDER: DO NOT LEAVE
PETS IN VEHICLES FOR ANY
LENGTH OF TIME DUE TO
THE HEAT AND HUMIDITY.
WE HAVE A HUGE YARD AND
PLANT SALE COMING ON OCTO-
BER 1ST AT THE HUMANE SOCI-
ETY.WE HOPE TO SEE YOU
HERE.THERE WILL BE LOTS OF
GOOD ITEMS AND PLANTS.IT
BEGINS AT 9:00am to l:OOpm.SO
COME SHOP AND LOOK AT THE
GREAT ANIMALS WE HAVE FOR
ADOPTIONS.


mmmm










The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 19A


Friday, September 9, 2005


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
IN AND FOR MADISON
COUNTY, FLORIDA.

CASE NO. 2005-161-CA


JOHN C. PULLIAM,
Plaintiff,


LOIS CHRISTIAN,
Defendant.



NOTICE OF SALE

Notice is given that, pursuant to the Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered
September 6, 2005, in Case No. 05-161-CA by the Circuit Court of Madison County,
Florida, in which John C. Pulliam is the plaintiff and Lois Christian is the defendant, I
will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash in the lobby at the west door of the Madi-
son County Courthouse, Madison, Madison County, Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on the 30th
day of September, 2005, the following described property set forth in the said judgment:

Five acres, being 5 chains East and West, and 10 10 chains North and South,
and being the South Half of the West Half of the West Half of the Southeast
Quarter of the Northwest Quarter of Section 34, Township 2 North, Range 9
East, TOGETHER WITH AND SUBJECT TO a 20 foot easement of ingress
and egress described in OR Book 448 at page 292, public records of Madison
County, Florida, and subject to the county road right of way

Dated this 7th day of September, 2005.
TIM SANDERS
Clerk of Circuit Court

By: Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk


9/9.9/16


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that HARRY C. GRAY, III, the holder of the following
certificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certificate num-
ber and year of issuance, the description of property, and name in which it is assessed is as
follows:

CERTIFICATE NO. 99-502 -
YEAR OF ISSUANCE 1999
NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED GWENDOLYN CROSBY & ET AL
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY 27-'1N-09-4282-000-000
WEST PART OF NW 1/4 OF NW 1/4 DEED BK 2
PG 564

All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such certifi-
cate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certificate will
be sold to the highest bidder at the west door at the Madison County Courthouse on the
4th lday of OCTOBER, at 11:00 am.

Dated this 25TH dayof AUGUST, 2005
TIM SANDERS.
CLERK OF CIRCUIT. COURT
MADISON, FLORIDA

By: Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk
9/2.9/9.9/16.9/23




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NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED


LEGAL NOTE

Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc. Intends to operate the low income Home Repair
Program in a eleven county area, from the present time to the end of the existing contract.
It is anticipated that approximately $300,000.00 will be spent on home repair materials
before September 30, 2006. All materials purchased must meet minimum standards as
published in the Federal Register. Materials are secured by Suwannee River Economic
Council, Inc. issuing a purchase order to participating Vendors based on prices quoted.
All local building material suppliers who desire to do business with SuwanneeRiver Eco-
nomic Council, Inc. should submit a letter to the Executive Director, PO Box 70, Live
Oak, FL 32064,o stating. This letter should be postmarked before e October 1,2005. Ven-
dors will be selected on quality materials for lowest prices.

9/9.9/16

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.2005-77-CP

IN RE: ESTATE OF

MICHELE A. HINES

Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)

TO ALL PERSONAL HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE:
You are hereby notified that an Order of Summary Administration has been
entered in the estate of MICHELE A. HINES, deceased, File Number 2005-77-CP, by the
Circuit Court for Madison County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is
Madison County Courthouse, Madison, Florida 32340; that there are no assets ofthe estate;
the only asset owned by the Decedent was Decedent's homestead, for which a Petition to
Determine Homestead has been flied. The names and addresses of the Decedent's heirs and
to whom the assets of the Decedent have been assigned are; Anna Harrison-Hlnes, chez Mme.
Hovasse, 26 rue de l'AmlralRoussln, 75015 Paris, France; Amaya Acton, 122 N.E. l Street,
Satellite Beach, Florida 32937; Joris Hines, 705 Oak Drive, Madison, Florida 32340-2727,
and Toby Hines, 480 Key Road, Titusville, Florida 32780
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a copy of this notice is served within three months after the date
of the first publication of this notice must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF"
THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of ihe decedent and persons having claims or demands against
the estate of the decedent must file their claims with this court WITHIN THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED. e
The dale of the firsi publication of this Notice Is Sepiembir 2,2005.


Attorney for Person Giving Notice:
/s/Clav A. Schnltker
Clay A. Schniltker
Fla Bar ID# 349143
P.O.Dtrawer 652
MadisonFL 32341
912 9/9


Person Giving Notice:
/s/Joris HInes
Joris Hines
705 Oak Drive
Madison, Florida 32340-2727


11.8 =4[: -T A-S

409--^ 49VJE.. X 3MX~tXV1fk3 AiV
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W ANF
Week of September 5, 2005


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that HARRY C. GRAY, III, the holder of the following
certificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance, the description of property, and name in which it is assessed
is as follows:

CERTIFICATE NO. 99-508
YEAR OF ISSUANCE 1999
NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED ELIZABETH WILLIAMS-YOUNG.
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY 00-00-00-4339-000-000
PLANT ADD BLK A LT 19 (20,21 & 22 LESSED
OFF IN BK 188 PG 362) ECEPT FOR W 60' OF
LTS 20 & 21 & W 50' OF LT 22 OR 352 PG 07

All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certificate
will be sold to the highest bidder at the west door at the Madison County Courthouse on
the 4th day of OCTOBER, at 11:00 am.'

Dated this 25TH day of AUGUST, 2005.
TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
1M vDISON., FLORIDA

By: Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk
9/2. 9/9; 9/16.9/23

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
IN AND FOR MADISON
COUNTY, FLORIDA.

Case No. 2tiil-il71C \

ROY E. TAYLOR
PROFIT SHARING PLAN,

Plaintiff,

Vs.

BLAINE MCDANIEL, IVY
SMITHWICK, and DONNA
JARVIS, as parent and
natural guardian of '
BL INE MCDANIEL, .

Defendants.

NOTICE OF SALE

Notice is given that, pursuant to the, Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered
September 6, 2005, in Case No. 05-071-CA by thie Cirtnil Court of Madison County,
Florida, in which the Roe E. Taylor Profit Sharing Plan is the plaintiff and Blaine Mc-
Daniel, Ivy Smillhick. and Donna Jarsi. as parents and natural guardian of Blaine Me-
Daniel, are the defendants, I will sell to the higliet and bt-i bidder for cash in the lobby
at the west door of the Madison Counti Courthouse. Madison. Madison Count). Florida.
at 11:00 a.m. on the 30th'day of September, 20115, the following described property set
forth in the said judgment:

PARCEL I.

Begin at the Southeast corner of the Northeast Quarter of Section 7. Ti inship 2 North.
Range 10 East. thence run e.cst 659.99 feel to the center of Stahl Riad Ill. thence run
along the center line of said stale road in a Northerly Direction along a I degite curie to
the left 659.99 leet, thence run along said center line of stale road North 5 di-trecs 37 mm-'
utes East 228.69 feel. then run alone said center line in a Northerh dirietion alone a 1
degree curse to the right 43.32 feel. this being the South boundary) line of Block Four.
thence run East 50 feet alh.ng said South boundary line of said Block. thence run North
along the East right ol of line of Stalt Road No. 106.25 feet for a POINT OF BV GIN-
NING, thence run North along said right of nay line 50 feet. thinc, iun East 50 fitl*,
thence run Souih 511 feet. thence run \esl 511 feel to the POINT OF BEGINNING. said
lot hereby conveyed being a part of the Northeast Quarter of the Nortleait Quarter ol
Section 7. Tow nship 2 North. Range 10 Easl.

PARCEL II:

Begin at tile Sotlheast Corner of die Northeast Qinrter of Settion 7. To,)nship 2 Norlh
Range 10 East. thence run West 659.99 feel to the center line of Stair Road No. 1116.
thence run along the center line of said state road in a Northerly direction along a I de-
gree curse to the left 659.99 feet. thence along said center line of said State Road North 5
degrees 37 minutes East 228.69 feet, thence run along said center line in a Northerly di!
reaction along a I degree curve to the right 43.32 feel. this being the Suulh boundary) line
of Block Four. thence run East 50 feet along said South boundary) line of said Block.
thence run East 5o1 feet 1o the POINT OF BEGINNING. thence run North 75 feet. thence
East 25 feel. thence South 75 feet. thence Ieslt 25 leel to the POINT OF BEGINNING.
being in the Norheiast Quarler of Seclion 7. Township 2 North. Range lil East.


PARCEL IlL

Beginning at the Southeast corner of the Northeast Quarter of Northeast Quarter of Sec-
tion 7, Township 2 North, Range 10 East, thence run West 659.99 feet to the center line of
State Road 106, thence along enter line of said state road in a Northerly direction along
a 1 degree curve to the left 659.99 feet, thence along center of said road North five degrees
37 minutes East 228.69 feet, thence along said center line in a Northerly direction along a
1 degree curve to the right 43.32 feet, this being the South boundary line of Block Four,
thence run East 50 feet along the South boundary line of said block for a starting point,
thence run North 25 feet. along East boundary of right of way of State Road 106, thence
run East 50 feet, thence run South 25 feet. thence gun West 50 feet to the starting point,
said lot being conveyed being a part of the Northeast Quarter of the Northeast Quarter
of Section 7, Township 2 North, Range 10 East.

Dated this 7 day of September, 2005.


TIM SANDERS
Clerk of Circuit Court

BY: Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk

9/9, 9/16





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I








20A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.Lreenepublishing.com Friday, September 9, 2005


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