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


The Madison enterprise-recorder
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00047
 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: October 14, 2005
Publication Date: 1933-
Frequency: weekly
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 )
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: UF00028405:00047
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        Page A 1
    Section B: Community
        Page B 1
    Section B: Community continued
        Page B 2
    Section B: Community: Sports
        Page B 3
    Section B: Community: Outdoors
        Page B 4
    Section B: Community continued
        Page B 5
        Page B 6
        Page B 7
        Page B 8
        Page B 9
    Section B: Community: Classifieds
        Page B 10
    Section B: Community: Legals
        Page B 11
        Page B 12
    Section A: Main: Viewpoints & Opinions
        Page A 2
        Page A 3
    Section A: Main: Around Madison County
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
        Page A 7
        Page A 8
    Section A: Main continued
        Page A 9
        Page A 10
    Section A: Main: Church
        Page A 11
    Section A: Main continued
        Page A 12
    Section A: Main: Madison County History
        Page A 13
    Section A: Main continued
        Page A 14
Full Text

National Fire

Prevention Week
See Pages 6-7B


Honoring American

Business Women

'age 7A Page9
C Q n


Se^Jil -rT -M d"o ',,"fti 4c S

Our 141st Year. Number 7

Friday, October 14, 2005

Madison, Florida 32340

Lee Businesswoman, Employee

To Speak In Front Of Governor

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.,
Dawn Phillips, a Lee
businesswoman, and one of
her employees, Lavenia
Carter, will attend the Busi-
ness Leadership Network
kickoff event at Tallahassee
Community College on Tues-
day, October 18.: Phillips,i
owner of Dawn's Kinder
Academy, will speak in front
of an audience, which will in-
clude Gov. Jeb Bush, about
her relationship with Person-
nel Development Services
(PDS). Carter was placed
with Phillips' daycare
through PDS.
Tim Ressler, PDS ad-
ministrator, said he felt hon-
ored that PDS had been asked
to take part in the event. PDS
is only one of three providers
of such services.
"We are very honored

Dawn Phillips
and excited to be picked..
Lavenia has done an excel-
lent and dependable. PDS has
been very helpful and very
willing to do what they need
to do to help," said Phillips..
Laveriia Carter is a 45-
year-old lady, who is moder-
ately mentally challenged.
Lavenia has attended the
Adult Day Program (ADT)
,for several years while learn-
ing to work out in the com-

In Bief

*Madison Count', School Board will
meet at 6:00 p. m., Fuesday. October 18,
at the school board office.
*The Madison/County Commission
will meet at 9:0* a. m., at the Court-
house Annex, \\idrdnesday, October 19.
*The MadiSon County Memorial
Hospital Board 'of Directors will meet at
6:00 p. m., Thu sday, October 20, in the
hospital cafete a.
*The Norrn Florida -Community
College Bo* of' Trustees will meet
Tuesday, Octoberr 18, at 5:30 p. m., in
the Lakside Room.
/*" *Trained specialists, will be avail--
able this Saturday to check car seats for
area residents. The specialists will check
to see if the seats are installed correctly
and the child is strapped in safely. The
safety event is sponsored by the Madi-
son County Health Department and the
Department of Transportation.
It will be held October 15, from
9:01 a.m. to 1:00 p. m. at the Winn Dix-
ie Parking lotin lMadison.
A parent or guardian and child must
be present for installation training. Car
seats will be available for those who do
not have them.
For more information, call Debra,
C. Lookabill, 973-5000 Ext. 118.

Siimiyskies&Higb 88F.
Win& N a 5 to 10 mph.

Suny. T bs intiMe up-
per 0Ad Im idtosnihe
low 60s.


Lavenia Carter
Lavenia has difficulty
reading, writing, counting,
and is unable to communicate
well with other people.
Lavenia has always wanted
to work in a day care, assist-
ing children with their needs.
La% enia w as able to acquire a
job at Dawn's Kinder Acade-
my in Lee. She started out
working two days a week at
the day care and, attending

ADT the rest of the week.
Lavenia is now working
at the daycare five days a
\eek and no longer attends
the ADT program. She is
Bern dedicated to her job
and is learning new skills,
along with being able to
work more hours.
Lavenia is able to do
what she has always
dreamed of doing and
hopes to continue working g
\% ith children in the commu-
nity, \ while making new
friends. Working in the com-,
munity in- the job of Lave-
nia's choice has raised her
self-esteem and proven that
a person with a disability\
can prosper in the job of that
person's choice.
For more information
on PDS, please see this.
week's spotlight on Page

Contractor In Water Misuse

Settles- With Town of LeO

B) Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A, state contractor, whose employees were ac-
cused of unlawfully taking water from the Town of LOF _
Lee's water system, has settled with the town. The.
case was handled out of court. FLORIDA
The Town of Lee had allegedly discovered that F L '
the company was taking the water by tapping into the
i\ stem. using illegal means.
Smith and Sons of Wellborn, in Suwannee Coun- 19
ty, was working on the Interstate 10 rest area when 1 9 9
water was taken from the Lee s stem. '
The company agreed to pay $350 in fines and
water costs, according to Lee Town Manager Cher) I
No charges were field against the company,
which had been doing renot action \% ork at the rest area for the Florida Department of Trans-

"Old County Camp Being Pumped." iMadison Countr Catri- s
ei: October 5. 2005 .
The road is back. Old Count) Camp Road as tinder water for
nan.\ weeks. but count\ workers began pumping the \ater on Oc-
tober 5 The road is no\ cleared of the standing water. It %%as the
last remaining count) road. which needed to be pumped. .U
'"Two Men Indicted for Murder." Aladison Conunrv Carrier,. .
September 7. 2005 0,
Two men indicted for murder remain in jail with no trial date ,
set as of 'et. Francisco Banks and Ronnie Dw\a\ne Harris. Jr. were ,J
indicted for a summer shooting incident. They are still in custody as a
the man\ legal procedures take place. This is not unusual, accord- d,
inm to Clerk of the Court Tim Sanders. Trial is still several months ,i,
away. ,,.
"Future of Ag Building and Livestock Show Discussed."
Miadison CouImm Carrio: Jul\ 27. 2005
No decision has been made about repairs on the old ag build-
img in Madison. Traditionally, the North Florida Livestock Show
and Sale is held there each FebruarN. but the facility is badly in need .
of repairs. ',
County\ Manager Joe Miranti \ isited the structure, and said the Ap,
building is basically sound, but there are problems. I1home
"Due to leaks in the roof, there is no\n mold in the building," .hI
he s-aid. ," .
The state Department of Agriculture owns the building. and (" cu
Nladison Counti had been leasing it. but the lease has expired. ,

School Board To

Examine Volunteers In

Light Of Lunsford Law
By Jacob Bembr\
Greene Publhlisin,. .c
The Madison Count\ School
Board mnetini is set for 'Tuesda\.
October 18. at the School Board
Building in Madison.
Items 'which ha'e been recom-
mended for approj al by consent in-
clude award bids for surpfus vehi-
cl es: a%% ard the lot bid foi one trac-
tor \ %ith a front-end loader and fork
Ramona Guess attachment for the maintenance de-
ESE Director prtment: comprehen-i\e school
reform continuation. Title I. Part F: Madison School District 5-Year
Work Plan. and monthly\ financial reports for months ending Jul\ and
August 2005.
School zone and school district transfers, as well as GED re-
quests. will be considered at the board meeting.
The board will also look at school volunteers and fingerprinting
and identification of them. This follows the passage of the Jessica
Lunsford Act. Jessica Lunsfor3 \was a girl who \%as killed by a sexu-
al offender \\ho worked dn a construction crew at her school.
(Cher)I James \will present the 2005-2006 School Impro0ement
Plan for Madison County Central School and re isions to the 2005-
2006 School Impro\ement Plan for Madison Counti Excel Alterna-
ti\e School to the board.

James will also present Madison County District
School Advisory Councils for 2005-2006.
Human Resources Director Larry Aldermain and.
ESE Ditector Ramonj Gue's \ill sce pe nmission-to ud ei-
;rise changes to schoolboard procedures and policies.
Alderman will present a human resources manage-
ment and development program, as well as Madison Coun-
t. alternative certification program. Alderman will address '
out-of-field teachers and personnel changes.

Cows Killed In

Semi Wreck

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A truckload of cows overturned on Interstate 10 early
Tuesday morning, October 11. ...
According to a Florida Highway Patrol report, Justin
Z. Joy; 25, of Lake Arthur, New Mexico, was driving a
1998 Peterbilt tractor-trailer loaded with cows. Joy was at-
tempting to get his cell phone from the bunk area of the
tractor and the truckran off the main train eled portion of the
road a3 on the north shoulder of 1-10.
Joy attempted to regain control of the vehicle. The load
shifted and overturned onto the north shoulder of 1-10.
Please See Cows, Page 3A

Man Seriously Injured

In Traffic Crash

By. Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A man was seriously injured in a one- vehicle crash on
Interstate 10 at the County Road 360 overpass, on Thurs-
day, October 13.
According to a Florida Highway Patrol report, James
Walthour, 84, of Bay St. Louis, Miss,, was traveling east-
bound on 1-10 at approximately 5:20 a.m. when he lost
control of his 2004 Mercury, causing the car to cross the
median of the interstate. .
Walthour's vehicle then traveled east in the westbound
passing lane of I-10. Walthour overcorrected, causing the
car to rotate counterclockwise and travel southeast into the
median of 1-10.
The right side of the car collided with the concrete pil
Please See Crash, Page 3A

Madison Academy

Beta Club Holds Car Wash
The Madison Academy Beta Club will -hold a car
wash Saturday, October 15, from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m. at
Davis' lot on the comer of Highway 90 and Highway 53
The purpose of the car wash is to raise money for to
go to a Beta Club convention in Orlando.
Michelle Peacock is-the Beta Club sponsor.

Around Madison County 4-8A
church 11A
Classifieds 10B
Community Calendar 5A-
Editorial 2-3A
Jail Report 3A
Legals 11B
Obituaries 5A
.School 1B
Sports 3B
United Way 8A

lN-I j

Fire Prevention Week






NFCC Boosts Science And Math

Learning With National

LON-CAPA Exchange

North Florida Community
College is the first public two-
year school in Florida to hook
into the internationally ac-
claimed LON-CAPA learning
and resource system developed
by Michigan State University.
NFCC instructor Terry
Zimmerman, who teaches
chemistry, spearheaded the drive
to acquire the LON-CAPA sys-
tem. Tony Delia, physics in-
structor, set up the system and is
the domain coordinator.
CAPA (Computer-Associ-

ated Personalized Approach)
was first used at MSU as a
means to administer online
homework in a physics course in
1992. Today, the system is used
at 42 schools and colleges with
more then 23,000 users each se-
mester. Most of the users are in
the U.S. and Canada, but Brazil
and Israel also have installa-,
LON-CAPA contains a
content library with more than
60,000 learning objects home-
work, tests,, exercises that

NFCC's Gonzales

NFCC instructors and students
can use day or night over the In-
ternet. The emphasis of the col-
lection is on the natural sciences
and mathematics. The system
recently won the Sloan Founda-
tion award as one of the nation's
most outstanding effective prac-
tices in online teaching and
For more information, visit
www.loncapa.org or contact
Terry Zimmerman by phone at
850/973-1646 or zimmer-


Professional Tutor Certification

iElizaDetn 'ionzales
Elizabeth Gonzales,
Learning Resource Coordi.-
nator for Student Support
Services at North Florida
Community College, com-

pleted the Professional Tutor
Certification Workshop
through the National Tutor-'
ing Association, in Lakeland.
Gonzales earned Master Pro-
fessional Level and Basic
Level Tutor Trainer certifica-
"Given the importance
of tutors in the academic and,
personal success of students,
as the Learning Resource
Coordinator, I consider it es-'
sential to be certified by "the
National Tutoring Associa-
tion," Gonzales said.
The National Tutoring
Association is the largest

professional association ded-
icated exclusively to tutor-
ing. It represents the interests
of more than 3500 tutors
practicing in all .phases of tu-
toring. program administra-
tion, and supplemental stu-
dent services.
Gonzales resides in
Madison. She has an associ-
ate in arts degree from NFCC
and a B.S. from the National
University of Colombia.
Gonzales has been employ ed
with NFCC since 1998.
For information contact
news@nffc.edu or 850/973-

Joe Newton Named Director Of

Information Technology at VSU


It's ire Prevention Week

See Pages 6& 7B

.I /e e- 7 il-fei ni.i.. ,

(229) 244-7757 FREE WATER ANALYSIS ..
Water Softening, Sulfur Removal, Iron Filter, '-
Reverse Osmosis Drinking Water Systems,
Whole House Filters
Sales and Installation Full Service Maintenance
4309 N. Valdosta RD. .-. THEY'RE
--- www.cowart-inc.com IM POMA-

.. I X T H A N N U A L ..

Thanksgiving is again coming two days early this year for those people needing
eye surgery. Dr. Joel K. Shugar, MD, MSEE will be providing
FREE Cataract Surgery for individuals meeting the program guidelines
Special Surgery Day is:
NOVEMBER 22, 2005
at the Nature Coast EyeCare Institute in Perry, FL
To determine if you qualify for the free cataract surgery please contact
Darlene as soon as possible at:
(800) 870-6001 ext. 641

TyeCare Institute

Valdosta State University
President Ronald M. Zaccari
has announced the appoint-
ment of Joseph Allen Newton,
III as Valdosta State's Director
of Information/ Technology
(IT), effective on November 1;
2005. Newton has been serv-
ing as the university's interim
director of IT since October
2002. 1
As interim director, and
while concurrently serving as
the assistant director of Micro-
Computing and Systems Ser-
vices since July 2002, Newton
has been responsible for IT and
its 25 employees, the support
of student information, Email,
Web, and PC and Fileserver
Systems across campus with a
$3 millionbudget.
Some of Newton's major
contributions to VSU include
the expansion of student :em-
ployment in IT from 5 to 35
student workers; addition of
seven full-time staff positions
in the division and support ,of
seven new positions across the
campus, successful reconfigu-
ration of IT budgets; procure-
ment of IT assets for the cam-
pus totaling an average of $3
million per year; expansion of
computing facilities by estab-
lishing new server rooms in
the Odum Library;' manage-
ment of the project to develop
the strategic planning database
application which won a Uni-
versity System of Georgia Best
Practice Award and enters it
fourth year of development
and use; coordination of the
Institutional Data Warehouse
initiative; co-chairing the ID
Change Taskforce that con-
verted institutional identifica-
tion numbers from social secu-
rity numbers to a unique insti-
tutional identification number,
as well as an extensive list of
other accomplishments.
Newton said his focus for
IT in the next three to' five

ber of the Master Planning
Committee in 2003-2004 and
co-chair of the ID Change
Taskforce 2004-2005.

Joseph Allen Newtion
years will be on improving on-
line instruction, upgrading the
network infrastructure for reli-
abilit\ and Voice over IP and
conferencing, implementing
information security best prac-
tices, addressing staffing
needs, engaging entire campus
in IT planning, planning for
the health sciences complex at
north campus and planning for
a new technology center.
Other items on his list include
Improving self-service via
web, cell-phone, and PDAs,
and implementing document.
workflow, imaging, and digital
signatures across the campus.
Newton graduated from
Valdosta State College in 1992
with a Bachelor of Arts degree
,in philosophy. He is expected
to graduate with. his Master of
Public Administration degree
in fall 2006, which he said will
provide him the "theoretical
and technical underpinning for-
the management skills and ex-.
perience" he acquired as inter-
im director.
Newton is a member of
the Administrative Committee
for Information Technology
for the University System of
Georgia. He is currently serv-
ing on the following VSU
committees: chair, Adminis-
trative Council Technology
Committee; co-chair, Banner
Project Team; chair, Student
Technology Fee Action Com-
mittee; ex-officio, Faculty
Senate Technology Commit-
tee, Newton was also a mem-

Let's All Do Our Part To Improve School Bus Safety

It takes a' team. That's one of our favorite sayings here in the Madison County School District. where the efforts of all
employees-administrators, teachers, classroom assistants, school bus drivers, food service workers, custodians, school
nurses, secretaries,' and other support staff-are essential to ithe success of our students.

The same notion applies to School Bus Safety. This week. Oct. 16-22, is National School Bus Safety Week, a great
time to celebrate the fact that school buses are the safest form of road transportation in America, carrying millions of
students over 4 billion miles each ear. It's also a great time to say thank you to Madison County's outstanding school
bus drivers, who, every day, in all types of weather and traffic, transport students to and from school safely and reli-

As good a job as our school bus drivers are doing, we all can do more to ensure that Madison's school children have
the safest school bus rides possible. The Madison County Education Association, along with its state and national
labor partners recognize that student behavior is one of the most important factors affecting school bus safety. As our
Bus Drivers work to manage student behavior when students are on the buses, they also need our help.

Other school and community members can play their part as well. Administrators can help by setting strict and clear
rules, for student behavior on school buses, and enforcing these rules fairly and consistently. Parents can help by talk-
ing to their children about these rules, as well as other basic safety procedures. And all motorists should make a con-
scious effort to drive vigilantly and obey traffic regulations, including stopping when school buses display flashing
red lights and a stop arm. This law applies whether you are in front of or behind the bus.

School bus safety is a team effort. By working together, we can minimize school bus accidents and better protect our
community's most precious resources-our children.

George L. Williams, President
Madison County Education Association,

man~ pu'i S G earPu~f Sc oofr M 1 E Ey a k


2B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Better Products I
* 3-Row/7-Passenger Seating
* Side-Curtain Air Bags-All 3 Rows
* Electronic Stability Program w/ABS
* Fuel-Efficient 20 Highway EPA est
mpg 3.7L V6 Engine

* TWO Availbale 4x4 systems
, CD w/64Speaker Audio System
* Five-Star Government Side-Impact
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F-.-Efficient 22 Highway EPS est
mi 3I V$-Engine
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SArtRDAY 9-6Pat a8-6 PM
. .~al~ i92 E A'' bggsNh,'l+tib-.':fd+-, ai;- -`. M T'` 4 t' i*:` 2' RE '.+,' ,;. ,:- 7 ," 1, ;' -,,','u,-b. -'hY.,i-g1,. a2:,ihi l

FWday, October 14, 2005

i I

Friday, October 14, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3B


Annual Percentage
Yield (APY)

3.34% 3.40%
3.59% 3.66%
3.92% 4.00%
4.07% 4.15%
4.11% 4.20%
4.16% 4.25%
4.26% 4.35%

*Jumbo CDs are available. **IRA Certificates of
Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.
EITective froni Annual Percentug
Effective *rom Interest RatesA u P
l1,2,:05. 114,211115 ield i A P1
90-day** 3.44% 3,50%
180-day** 3.68% 3.75%
1-year 4.02% 4.10%
2-year 4.16% 4.25%
3-year 4.21% 4.30%
4-year 4.26% 4.35%
5-year 4.35% 4.45%

Minimum opening deposit required for a Jumbo CD) is $100,000.
** IRA Certificates of Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.


200 W. Base St.
(850) 973-6641
ma- FDIC

Efraim Salinas Wins Cross-Country Meet For Cowboys


ACA Warrior Stephen
Dollar runs during the cross-
country meet. (Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob
Bembry, October 6, 2005)

Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm

ACA Lady Warriors Down Cowgirls In Cross Country Meet
By Jacob Bembry 13 seconds, finishing first and Lady Warriors won the meet,
Greene Publishing, Inc. second in a cross-country placing in the first 13 places.
Olivia Sorenson and Tris- meet held Thursday, October Nicole Mlithis and Sarah ...

tan Sorenson turned in identi-
cal scores of 24 minutes and

.. "

6, in Madison.
The Aucilla Christian

,1 .

Cousins Olivia, left, and Tristan, right, Sorenson battle
for first place in the cross-country meet. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. by Jacob Benibry, October 6, 2005)

Sorenson finished third and
fourth ,x ith identical times of
Alex Searcy, finished a
strong fifth with a time of
Tori Self and Nikki Ham-
rick finished tied for sixth
with a time of 26:14.
Kelli Dollar finished
eighth with a time of 26:56.
Courtney Connell fin-
ished ninthl with a time of
Michaela Roccanti .fin-
ished tenth with a time of
27:14. : '
Shantrelle Turner finished
fourteenth for the Cowgirls.

'I ,.,


-r A Lu ii

P lOT rV. irwlci d- jrlinilij-J .a. is-in Io Wild A .d'.--niurp-s II erni Park c 3n~ aroons. Acdvinture Park in
RVN Wirq.r Hav.en FL and ] L-ir, Splun Isicind VVtaitr P irkz r. .i-uLgh 0Lreirnb.,r 31 20015 Iit -your lirkJeL Lu a hostof 3'I luEar cc'.'n'enriand special
eve-nil s rniIlll~'iVinIlteri~rlOly ril'.jlle~r6 and ~.adl,.i ciurnis tirouhuriwl Tie 'dear

ACA Lady Warrior Alex
Searcy 'heads for the finish
line in the cross-country
meet against the MCHS
Co% girls. (Greene Publish-
ing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Be-
mbry, October 6, 2005.)

cowboys OW

ranked Number

One in State Poll
By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County High
School Colx\boys i5-0i won one
last week without taking the
field. The team had the week off,
but moved to the top spot in the
Horida Sportsk\riters Associa-
tion high school football poll.
The Co~ bo)s began the
season in the number four sloL .
and had stayed at number two
for several w weeks.
Listed are each team's
record, first-place \oLes. and to-
tal poll points.
This Friday. Madison
County takes to the road against
Ft White 15-11.
Class 2A
.1. Madison County (13)
5-0 77
2. Plantation American Her-
itage (21 6-0 54
3. Hollyw\ood Chaminade (1)
4-2 38
4. Jacksonm ille Bolles
5-1 37
5. Bushnell South Sumter
6-1 25

Jake Sullivan Golf
Tournament Slated
By Mike Moore
Green Publishing, Inc.
The Madison Country Club
will host the 16th Annual Jake
Sullivan Golf Tournament, Oc-
tober 22, and 23rd.
There \wiU be a shotgun
start at 8:30 a. m. and 1:00 p. m.
An entry fee of $130 per golfer
will be charged.
The fee includes practice
round on Friday, round I on
Saturday, round 2 on Sunday.
two tickets to a prime rib dinner
Saturday) evening, and two tick-
ets to a dance, also on Saturday.
The dinner and dance
without the golf tournament is
ai liable at a cost of 130 Per
For more information,
call Pat or Jo\ce at 973-67011.

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Efraim Salinas won the
cross-country meet for the
Madison County High School
Cowboys as they went head-
to-head in competition against
the Aucilla Christian Academy
Warriors on Thursday, Octo-
ber 6.
Stephen Dollar, for the
Warriors, finished second in
the race.
Zach lott finished third
for the Madison County High
School Cowboys.
Joe Mizell, Austin
Shirley, Marcus Roberts and
Marcus Evans finished fourth.
fifth, sixth and sew enth respec-
tively for the Warriors.

Effective from
in ui205 o10/18/2005 Interest Rates

Efraim Salinas, left. and Zach lott. right, stand with
Coach Adrian Kinsey. of the Madison County High School
Cow bo3s. iGreene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry.
October 6. 20051)

4B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

www.greenepublishing. corn

Friday, October 14, 2005




Every year about this
time people call the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission (FWC),
alarmed about squirrels that
seem to be going crazy. They
report that they've seen.squir-
rels rolling on the ground,
jumping in the air and gener-
ally acting as if something
was disturbing them. v .
But don't \'on\.
they're not i.
tempera rz .

not fatai k el.

causes c
thwell as rge lumps
spe to be i

but general _N
not fatal.
"When the people
call,, the\ describe the
squirrels' mnu-ual antics,
well as large lumps that ap-
pear to be C.tnlCelotl tumorss
on the squirrels' bodies." said
Mark AIleson. an F\WC
wildlife biologists. "lTh
lumps are, in fact, subcuta-
neous warbles caused by the
larvae of flies commonly
known as bot flies."
In the southeast United
States, gray squirrels and oth-
er rodents, and rabbits, are
common hosts to these lar-
vae. \\What happens is that the
adult female flies deposit
eggs in the immediate icini-
ty of the hosts' nests or dens
where the host .comes into.
contact' irh- the'&-r'c Thd



eggs hatch when exposed to
sudden increases in tempera-
ture or moisture, such as what
occurs when the animal
grooms itself.
The larvae then enter the
mouth, nose or other body
opening and migrate to a 1o-
cation just beneath the skin
where they cut a little hole so
. they can breathe

,>pmlnt takes
from three to seven
weeks, depending upon the
species of fly and host, and
causes itchy swellings that
range from half an inch to
one inch in diameter.
After the larvae emerge
from the skin, the lesions
may become infected, but
the\ nonnallh heal without
AIn gray squirrels, larvae
are.- most abundant in late
sumrerr aid';'fll, which Pi.

why people are seeing the
lumps right now," Asleson
said. "Most of the squirrels
will suffer no permanent ef-
fects from the parasite, how-
ever a few may occasionally
become, debilitated by heavy
There is no threat to the
safety of pets or humans from
the hosts or their
? ,lari ae. The pres-
0 ence of the lar-
\ae, however,
Soften causes
hunters to dis-
S card squirrels
With warbles.
This is an un-
waste of the
since the edi-
bility of the
.' squirrel meat
,'\ i generally is un-
'' a fllected be-
.v cause the le-
sions are re-
V. u' icted to the
'. 1 skin. In most
" areas, includ-
ing Florida,
S the small-game.
hunting season (this year
Nov. 12 M:uch 5) occurs af-
ter the larvae have emerged
from the hosts.
"The best thing to do if
you see squirrels exhibiting
these characteristics is simply
to leave them alone and l t
nature take its course Even-
tually the larvae will emerge
and the squirrels will contin-
ue to go about the business of
being .-squirrels." Asles.on..


The Florida Fish and lationships 'with other con- youth hunts or an organization
Wildlife Conservation Coin- cerned convention organiza- who can help sponsor this
mission (FWCi i s seeking part- tions to use this program as a unique program, contact Alan
ners to help launch its new tool to recruit and uiin tomor- Busenbark ai (850i 413-0084
Youth Huinting Program. The row's safe hunters. The Shikar or by e-mail at alan.busen-;
program aims to pro% ide quali- Safari Club already has part- bark@NMFWC.com
ty hunting experiences for 12- nered with the FWC and is pro- For more information on
to 17-year-olds' to increase the viding thile funding for ,initial how to get in\'oh ed in Florida's
number of 'ouths inlolhed in start-up costs, but the program Youth Hunting Program. visit
hunting. is going to require substantially MyFWC.com/huntersafety.
The FWC is looking for 'more assistance if it is to be
landowners and/or hutinln2 successful.
clubs to 'host \weekend ',outh A11' the landowners or ..
hunts; volunteerss to be trained hunting clubs need to do is pro-
as huntmasters. hunter safety videe access to their land, and
instructors. cooks or guides; the FWC will do the rest.
and organizations to help spon- If you are a landowner or
sor this new program. hunting club wishing to donate
Because the number of, a weekend youth hunt on your
hunters in Florida has declined property. an individual who can
during the past decade, the volunteer your time and exper-
FWC is looking to establish re- tise in planning and leading !


SMember of Ihe National Shipping Available
N'ton0alTaIidermy Aso. P.O. Box 1411 Woodvllle, FL 32362
& Florida Taeldermy Assoc. 850-421-0338 850-570-0856


Water and sediment sam-
ples, collected two weeks ago
off Panama City by the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission and Department of
Environmental Protection, re-
vealed little environmental im-
pact from Hurricane Katrina in
that area. There was no indica-
tion that Mississippi River water
had moved alongshore into' the
Florida Panhandle.
The. National Oceanic and
Atmospheric Administration
algo is assessing the oceanogra-
phy and water quality of the
Gulf of Mexico.,
A series of oceanographic
drifters -- floating devices that
collect temperature, speed and
direction information -- already\
are deployed in the Gulf for this
. purpose and to improve the hur-
ricane forecast esumiates. More
are planned for the coming
In conjunction with satellite
data. models and the data col-
lected by partner agencies, these
data \\ ill N field more accurate as-
sessments of downstream risks
to Florida.
More recently. Hurricane
Riti's path affected surface cur-
rents in the southeastern Gulf of
Mexico and likely mixed the
post-Katrina plume water sub-

stantially, which would essen-
tially dilute concentrations of
soluble contaminants.
State agencies sampled the
Panama City area, looking for
signs, of initial storm water dam-
age to coastal Gulf ecosystems
from the Mississippi River and
elsewhere in Mississippi and
A complete list of target
compounds from the samples is.
available at http://research.
m\ fN\ c.corl feamures ie\\ _arti-.
cle.asp?id=25684 Here is a
Volatile organic Labo-
ratory results were consistent
\ ith normal expectations for
marine water andsediment. No
target' compoulids \', ere detect-
Seini-\olatile organics -
Laboiator\ results \\ere consisl-
tent \\ith normal expecLItions
for marine after r and sedimel't.
No target compounds were de-
Pesticides Laboratory
results were consisen t \\ith
normal expectations for marine
\\ater and sediment. No target
compounds i\ere detected.
Nutrients Lo\\ levels
of nitrogen \ere detected at
all afterr sampling stations.
Scientists are unsure of,

whether this is unusual for
nearshore marine water. They
did not anal\ ze nutrients in
sediment samples.
Mercury Laboratory
results were consistent with
..normal expectations for ma-
rine water and sediment.
Metals Laboratory re-
sults were generally consis-
tent with normal expectations
for marine afterr and sedi-
ment. Aluminum and iron
\alues in the lower afterr col-
unn \\ere a bit higher than
e\pecied for open ocean wa-
ter and were lower than ex-
pected for river, systems.
These elevated levels may in-
dicate bottom sediments
stirred up b\ the storm.
Microalgal composition
Red tide IKarenia bre\ is
\\as present in 'ar ing con-
General observations -
Scientists found no drarimatic
shifts in water color. No dead
lish nor debris w ere observed.
These results will pro\ ide
scientists information to com-
pare w ith future samples.
For up-to-date informa-
tion concerning the effects of
Hurricane Katrina. isit

Deer Season Presentinp Unique Challen es to Area Drivers

The nation's deer popula-
tion is growing and each year,
car collisions with deer account
for more than 150 human and"
nearly one and a half million
deer fatalities. October
through December is the high-
est season for the accidents,
since it's a time for both \ an-
. deiing deer and holiday
Most collisions w ith a:
deer occur during this time of
,year when deer are mating andt
migrating. To compound it,
more drivers are on the road at
daw% n and dusk. the vern time of
day when deer are most acnte.
In many cases it is best,
not to swerve around the deer
since the deer may mo0e in the
same direction. You may also
inadvertently hit another vehi-,
cle, or go off onto a dangerous
shoulder Unless certain of

per bushel

971-962 or 679-7785

Call First To Make A "Pickin'" Appointment
Directions: Take Hwy. 53 South 3.5 miles past 1-10, to
Midway Church Road and take a left. Tanya's U Pick will be down
the first dirt road on the left (Gunsmoke), Look for the .signs.
Mon. Fri. 9:00 1:00 and after 4:00 &
all day Saturday and Sunday Afternoon

those road factors, it is often
best to simply brake and con-
tiInue in your lane of traffic.

when drive ing
either over a hill or around a
curve, where visibility is limit-
ed. Use your high. beams to
give you a greater area of visi-
bility and allow s you to see the
dears'eyes sooner.
Scan a wide sN ath 'of the
roadside.'. Slov0 dox n v% hen
approaching a deer standing
near the side of a road and be-

prepared. If startled, the deer
can bolt onto the roadway and
into \our padi. If necessary,
honk I our horn and flash your
lights to try to scare it away.
Be alert for more
deer than you may see at
that moment. Where there's
Pone deer, there are often
more nearby
Deer whistles or ultrason-
ic deer a\ oidance systems at-
tached to vehicles have never
been proven to work by inde-
pendent studies and may give
drii ers a false sense of secu-

Take deer crossing signs
seriously, Iparticularly those
installed specifically for
this time of year. Be particu-
larly cautious in wooded 'and
agricultural are i; here there is
little distance bttr',een the road
and the woods.
A free brochure, Car +
Deer Damage. is available by
calling 1-800-610-5928 or by
visiting their ebsite: \ww.Re-
sponse corn.

Package Deal! $4995
Diesel TrPctr Packa e
*Diesel Tractor
,Rotary Cutter i
-Boom Pole
'16 ft Dual Axel Trailer
-Includes Warranty
-Other Pkgs Available

$0 Down $99/mo WAC

Exit 1i off 1-75 1il4 Mile West Then Turn Left on White WaterRoad
877-249-8885 229-249-8484

*t/a4 474Pond?1

U Pick





Friday, October 14, 2005

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5B

2004 Chevy 2005 Chevy
Impala Cavalier
$13,900 $10,900


2002 2003 Chevy
Nissan Altima Silverado 1500 Z-71
Stk#NA5667 Stk#2922A
$15,900 $20,900

Chevy Venture

2002 2002 Chrysler 300M
Chevy Silverado Leather, Sunroof
1500 Z-71 Stk#G4612A
$19,900 $15,900

2005 Chevy 2005 Pontiac
Impala Grand Prix
Stk#A6318 Stk#GA5691I
$15,900 $16,900

2003 Chevy
Silverado 1500

2005 Chevy 2004 Chevy 2004 Ford F250 XLT 2005 Cadillac
Trailblazer Silverado 1500 Z-71 Super Duty FX4 Escalade
Stk#3182A Stk#N4656A Stk#GA5690
$19,900 $22,900 $23,400 $39,900
.. I, .- -' I. ..- am

V. T N 7 F v r T N 1
2001 2005 Pontiac
Cadillac STS Bonneville
28,905 Miles Sunroof, Leather
Stk#G4675A Stk#GA5695
$19,900 $17,900

2005 2005 2004 2003 Chevy 2002 Dodge
Pontiac Grand Am Pontiac Vibe Nissan Quest Avalanche Ram 1500 SLT
Stk#GA5645 Stk#GA5692 Stk#NA5641 Stk#3129A Stk#N4595A
$13,800 $15,900 $18,900 $22,900 $13,900

S 203 2003 Chevy
Pontiac Grand Prix 21500 XCabhevy
Leather. Sunrool Stk#3354A
$14,900 $14,900

2004 Pontiac
Grand Am

2003 Chevy
Silverado 1500
1L.Ai wo amm

2002 Ford F-150 2002
Crew Cab, 4x4 Nissan XTerra
Stk#3375A Stk#NA5662
$19,600 $16,900
I ~I I. ,-

2003 Ford 2004 Mazda Tribute
Explorer XLT Leather & Sunroof
Leather Stk#N4527A
$16,900 $17,900

2001 Chevy S-10
4x4 Crew Cab


2004 Chevy 2004
Silverado 1500 Cadillac Escalade
Stk#3391A StkoG4518A
17,900 $35,900

$14,500 $14,900

2004 Expedition 2005 Chevy
Eddie Bauer Impala LS.
Stk#G4342A 24,000 Miles
$24,900 $16,900
I \

2001 Ford

Chevy Tahoe

2002 GMC
Sierra 2500

rv vNl
2002 Chevy

2002 Chevy

2005 Nissan
Altima 2.5S

2003 Nissan,
Maxima GLE

2003 Toyota
Highlander V6

2004 Nissan
Murano SE

2003 Chevy
Silverado 1500

2002 Cadillac DTS

3715 Inner Perimeter Rd

3685 Inner Perimeter Rd

8640 US Hwy 84 West




"Experience The Difference"

VALDOSTA. 242-7325 QUITMAN. 263-7561

o s


"I IE.
.......... .. ..... ..... .
q77 ILLAC-
M7 7177 e 1.7, !7717

6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, Octobe'r 14, 2005

This is Fire Prevention \teek. Below is some important information from your local fire-

Fire Prevention The Proof:
In 2000. in Florida. there %were 36.239 fires reported. Of these. 11.792 were residential fires.
Sureys show that most people feel safest from fire in their homes. But in truth. homes pose
a much greater risk of death from fire than do other locations
Kitchen fires are the most common area where fires occur. followed by sleeping areas. then
structural areas outlets, improper storage i. next. lounge areas, and finally the laundry room area.
Why Is This Happening?
Insufficient home hazard inspections are being conducted and enforced in residences and fire
safety is not being practiced.
How Do We Fix This Problem?
By conducting and enforcing home hazard inspecuons. Protect you and \our family b\ rec-
ognizing fire hazards in \our home.
By teaching you and your fanuly to be fire safe.
Where Do We Start?
Begin b\ taking a tour of \our home and find your homes fire hazards.
-in kitchens areas
-in areas were heating objects area in use
-in electrical areas
-in storage areas/laundry rooms/garages
-Fire safe maintenance
W\e have recognition!!!
These are a few fire hazards in the homes. no% it's our job to maintain these so we w ill feel
fire safe in our homes.
Doing all of these things \\ill keep you and your home safe for the rest of your life!!

Team Up with Sparky!

Follow these safely tips to make your home safe.
Make sure a grow n-up year. or when you hear the
is always in the room when a alarm "chirp"-that means
candle is burning. that the battery is low.
Keep candles at least a Does your family have
foot aay from anything thai .,.. home fire escape plan? If
could catch on fire --not. -make one toda\. it'.

Keep matches and
lighters up high. out of chil-
dren's sight and reach, prefer-
ably in a locked cabinet.
Sometimes .grow n-ups
use candles because the pow-
er has gone out in a big storm.
or because there is no elec-
tricity in the home. But
Sparky wants to make sure
that you and your family are
safe from fire een during
an emergency. If the pow% er
does go out, use flashlights
and lights that rise batteries.
Make sure to have extra bat-
teries on hand.
Your home should ha% e
smoke alarms on ever) level
(even the basement). It's es-
pecially important to have
them outside of each sleeping
.* Smoke alarms should
be mounted high on walls or
ceilings. Remember: smoke
Check to make sure the
batteries in the smoke alarms
work. Have a grown-up test
them once a month. Batteries
should be replaced once a

eas,'I Start bN ~ walking
through your hoqre and iden-
tify ing two ways out of
e'ern room. tOne %way out
might be the door: the other
could be a windo w). Then
draw out \our escape plan.
so you can post it %%here
everyone in the family can
see it"
Clean up your room!
Make sure that doors, stair-
wa)ys and other exits out of
\our home are clear of toys,
furniture, and other clutter.
Does someone in your
home need help getting
around (like a grandparent,
or an infant)? A grown-up
should make sure that they
have someone to assist them
in case of a fire. Be sure to
assign a backup person in
case the assistant isn't home.
Pick an outside meet-
ing place where everyone
can gather after they've es-
caped safely (a neighbor's
house, a mailbox, or even a
. tree will do). Make sure that
you mark the spot you've
picked on your escape plan.

Firef fighters Visit Local Schools For Fire Prevenltion: Week

By Mike Moore
Green Publishing, Inc..
As part of Fire Preven-
tion Week, local firefighters .

are taking their message to
two area schools this week.
.Archie Strickland will
head up the team as the
group goes with printed ma-
terial, a new mascot, and a
fire engine. The team visit-
ed Madison County Central
School on Wednesday from
12:15-:2:15, and will be at
Madison Academy .at 1:00
Information about fire
safety is provided to stu-
dents during'these visits.

Grant dollars helped Madison Fire and Rescue purchase a brand new Sparky the
Fire Dog costume. Pictured left to right: Firefigher Lucas Williams. Sparks the Fire Dog
(Bruce Jordan). Fire Chief Alfred Martin and Fire Inspector Archie Strickland. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, October 7. 2005)

I know the importance of making sure your home Is safe from fire or theft.
Keep your precious memones and home safe.
In the kitchen install a ire extinguisher and turn skillet or hot handles toward
center of stove. Keep towels/napkins away from the stove.

When you've found the home that's just right for your
family, look around the corner for me, your State Farm
agent. Call me and let's talk about homeowners insurance.
After all, we insure more iiioes than ,i', onn else.
Keith Hargrove
200 W. Base Streeet
Madison, FL


,li[ii'}l"" .it'"i'
tf i'l 'I '. ")l(Ii .I ni [],11Il [tl.ifi li d tll r I.I',LM Il.I [l. ,l Ji'rin r )j. l\ ri|, J, ld l h | ,llt, 1,1

www.greenepublishing. com

N Keep matches
out of reach
from children.
This Fire Safety Tip Sponsored By:
Smithfield Madison
294 SW Harvey Greene Dr.
Madison, Florida
Hold practice fire
drills in which the
whole family
This Fire Safety Tip Sponsored By:
Gordon Tractor, Inc.
Come See Us For Sales & Sersice of New HollandEquipment
715 S. Range St. Madison, FL

tf you must escape
through smoke,
crawl on your
hands and knees
to the nearest exit.
This Fire Safety Tip Sponsored By:
Insurance Agency
348 W. Base St. Madison, FL

fire extinguishers
nearby in the
kitchen and in the
This Fire Safety Tip Sponsored By:
Always unplug
appliances and
toys when not in
This Fire Safety Tip Sponsored By:
Ronnie L. Moore
County Commissioner
District 3

Stop, Drop & Roll
if you or any of
S your clothing
catches fire.
-- This Fire Safety Tip Sponsored By:
The Kenny Hall Family
Kenny Hall

School Board Member
District 2

Plan several
escape routes
for your home.
This Fire Safety Tip Sponsored By:
Insurance Agency, Inc.
105 Sumatra Rd. Madison, FL

Never leave your
stove unattended
while cooking.
This Fire Safety Tip Sponsored By:
Nursing Center
2481 W. US 90 Madison, FL

Change smoke
detector batteries
twice a year.

This Fire Safety Tip Sponsored By: '

iBart Alford
School Board Member
District 5

Teach children how
to use 911 in an
This Fire Safety Tip Sponsored By:
Smithfield Madison
294 SW Harvey Greene Dr.
Madison, Florida
If you have a
fireplace, use a
firescreen to keep
sparks contained.
This Fire Safety Tip Sponsored By:

VeEtta Hagan-Smith
School Board Member
District 3

Keep lit candles
away from flam-
mable objects.
(curtains & beds)
This Fire Safety Tip Sponsored By:

Susie Bishop-Williamson
School Board Member
District 1

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7B

1 .

TWday, October 14, 2005

<-. 'f

8B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, October 14, 2005

BLUNT: My 15-year-old son
recently got into a fight with
another boy. at school. He's
been suspended for a week.
Apparently, he won the fight.

son not to be lulled int6 a
"touchy-feely," politically
correct attitude. People,
schools, organizations,
businesses, etc., are going
to walk all over him if he
allows it.


to a bully.
Your son's only mis-
take .was using too much
force right off, the bat and
not using other methods
first. There are many ways
to defend yourself without
resorting to fisticuffs.
The lesson here is,
walking away from a fight
is ALWAYS, the best first
step to take. Report the
bullying to. a school au-
thority. Let the school han-
dle the wrongdoer and dis-
cipline the bully-student.
If the bullying .,continues
and the school can't dif-
fuse the situation, THEN if

your son defends himself,
well, you can point to the
fact that, all other, avenues
of recourse were tried, and
the school failed.
Frankly, I'd be mad,
too, that the other student
was not suspended. But,
again, life is not fair. But I
do believe in the rule of
"what goes around, comes
around." The other student
will get his comeuppance
sooner or later.
E-mail your questions
to Uncle Blunt at: uncle-
blunt@ dbrmedia.com
(c)2005 Uncle Blunt Dist.
by DBR Media, Inc.

Hov,.e \er. Standing one's
when \%e met n I a1 round. as long ias it is
with the prin- .. .Ygood: and moral and
cipal, along -. .- based on God's law,
with my son is one of the main

and the. other boy and his
parents, it was quite appar-
ent the other boy had start-
ed the fight. Yet, the school
did not suspend him. I am
fuming! My husband,'
though, feels it's a good
lesson for "Chad," that life
isn't always fair. FURI-
Your husband is correct.
Life isn't always fair. All
the more reason for your

ideas our Founding Fa-
thers repeatedly) endorsed.
It's a theme that has been
played out over and over
again throughout our
country's history.
Your "on 'stood his
ground. He wasn't going
to be pushed around or in-
I'm not endorsing
fighting in school, but I
am endorsing defending
yourself and standing up

Your Favorite
.*Havana Florida
S Bead, Jewelry, & Art
Sat October 15th(106), S, Octber 16th (10-5)
Purchase handmade beads, jewelry, and art
from the artists who made them. You will also,
find a world wide selection of beads and
supplies for making your own jewelry.
Spend a Day in Downtown Havana
SThe Planters Exchange Come O1e, CopIe All
.204 2nd Street NW
Havana, Florida 32333 So .etDig 1 f or EryolC
(12 miles North of $4.00 -Includes enty into Raffle
Tallahassee on RT 27) (Please Note, a Rain or Shine Event)
www_ HavanaF.rxrav.com or 866-667-3232

We Buy and Sell Used Appliances

m'oif 71


S(850) 973-8464

Advanced Permanent Cosmetics
of North Florida, Inc.
v f Lip Liner Full Lips Eyebrows Eyeliner
Simulated Hair Strokes Enhanced Eyelashes
Michelle Fitzgerald
certified permanent cosmeuc practitioner
Tala Fia 850-591-1340
Tall see. Forida ^By Appointment
eenirfitlz 3_aol.com

Bell Mobile Home
Transport & Setup
Relevel Tie-downs
S i., Call For FREE Estimates
SKevin Bell

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

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 & ln'Ill Abouae-Giound Swimming Pools
We Also Have Pool Supplies
Mike Harril (Owner) Cell: (386) 590-0888
24 Hour Service


L a Cundscapiru

,Landscape Design & Installation Site-prep.
Sodding Seeding Irrigation Lawn Shrub
Drip Residential Commercial

850-973-2848 Since 1975

Hall s
Tire & Muffler

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

Scrap Gold & Gold -^,,
Comic Books .,,
Silver Dollars I w
Pocket c Watches Postcards
oktWath Sports Memorabilia
Taylor County Historical Items
Vintane metal tovs/wind-uo tovs

i-rtjJ, liii


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


,-ertified.Ja 1sLE oeerIpBt
Temte&PetC. rl pcils

Cent er

1412 E. Base St. Madison, Florida
-Beside Clover Farm-

Owners: Daryl & Lee Anne Hall

"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
GALie. #253 FLLic. #2153

of Tallahassee
4770 C. Woodlane Circle Tallahassee, FL 32303

Gulf Coast Supply & Mfg. Inc.
Call Toll Free 1-888-393-0335



GGIT-1 3




Since 1975

Friday, October 14, 2005 www.greenepublishing.com

^& Si%6M1ep ('amStrata

S(;ad arag

S" -- -"'_--i

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9B

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In 1732, the inauguralissue ofPoor Richarf's
Almanac was printed in Philadelphia and
published by Richard Saunders, a pen name
for Benjamin Franklin.

In 1817, a Beethoven symphony was '
performed for the first time in America
in Lexington, Kentucky

In 1978, thecoffinholding the body ofrecently In 1949, Professor Evarts Graham, Dr. C. Maier,
deceased comic genius Charlie Chaplin was and Ernest W3der concluded, after comparing
stolen from its Swiss grave and held for the smoking habits of 200 males with lung
ransom. It was recovered three months g i
later and two 'kidnappers" were arrested. cancer with 500 males without lung cancer,
that cigarettes might play a role as one of many
factors responsible for the great increase in
the occurrence of lung cancer in men.

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October 14th 1955 Edition
A new% three-color traffic light was installed this
week at the Washington and Livingston Street cross-
ing. This replaces the old style two-color light. Soon
more of the new traffic lights will be installed at
crossings in Madison.
Don't forget Toby Dowdy's Floor Show and Barn
Dance at 8 p.m. Friday at the Madison County To-
bacco Warehouse sponsored by the Women's Club.
Lamar Tuten is a member of the University of
)Florida freshman football squad. Tuten is a former
star High School athlete from Madison. ,

October 15th 1965 Edition
J.P. Johnson. J.J. Sale Jr. and Thed Fraleigh
left on their trip to Colorado. This is their annu-
al hunting trip plus sight seeing across the west.
Bob Jenkins and Doil Burnett of Groo\er
Tractor Company in Madison announced plans
to attend the national Peanut Festival in Dothan,
Madison High School is proud to have a 72-
voice- chorus this year called the "Madison
Singers." It is under the direction of Mr. Don-
ald Thompson and Mrs. Donald Thompson is
their accompanist.

October 10th 1975 Edition
Madison Punt. Pass & Kick competition %\as held
at Lanier Field. First place went to Russell Smith. Jr.,
Stanley Barrs. Bert Latner, Gary Oliver. Bobby and
Wendell Reigster.
Ms. Carolann Bowen. Home Economist will pre-
sent a seafood cookery demonstration at the Agricul-

tural Center in Madison. This is a program Mrs. Mae .
M. Anderson arranged as Extension Home Economics
Hughe) Reunion was held on the banks of the
*Suwannee to honor Mr. J.B. Hughey who was 90
years old. Uncle Jim, as he was known, was the
grandson of J.A. Hughey w\ho arrived by horse drawn
wagon to the Hamburg Community in 1844. John A.
was the schoolmaster in 1852 and taught many of the
early family heads of this community such as Watts,
Flowers, and Gastons and on down the line of our pi-

October llth 1985 Edition
Reported in today's news: the Census Bureau is-
sues periodic updates and their findings were that the
population of Madison County increased from 14,894
in 1980 to an estimated 15.300 in July 1984
Two local students attend Florida Close-Up Pro-
gram during the Florida Legislative Session. Kayte
Fuqua and Charles Poole both of MCHS were able to
meet with Gov. Graham and watch public officials
conducting State business.
Roy and Bertha Jean Phillips and Janice Flowers
chaperoned a youth group from Midway Church of
God on a trip to Six Flags Over Georgia. They were .
there to attend the Southeastern Church of God day.

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1OB The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

Friday, October 14, 2005

C ASH $$ Puid f-ir iand. acreage. Relief Printing 7
S homes or mobile homes with i.m
property. Top dollar paid with is looking for a Web Designer who
nas expeiieiue wail glaiu.inji

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

Foreclosure Stopped
Tax Leins Tax Deeds Foreclo-
sure Residential and Commer-
cial. Do you need help? We'll be
there for you! Call :
The DM Corporation.
1-866-87Daryl (32795)

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

Friday Oct. 14th, 6:30 p.m.
Mostly new items, 1693 SW
Mosley Hall Rd. (SR 360) Madi-
son. Take SR 14 West, bear right
onto SR 360, we are just past
New Home Baptist Church on
left (old CJ Outfitters). Don't
miss it. AU3055.

Yellow Dog Lost
Golden Lab/mix, 331bs, named
"Curly". Jumped out of my truck at
Base and Range St. Please help me
find my dog. Debra 850-879-5959

Red N,-,-e Pirhrll! ne'rrfr h -n, 'L ike
crossroads. Beloved familypet that
has medical problems with skin,
needs treatment. Please call Kristie
at 929-4432

FRI., OCT. 14-3pm-6pm & SAT.,
OCT. 15-8am-4pm E. PEARL ST.
(off U.S. 90 E), MONTICELLO,
FLQuality furniture (a few an-
tiques), decorator accessories, lots
of books (many gardening & cook-
books), china, glassware, sewing
& floral design item's, garden
tools, lawnmowers Follow signs
on U.S. 90 east from Courthouse.
Action Sales, 850/528-4517.

Large Garage Sale
Friday 10/14 &.Saturday 10/15
8am -'until ?
Corinth Church Rd,
lots of stuff

1987 Mazda Truck B2600, needs
minor repair, 4 wheel drive $1500
firm. 948-4710
Used aluminum windows, various
sizes. Ideal for cabins and outside
sheds, total of 12. 948-4710
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.
Seven Church Pews,
Solid oak, good condition, $100
each or best offer. 850-567-3621

Hammond Organ
Reasonably priced for individual or
Free to a standing church. Come
see this and many other wonderful
items at: United Methodist Cooper-
ative Thrift Store. Located at 799
Pinckney St., Wed, Thur, & Sat, 10-
2pm. 973-2295

251bs. of
Clean Bundled
$2 each.

Want to buy home site,
rural land, with or without
a house. 850-973-3981

Doberman AKC Grand Champion
2yr old black female, healthy. Good
for breeding or wonderful watch
dog. Moving-need new home,
$250, 850-673-8275 or 850-673-
1117 or 850-973-4073.

2 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath mobile
home, furnished, utilities includ-
ed. No pets and No kids, 850-

House for rent in Lee. No pets,
no children. $325 mo. $325 de-
posit. Call 971-5809

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

Greenville Pointe

s Apartments r
1,2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces-
sible apts. HUD vouchers accept-
ed. Call 5-i.'0l-. 03.( TDD/TTY
711. 192 N\\ Gieen,ille Pointe
Trail, Greenville, FL 32331.
Equal Housing Opportunity
Martin House
Downtown Madison
1 Large efficiency $275.
1 Large 2 bedroom $450.
Heat & Air, mature responsible
adults. No children and No pets.
Call 850-578-2781

OfSouthem Z1ilas of

40d1ison ci0 apartments

HULD %ouchers accepted. I 2 & 3
B'R HC 1,: nr,n-HC icc'c-,hl.e api',
Call 850-973-8582/ TDDTTY 711.
200 Southern Villas Circle, Madi-
son, FL 32340.
Equal Housing Opportunity.
For Rent 3 bedroom, 2 bath mo-
bile home on lake, Cherry Lake
area. $550 month, $550 security.
(One ear lease, adult couple pre-
ferred 850-929-4333.

Great Buy!
S2 acre wooded lot near the
SWithlacoochee River. ..10. Iii
McWilliams Realty
850-973-8614 or 800-356-3260

Pioneer Excavating
& Tractor Services
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, Roads, Mow-.
ing, Dicing, Box-Blading, and
~No Job Too Small-Free Estimates-
Call Paul Kinsley 850-973-6326
Residential and Business Loans
$30,000 to $300,000,000
Bad Credit Accepted
Apply Online
Two 5-acre wooded (hardwood)
lots in popular Northwood S/D.
Quite a find. In perfect condition.
Turn-key "Green Acres" mobile
country home. Fenced pasture, 30 x
24' workshop has plans for future
apt. Huge covered patio. House is
"self-sufficient" in case of bad
weather. Call Jan Fessler at Poole
Realty. 386-364-8407.

quick closing.
Call Ben (386) 365-7653

1,000 acres of timberland for sale
in Mill Creek, Madison County.
Donnie Burke, Realtor Associate
K. Josephs Realty
(305) 310-7204-.

Local firm seeking
receptionist/file clerk.
Please call973-2281

Director of Marketing
Advent Christian Village
658-5627 (JOBS)
FT marketing director; Bachelor's
degree in marketing, advertising, or
related field required. Supervisory
experience required. Five or more
years marketing experience de-
sired, senior adult housing/services
experience strongly, preferred.,
Good benefits, great working envi-
ronment. EOE; Drug Free Work-
place; criminal background checks
required. Apply in person :it ACV
Personnel Deparitmen Mon thru
Fri, 9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m.,
Carter Village Hall, 10680 CR 136,
Dowling Park, FL; fax resume to
(386) 658-5160
North Florida
Community College
Office Assistant (Part-time 20
hours per week 12:30 to 4:30 M-F).,
Duties include: Assist with duplica-
tion of materials; answer telephone;
type documents; maintain invento-
ry. Complete job description on
web site. Qualifications: Must be
High School Graduate. Proficient
in Microsoft software. Typing test
will be given.
Applications to: Director HR,
North Florida Community College,
325 NW Turner Davis Drive, Madi-
son, Florida 32340. A complete
packet includes- resume and appli-
cation a'.ailidble at %.% u.nfcc edu.
"ucr'_,'trnr.; cdll .SSS-c,'3-9-1y^.'..p-
plication packet must.be received
by 10/21/2005. EOE

Madison County is currently
seeking,applicants for the position
of regular part-time Library Aide II
at Madison Public Library. The ap-
plicants' will work approximately
28 hours per weeks and also be
used as subsuture. liiiumunm quali-
fications include graduation from a
standard high school, ability to type
and experience with Internet and
computer :>:ft'[ are Library and/pr ,
experience working with children
and youth is desired. Salary is,
$6.55 to $9 14 per hour depending
on qualiftcaoins and experience.
Interested applicants nmia ,'obtain an
application at the Madison,
Greenville, or Lee Public Libraries,
or at Su'.annee Couni\ Adminis-
trative Services Department, 224
Pine Ave., :Live Oak, FL 32064,
telephone (386) 362-6869. Appli-
cants are encouraged to submit re-
sumes, letters of reference and oth-
er biographical information with
their applications. All applications
must be returned to the Administra-
tive Services Department in Live
Oak. Position will obtain open until
filled. All applicants subject to-
drug testing prior to employment.
Local thriving' company seeks
individual for Data Entry Clerk
and'other office duties. Salary
commensurate with experience.
Fax resume 850-973-2408.

has experience with graphic design
(Photoshop, Illustrator) as well as
web design (HTML, JavaScript,
Flash, Java). Candidate must be
creative and able to work with cus-
tomer guidelines to deliver interac-
tive and user-friendly content in an
aggressive time frame. Knowledge
of web scripting language (ASP,
Java, ASP.NET, Cold Fusion) a

Successful applicant will recieve
the following:

* Pay based on experience or edu-
* A great benifit package
* A friendly team oriented work en-
* A safe work environment

For more information regarding
thih position, please contact Teri
Banrs it 550,1 973-2290 ext. 319 -or
tbbarts@reliefprinting.com or ap-
ply in person at Relief Printing 240
SWCommerceDri-,. l Madison. FL
32340. EOE

Advent Christian Village

.The Advent Chr.tisan Village, a
large retirement community on the
banks of the Suwannee River in
Dowling Park, Florida is seeking
either a Registered Nurse Practi-
tioner or Physician's Assistant with
a strong commitment to the prac-
tice.of geriatric medicine. Our med-
ical team of ph. sicians and physi-
cian services serve seniors and fam-
ilies in a rural health clinic setting.
Competitive benefits include
health, dental, life, disability, sav-
ings, AFLAC supplemental poli-"
cies, access to onsite daycare and
fitness facilities. EOE; Drug Free
Workplace. Criminal background
Checks iequnied Appl\ in:person.at
ACV Personnel Department Mon
thru Fri, 9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p,m.,
Carter.Village Hall, 10680 CR 136,
Dow\ling Park. FL. fia resume to
. i386i 658-5160; or "ist,
%. w'.-. \CVillageinet; '

Want A Successful Lifestyle? AND
Have More Free Time! I Can Teach
SYou How! call Cindy & Brian 1-
Excellent opportunity for a profes-
sional to join a 2.4 billion dollar
bank! We are currently looking for
a career-oriented person to join our
Madison office as a:


Responsible for developing and
managing consumer loan relation-
ships. Ideal candidate will possess
at least 5 years consumer batik ex-
perience with major emphasis in
'lending and! credit training. Excel-
lent communications skills are re-

Competitive compensation pack-
ages are available based
on level of experience.*

Fax your.resume or
Application to:
850-878-9139; or email re-
sume to: jobs@ccbg.com
Applications (7 pages)
'may be accessed via
Reference "SP" on all
EEO/ Drug Free

Madison Co Memorial Hospital
Full time Insurance Biller
Mon-Fri 8-4:30
Experience preferred
call 850-973-2271
,or fax'resume to 850-973-8158

Critter Sitter

S Dogs Cats- Birds Livestock

Avoid Stress on You and Your Pet

Enjoy your time away from
S home knowing your animals are
well taken care of and


Due to the growth of operations at our North
Florida location, there are employment opportunities
in various areas of work.

Processing and Production: Deboners,
Trimmers, Packers, Box Stackers, Live
Hangers, afternoon and day shifts,
iMaintenance: Industrial Mechanical,
Electrical, Refrigeration, all shifts
Trucking: Drivers CDL-A, all shifts
Sanitation: Industrial type, night shift

A concern for quality, safety and teamw-ork is
important. Must be able to perform the. essential'
functions of the job 'with or w-ithout accommoda-
tions. Must belegally authorized to work in the USA.


Applications Av.ailab'le at
Live Oak, Madison, Perry

The Madison County Solid
W'aste/Recy cling Department
is accepting applications for two
(2) Part-Time Collection Center At-

Responsibilities include record
keeping of the Center- daily acLi i.-
ties, assist residents "ith proper
disposal and recycling techniques,
distribute informative and educa-
tional materials to cidents. report
any problems and concerns to the
Solid Waste office. Maintain center
grounds in a neat and orderly fash-
in Applicants must haie the abili-
t to establish and maintain good
positive correspondence with resi-
dents. A 20-30 .work week is re-;
Squired With flexible hours a must,
and additional hours. if needed,
week-ends included SalarN sins- at
$6.53 per hour. The positions will
be one (1)'for the Greenville Center
and one (1) posmion \ ill be used as
a floater at all centers. For addition-
al information contact the Solid
Waste Office at 850-973-261.1.

A completed Madison. County Em-
ployment Application is required.
Madison Counts i, an equal oppor-
Stunity employer and a Drug Free

All applications must be submitted
to the following address by Friday,
October 21, 211005 at 5:00 p.m.

Madison County Board of Com-
SAtt: Heidi Hemanes
SCou house Annex
112!E. Pinckney St.
P.O. Box 539
Madison, Fl. 32341

A Behavioral Health Care Center
is currently seeking the following
position located in Madison Flon-
OPS Mental Health
Assistant #2249
High School Diploma or its equiva-.
lent prior psychiatric experience
preferred. Valid Driver's license re-
quired. Shift: variable/Monday -
Friday. .
Counclor #1182
A Master's Degree with a major in
psychology, social work, counsel-
ing or a related human services
field and three year of related pro-
fessional experience, Florida li-
censed, clinical social worker or
mental health counselor preferred.
Shift: 8 am 5 pm / Monday Fri-

For more information and a com-
plete listing of available positions:

850-523-3217 or 800-226-2931
Human Resources
2634-J Capital Circle N.E.
Tallahassee, Fl

Pre-Hire Drug Screen & FDLE
background check. An Equal Op-
portunity/ Affirmative Action Em-
ployer. Drug Free Workplace

$$ AVON $$
Be your own Boss!
Earn 50%
Sell $500, earn $250
Starter Kit is only $10
Call Dorothy 973-3153
. ... NE\\ PAY iNCRE'SEA ."
.Up To, 39/n'I '''
Hdme W\eekend.s & 1-2 Nites/Wk
FL, GA. AL Dispatch
BCBS Faimul Insurance Plan
Starting at only $39.95/wk!
Min 23 \rs old. Nlust ha\e Class
i A i CDL & I 1 r OTR Flatbed exp.
Call Boniue: 800-793-0953
Or .pplh Onhne'
S \\" ti .pantcitrans curm

Join our team! Out merchandisers
stock sm. freezers in local area gro-
cery stores. Currently, we're look-
ing for PART TIME people in Per-
ry, Monticello, & Live Oak. 1-800-
733-299. \. e i. 6


Publishing, Inc

Needed at
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Professional appearance and pleas-
:ant personalir a must. Must be able
So v.ork well under pressure and
maintain a team player relationship
with coworkers. Experience in this
field preferred but not required. Ap-
ply in person at our Hwy 53 office.

Reporter Wanted
Greene Publishing, Inc. has an
opening for a News Reporter.
Should be dependable with a
pleasant personality. Required
to have good Journalistic skills
and computer knowledge. Com-
.mand of the English language
and its proper usage a must.
Need to have your own depend-
able transportation and practice
a good work ethic. Apply in per-
son ONLY at the Madison
County Carrier; Hwy 53 South.

Be HOME Often!
Dedicated Drivers needed
For Hosford, FL.
(.37 empty/.38 loaded)
Vacation/ Holiday Pay!
Grayson Mitchell, Inc.

Manager- Fast Food. Seeking
highly motivated and enthusiastic
manager to operate Arby's in
Madison. Competitive Salary,
Bonus, Paid Holidays & Vacation.
Call Gerry at 352/494-7552

m "Ut'l

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11B

Friday, October 14, 2005


Driver- COVENANT TRANSPORT. Excellent Pay & Benefits for
Experienced Drivers, 00, Solos,Teams & Graduate Student.Bonuses
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OCTOBER BEADFESTS October 7th, 8th.9th Pompano Beach, Elks
Lodge. October 15th. 16th Havana FL, The Planters Exchange. October
29th 30th Ft Myers, Clarion Hotel. Announcing Palm Beach Gardens
November 4th, 5th & 6th bAmara Shrine Temple. Bead, PMC, & Wire
Wrapping Classes available, Info at www OctoberBeadFsts comr or


AUCTION!! CASHIERS,NCOctober21,2005 Commercial Buildingon
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AUCTIONSONLINE. UsedTruoks& Lquipment. Register FREE Low
SELLER fees. Promo, Code SWC-103. Visit our website for details and
personalassistance. www surplnothe NET (877)215-3010.

Estate Auction 167 +/-acres Divided, homesites, hunting, timberland.
October29, 10:00amClaxton, EvansCounty,GA. 10%buyer'sprenium.
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Building Materials

METAL ROOFING SAVE SS$ Buy Direct From Manufacturer. 20
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S2000 PER WEEK NOW Own your owntravel business. Enter the
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DATA ENTRY.Work fromanywhere. Flexible Hours, $$ GreatPay
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LOCAL VENDINGROUTE.ISoda,snacks, candy,juices, water, great
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Person alMedal Bills,Schlol,NewBusinsss-Hoe .AsseenonT.VNO
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MOVIE EXTRAS, ACTORS & MODELS! Make $75-$250day. All
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ATTORNEY Referral Service(800)733-5342.

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The administration of the Estate of Lois Louise Barcla) St John. deceased.
whose dale of death was August 29. 2005. and whose Social Security Number is 262-20-
9106, is pending in the Circuit Courl for Third Judicial Circuit. in and for Madison
Counrt, Florida, Probate Diision. the address of which is c/o Madison Count) Court-
house. Madison. Florida 32340. The Estate is lestale and the names and addresses of
the personal representaite and the personal representalise's resident agent are set forth

A41 creditors of the Decedent and other persons hating claims or demands
against Decedent's estate on whom a cop) of ihis notice is required lo be served must file
their claims wilh this Court %. WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS.AF TER THE TIME

All other creditors of the Decedent and other persons having claims or de-
mands against the Decedent's estate musl file their claims with this Court VITHIN,3



The date offirst publication of this notice is .2005.

John O. Williams. Esquire
Florida Bar Identification Number 0320420
%silliams & Holz. P.A.
The Cambridge Centre
211 East Virginia Streel
TaUahassee. Florida 32301
Telephone: 850/224-4510
Facsimile: 850/224-3722
Resident Agent for Personal RepresenLatile

10/14. 10/21


FILE NO. 2005-92-CP

INRE: The Estate or




The administration of the estate of GEORG EART HUR WE E KS. deceased.
File Number 2005-92-CP, is pending in the Circuit Court for Madison Count). Florida.
Prubatl Division. the address of which is P. 0. Box 237. Madison, Florida 32341-0237.
The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representa-
tiee's allorney are set forth below.

All creditors of the decedent and other persons hating claims or demands
against decedent's estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidaled claims, on
w homr a cop) of this notice is served must file their claims with this Courtl W\T HIN THE

'Al other creditors of the decedent and persons hating claims or demands
against the decedent's estate, including unmarured. contingent or unliquidated claims.
musl file their claims wilh this Court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF

,The dale of the first publication of Ihis Notice is October 7,2005

1 aa- aE
R o ad^B 4E''^

"2r- ,




'5' .. - ~ ~ -'


Subscribe Today!!!

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Mail To: Greene Publishing, Inc., P.O.Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341

I or bring by the Enterprise-Recorder office.


INRE: The Estateof




FILE NO. 2005-99-CP


Nellie Mat Henderson Hill
Personal Representatihe
Pods Office Box 246
Greenmille, Florida 32331

Allorne) for Personal Representative:

FBN.: 0357537
Post Office Box 41128
Tallahassee, Florida 32315-4128
Telephone: 850-386-3300

liO7. 1/I14

Personal Representatiie:

Il IN. Range Slreel
Madison, Florida 32340

12B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, October 14, 2005


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2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



Friday, October 14, 2005


By Kate Lorenz
CareerBuilder.com Editor
We've all heard employees complain about their bosses.
But the manager/employee relationship is just that, a relation-
ship. That means there are two sides to the story, and employ-
ees are not the only ones who may have a beef about fellow of-
fice denizens.
Author John Putzier, who was a recruiter for 10 years,
talked to several employers and employees at various compa-
nies to compile information for his new book. "Weirdos in the
Workplace! The New Normal-Thriving in the Age of the Indi-

All I Needed Was A Hug!

said, "Thank you, Jesus!"
The time I wrecked was
Wednesday, October 5, at ap-
proximately 11:26
"N a.in. I know, be-
cause started to
call the newspaper,
but w as afraid I
R would die of
ment, .so I
called the
friend that 'I
bs % as headed to
"--. see. The time
dA '" ... of the call is
d er .' still logged on
pm n my cell
e;.-., phone. She
nist. told me she
would be there
right away. I
Several others stopped to
help me out, but somehow I
ended up getting myself in a
worse jam. Finally, Darryl
Hall and Willie Odom came
and pulled me' out with Dar-
ryl's four-wheel drive.
I want to' thank everyone
who tried to help me out!
All I needed when it \as,
over was a big h'ug. I really
did need it. I'didn't just want
to go up to someone and tell
them I needed a great big bear
hug. I was glad to be alive but
I needed someone to let me
know they cared that I was
alive. Heck, I almost asked
ex er) one in my Dale Carnegie
class (including George Prid-
geon) for a hug last Thursday
night. I finally told someone
Friday at work that I needed a
hug and she gave me a great
big one! Thanks for being
By the way, I'm all right,.
physically, though mentally,
I'm still a wreck. I drive my
car a lot slower now. My car is
all right.
Thank God for everything
He has given me! Please re-
member me in your prayers! I
really need them!

vidual." Here are some choice gripes bosses had about difficult en up.

1. Abuse of sick leave
This is a hot button for many bosses. According to Putzier,
recent studies cite that one out of three employees who calls in
sick really isn't. That sure makes it hard for the boss to plan
when and how the work will get done.
2. Poor hygiene
A bar of soap and the tube of toothpaste can go a long way
in improving relationships at the office. If you wonder how peo-
ple know it's you before you've even rounded the corner, you
may want to kick your personal hygiene routine up a notch.
3. Out-of-control cubicles
It's great that you have a thing for troll dolls, but when your
decorative enhancements spill over and out of your cube, it's
time to tone things down a bit.
4. Unorthodox noises
You may think it's cute that your computer quacks every
time you click your mouse, but before long, you can bet your
boss will need to step in to stop your co-\% workers from cooking
your goose.
5. Obnoxious cell phone behavior
It is never appropriate to receive multiple personal cell
phone calls at work. Don't force \ our boss to ea\ esdrop on your
cell conversations to. ensure they're \ ork-related. She's got
plenty of other things to do.
6. Extended smoking breaks
When smoking breaks become too long and too frequent,
you force your manager to constantly keep tabs on your where-
abouts. It's a workplace, not a daycare .
7. Lousy table manners
Nothing irks your boss more than displaying poor table,
manners during a luncheon meeting with a client. It's embar-
rassing and it reflects poorly on the quality of people at your
8. Selling your wares at the office
It starts out innocently enough...Alice brings little Suzie's
Girl Scout Cookie order form to work. Then Bill counters with
an Amway catalogue. Next it's Maria 'with her Bike-a-thon
sponsorship request. Before you know it, the office is trans-
formed into an exotic open air market with everyone raucously
hawking their wares.
9. Red states vs. blue states
It's great that you're an in olhed citizen who campaigned
for your candidate. But leave the political bumper stickers and
buttons at home when you go to work. Your boss doesn't want
to be the mediator of the political debates ) on start in the 'office.
10. The office sourpuss
Nothing gets under a boss's skin like the chronic complain-
er. Your company gives out bonuses-the sourpuss complains it's
not enough. Your manager is delighted to let his team know he
just landed a great new account-the sourpuss complains about
the impending workload. Don't be a drain on the office. Light-

Before my good friends,
George Pridgeon and Jim Tay-
lor, tell you about a car acci-
dent I had last
WednesdaN. let me /
tell you what really
First of all. it
didn't make e
the front
page, or e en
get reported z'
to the Florida ..
Highway Pa-
trol, because .Jac(
it wasn't that ";"- L
serious of ia t -I 1
wreck, but ::'acob.
my, oh m\, it t .
nearly scared :I '..u.
me to death. I
was headed to a friend's house
when I took a curve just a little
bit too fast. Realizing my er-
ror, I made a great big mistake.
I applied the brakes and
veered to the left to keep from
going off the road on my right.
The next few seconds
were like I was watching my-
Self suspended from space.
My car spun out of control on
the rain-slickened road I 're-
member doing two reverse
360 degree turns before plung-
ing down an embankment (ac-'
tually the embankment 'as
only about three-and-a-half
feet deep). I hit clay with the
front of my car and I was
straddled across a ditch.
The whole time I was
spinning I was yelling "Je-
sus," "Jesus." "Jesus." I was
thinking the whole time, how-
ever, about how my boss,
Emerald Kinsley, was going
to kill me. She would be
standing over my dead body,
snapping photos and yelling at
me that she was going to kill
me. What a weird. thought to
have when you're, so near
death. She would be so proud!
of me, however, that I was
wearing my seat belt.
Realizing I was alive, I

Excavating & Tractor Service

Land Clearing Driveways
Stump Removal Mowing
i*Roads Discing
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Ponds DDemolitioi. ,
? W4.J ,. o S. .

florid a Press Associati

ITig prte- R1uriTer
Award Winning Newspaper 1695 S SR 53 Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121

Emerald Greene Kinsley
Lisa Greene
Jacob Bembry and Mike Moore
Kerry Cohen. Carla Barrett.
Carl Painter and Lisa Greene
Chris Wallace & Kerry Cohen
Mary Ellen Greene. Doroth' McKinney.
Shanna Colvin and Kerry Freeburn
Susan Grimes.
Deadline for classitcI' ,isl i ,/iaA i it 3:00 p.m.
Deadline for I cal .Ad\ ert -ment t. MItondav at 5pni
Tilu re 1 il iC a 'e c'iu t r .l/fidavtti.
Subscriptuon Rates-
In County $26 Out-of-Count) $31
IState & local tLM'ei included)

-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"
Tiit e abrizon

Madison Recorder established 1865,
New Enterprise established-1901,
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc.,
1695 S. SR 53, Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals
postage PAID at Madison Post Office 32341. Pub-
lication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer
772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.
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 county and/or the own-
ers of this newspaper, and to investigate any ad-
vertisement submitted.

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

The good news is these unpleasant quirks can be easily cor-
rected. It'you see yourself in any of these scenanos. then it's
time to make some much needed changes to be the employee
every boss dreams of.

Wanting To Waltz With

The Dancing Butterflies

A recent couple
of rainless, weeks
began leaving dust
on cars, window- -
panes, rose
bushes, and
Not severe
dust, but
enough to -.
make: us ..Cir
long for a ..
good thun-
When- those
times come along. I recall a
truly dry period when my fam-
ily lived in north Effingham
County, just above Savannah.
Frogs had retreated to the
dampest spots in the pond,
snakes had dug as deep under-
ground as they could go, and
birds just quit flying in the hot,
arid sky. Nothing moved;
nothing rustled. inthe breeze;
nothing looked alive.
When our lawn began to
curl, I decided to. take action.
(Yes, I know you are supposed
to wait for God, but sometimes,
He insists that we grab the ini-
tiative.) I, headed to town and
hit the local hard are store for
garden hoses and sprinklers -
eight hoses and four sprin-
klers.'Back home, I connected
the hoses and dragged them
across the front -yard. After I
screwed the sprinklers into
place, I turned on every out-
side faucet we had and sat
down on the porch swing to
watch the lawn and shrubs
come to life.
About thirty minutes after
the water .began spinning
around the yard, the leaves
and lawn sprang back into.
shape. Then a hummingbird
approached the feeder under
the porch eaves. A trio of
dragonflies flew out of,
nowhere and decorated the
hedge. Some 'birds hopped
onto a low -hanging branch:
.and actually warbled. Believe
it or not, a small bunny crept
onto the edge of the dampened
area and .just sat "there. I
tapped ,on the window and

motioned for The
Kid to come out. As
he sat down beside
me, a flock of
swept ','in
from 'across
the road and
began a live-
ger ly Virginia
reel just
abole the
fre Shly-
washed aza-
leas. It %was a magical event.
We sat in appreciative si-
lence for a few, minutes, then
The Kid remarked, "It's Dis-
ney World in our yard." In-
deed, the dancing butterflies
looked, as if a Disney profes-
sional had choreographed
them. What a mar\ elous sight
to behold in the midst of the
long dry spell.
During our recent dry
days, I was reminded of that
occasion. Coming home from
work one evening, I saNw in the
yard, across the road from my
houses .a group of nine or ten
orange butterflies, flitting up
and d wn. do-si-do-ing, flut-
tering in place for all the
world .ke a wildlife minuet.
Twice siace then, I've spotted
two, yIllow butterflies
swirling round each other
like Maypole dancers, flowing
up and dovin in the bright air.
,Each time, kI've pulled over
and just enjoN ed the show.
For it is a show, planned
for my benefit and for yours.
The Greatest Ahow man (bet-
ter than, Walt \Disney) offers
these performances free of
charge, right on \our doorsteps,.
for our pleasure akd, delight. I
reeled in the ones hat came
my way. I hope that ~ob. will
have a chance to see the danc'-
ing butterflies before the cool
fall nights dri\e them away.
Take the memory with
you, as you drive or walk away
when the show is over. It will
help you through the long dry
spells of life, until the butter-
flies dance again,

Bv:Jacob Bembrv

What other things would you like to see

the newspaper cover?

Beverly Joost:
Rachel Kudelko:
More health articles, fi-
nancial self-help articles More statewide. and na-
and more educational tional news.
jv ;. "items.
T. I f

Early Anderson: Barbara Merritt:

More entertainment and Crime that goes on
more action. around Madison.

Leanna Wynn:

Memori Westerman:
Memory Westerman: d like to see less of the
o i. hospital and more politi-
.. More religion.
M rg cal issues. A little less

~~Tf~c 4t~i~5un

Friday, October 14, 2005



The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A

.aint tio/". montjilihl\ installment
.i1 iuni pi p'ileiit, but to your-
U hl'e elf. Put that dollar
The amount into an in-
ften in e msrinent that will
earn the high-
est possible
., rate of inter-
*. Pest.
Madison County Break Cost-
Extension Service ly Habits
-- 'Cof-
Diann Douglas tee, a dough-
Guest Columnist ut and the

Extension Specialists at
Utah State University recently
published the following sug-
Pay Yourself First
The best idea is to decide
to save a certain amount of
your take home pay, and set
those funds aside before pay-
ing any other expenses. Most
financial planners encourage
individuals to save at least
10% of their income. If you
have not been in the habit of
saving that much, start with
2% or 5% and then adjust up-
ward as you are able. Many
people find that they really no-
tice no difference in their
lifestyle when they start such a
Collect Coins in a Jar
Just saving the 25 cents
change from a 75 cent cup of
coffee will result in a yearly
savings of $65.00.
Bank Your Refunds
Instead of spending your
income tax refund, Juse it to
pay down a high interest, cred-
it card bill or. directly deposit
it. .. .
Continue Paying a Loan
,For example,'when you
finish paying off a car, loan,
continue making that same

purchased every working day
might cost you $15 or more
per week or $750 per year.
Increase Investment Yields
Look for higher interest
opportunities for your savings.
Don't leave them in a basic
bank or credit union savings
account with minimum inter-
est earnings.
Bank a Windfall
When you receive an unex-
pected amount of money, the
temptation might be to spend
it on something extra as a
treat. Another way to think
about it is as an investment in
your future. It's money you
won't miss, because you were
'not expecting it, or did not
have it as a part of your regu-
lar monthly spending plan, so
it could easily be used to in-.
crease your net worth.
Crash Savings
This means deciding to do
without any extras for a deter-
mined amount of time. All
money that would normally
have been spent on those items
is put into sayings. The idea is
hi.it ii is e .", tl do il 'Lu
some, things for. a "Nothing
Week" or a "Nothing Month."
For more money saving tips,
contact the Madison County
Extension Office.

Subscribe Today And Get All The Facts.
Get The Madison County Carrier
& The Madison EEnterprise-Recorder
For $26 In-County, $31 Out-of-County

SSaying Goodbye

Man Charged With DUI
A Madison man was ar- .
rested for driving under the in-
fluence on Monday, October
10. .- -
According to a Madison
Police Department report, Pa-
trolman Joseph Agner con-
ducted a traffic stop on a blue
1985 Buick on West Base
Street. When Agner ap-
proached the vehicle, he made
contact with the defendant.
Agner reported he could smell
a strong alcoholic odor on the Fred Russell Williams
driver, Fred Russell Williams.
Patrolman Joel Oquendo,
who was called to the scene, conducted a field sobriety test on
Williams failed the sobriety test. He was placed under arrest
and taken to the Madison County Jail. While at the jail, a
Breathalyzer test was conducted by Jimmy Lee Smith, the on-
duty Breathalyzer operator. Williams blew a,.244 on the test.
Williams was also cited with a seatbelt violation..

Madison County..

Jail Report

Kimberly Denise
Gilcrease-Criminal mischief,
trespass after warning
Thomas Stephen Botts-
Criminal registration (Lewd
,and lascivious act)
Karl Michael Miller-Re-
sisting an officer without vi-
Karl Michael Miller-
Grand theft III, uttering a
Daniel LaRue Scott-Dis-
orderly conduct, resisting an
officer with violence
Barbara Jean Lane-Petit
Jason Earl Bennett-Bat-
tery (touch or strike)
Henry Theodore
Salmons-VOP (circuit)
Angela Denise Bryant-
Domestic violence/battery
William Bernard Fudge-
Dealing stolen property
theft/traffic ,:
Randy T. Hall-VOP
David Dewayne Skin-
ner-Failure to appear
Kendrick Labarrin

Richardson-VOP (circuit),
worthless checks' o.
Barbara Ann Rober-
son-Failure to appear (pre-
trial), VOP (county)
Jessie Lee Jones-DUI
Douglas George Taibl-
Criminal registration
Teodoro Ambrocio
Lopez-No. valid or expired
drivers license
Anthony Smith
Brown-Petit theft
Joey Jerome Fead-
Failure to appear e,,
Fred Russell Williams-
Kenneth Leonardo Ed-
wards-Attaching a tag not
assigned, DWLSR'or can-
Leroy Mayhue-VOP
Michael Dewayne
Hamilton-Failure to ap-
pear, .
Anne Marie Williams-
VOP (circuit)
Leon Artis Mont-
gomery-DWLSR or can-
celled, resisting an officer
without violence


Cont'd from Page IA

Townsend Livestock Market was contacted. They re-
sponded and removed the cows from the scene.
A 'number of the cows had to be slaughtered.
FHP Trooper Harvey Keeling was the investigating officer.


Cont'd from Page IA C ONTAI

lars of the County Road 360 You don't need a lot of time
overpass. The car then rotated colorful blooming outdoor p(
clockwise and came to a final today and choose from the cc
rest, facing west in the median already created or we'll help
of 1-10 under the CR 360 over- gorgeous combination. Choo
pass. beautiful pots or bring your c
Walthour was transported up your selections if you don
to Tallahassee Memorial Hos- OUTDOOR DE
pital by Madison County MADE EASY!
FHP Trooper James I. Bring your outdoor living area
FHP trooper Jasnes I. garden decore and art pieces. Ji
Parker, Jr. was the investigat- area you want to decorate and
ing officer. from our hand painted windows
decorations, fountains, arbors a
SALE All bird bat

having More Of

Woat You Warn

This is my last
column for the /
newspaper here in
Madison County
I have met man
wonderful peo-
ple in 'this -
North Florida
county and I
will remem-
ber the folks M
here. The vast
majority of' rTho
people I have ..
met are hon-7M
est, hard-
working folks.
If someone picked, up
Madison County and moved it
about 250 miles, so I could be
closer to my, family, and if I
did not have some other oblig-
ations, I might still be writing
these weekly words of wis-
Saying "Goodbye" can be
both good and bad at .the same
time. We know things are for
the best, but we miss those we
say "farewell" to. just the
Here in Madison, I have
met the normal and the
strange, the old, and the
young. I have niet rich, poor,
black and white. I have seen
wisdom and stupidity, self-,
less giving and greed. I have
seen people go out of their
way to help others, and I ha\ e
seen folks slap each other on
the courthouse lawn. I have
received good service and
poor, good products and shod-
dy ones. I have paid fair prices

William Greene
Security Consultant
Monitired 24 Hours A Day
You Own The Ss -Len-.
Lileime \"arraraF Pajr. & Labor ,
S 1690 Ra3mornd Diehl Rd B1
Tallahassee, Florida 32308

.. -

Madison's citizens have been embarking on a Vision 2010 plan
for the future of Madison County.

Madison is embarking on a plan for ti future, the Madison Vision 2010 Strategic Plan,
uhich will decide what is to be preserved, what will be changed. and what will be created
as part of ils community action plan.
Many of your fellow citizens are already involved in action committees that are taking
the lead in addressing the challenges and opportunities that face our community. These
action committees are beginning to address issues that are important to all of us, such as
economic development, education, government, health, housing, and recreation.
Are you interested in these issues? Are there other present or future community issues
that you feel strongly about and want to be addressed in either existing action committees
or to form a new action committee?, This is your opportunity to join your fellow
citizens to contribute to Madison's community improvement and its future
Please join your fellow Madison citizens on the 3" of November at the Madison County
Extension Office at 902 College Drive from 2:00 5:00pm. Refreshments will be

Sponsored by the Madison County Development Council and North Florida Community
College RuralCommunity College Initiative Program.
For father information, please call
The Madison County Chanberf of Conmerce at 850-973-2788


or space to easily grown
)tted plants. Stop by
)ntainer gardens we've
you to create your own
se from one of our
own in. We'll even pot,
't have time to!

to life with our beautiful
ust tell us a little about the
we'll help you choose
s, benches, wall and fence Ec*
.nd so much more!
ths 20% off

Good thru 10/17/05
9248 129th Road Live Oak
(386) 362-2333
Monday-Friday 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
"For over 29 Years"


and out-of-line
Madison County is
like anywhere else
inhabited by peo-
ple. I see
B these same

o t h e r,
places. We
Oore .. are all hu
usht i And
Sas fallen
:;MO1pr. and fallible
44people, we
need the for-
giveness and comfort and love
only our Creator can offer. No
one knows us better. I cannot
make people nice, and no one
else can, either. But after 60
years of living and hopefully
learning, I am very sure that
God knows best.
.God knows we are not
perfect. We need perfection to
inhabit a perfect place. So, tb
be able to live in God's Heav-
en. we need to accept His gift
of salvation, His righteous-
ness, His %a\.
His Son, Jesus Christ,
paid what we could not pay,
our debt of sin. Our part is to
receive it. That is all someone
can do with a gift-accept it or
reject it. It is life's best deci-
I leave the people of this
area with these thoughts.
And so, this part of my
life closes. Thank you, Madi-
son County, for many good,

So you v
increase the i
of money you
in savings?
challenge is o
where to
find the ex-
tra money.
Here are
tried and
tested strate-
gies to in-
crease your
savings to
get you start-


4A The Madison Enterprise-recorder



Friday, October 14, 2005


Each week, the Madison
Enterprise-Recorder is featur-
ing a spotlight on Personnel
Development' Services (for-
merly the Madison-Jefferson
Association of Retarded Citi-
zens) and MCHS's ESE transi-
tion program.

Andy White is a valued
employee at Denny's Restau-
rant, located on the Interstate
10 258 exit in Madison and a
valued client of Personnel De-

velopment Services (PDS),'.
formerly the Madison-Jeffer-
son County Association of Re-
tarded Citizens.
According to Karen Pen-
nington, PDS Employment
Specialist, Andy makes great
strides to get to, work. If he
can't get a ride to work, he
will ride his bicycle all the
way to Denny's from his
mother's home in Madison
just to be at work on time.
Andy, 31, is the son of

The Tri-County

S Merchants

Travel Softball

..- Team will be

holding an open tryout for the

U-14 & U-16 Summer Travel

Teams on October 16, 2005 at

2:00 p.m. at Frank Cantney

Softball Field on the N.F.C.C.

Campus. Players will need to

bring their gloves and cleats.

- I

8 Da lasses

Andy White,
Faye Randall, of Madison.
Pennington is responsible for
placing him on the job at Den-
Andy had been working
four days a week at Denny's,
but, his mother said, the entire
staff's hours had been cut and
lie was do\\ n to working only
one day a week at ihe restau-
rant. Work hours at Denny's
based on heavy travel time.'
Management expects travel to
increase soon and for the em-
ployees' workload and hours
to also increase.
-Andy has worked at Den-
ny's since Valentinb's Day this
If you would like infor-
mation on Personnel Develop-
,ment Services and the options
it offers, please call PDS Em-
ployment Specialists Karen
Pennington or Meli ssa Burke
-it o7 -1 -I4 -

63 Hr. Sales
Associate Class
Now Forming!
Call to reserve your seat!

SrOnly 25 Seats Available!

Small Class Size!

More One on One

Instructor-Student Relations

Location: Quality Inn and Conference Center

Highway 90, Lake City, FL

63 Hr. Sales Associate Class

Dpv ailable Ceablov

+Limited Seats Available +Call now to register

3 86-965-2978

8AM to 5PM Onday Thursday Oct. 17th Oct. 20th
8AM to 5PM Monday Thursday Oct. 24th Oct. 27th

Class Tuition includes all needed books for the
approved Free Course I.


payable the first day of class, with Check or
Money Order made out to
Suwannee Valley Real Estate School.

This day I will marry my
best friend, the one I laugh
with, live for, love.
We, Krysti Lynn
Buchananr and James Alexan-
der Cummings, are pleased to
announce the uniting of our
lives -into one when we ex-
change marriage vows on Sat-
urday October 22nd, 2005, at 4
p.m. at the First Baptist Old- A
Sanctuary in Madison. The re-
ception is to follow at the First
Baptist Church Old Sanctuary.
Kry sti Lynn is, the daugh- ,
t er of Glen and Sonja Krsli Lnn Buchanan and Janies Alexander Cu
ter of, Glen and Sonja
Buchanan, of Madison.
Jamnes Ale\ander is the son of Clyde and Carol Cuiininin. of Lake Park. GA.i
No local in\ stations will be sent, but all faniilk and friends are welcome to attend.


"Paint the Town Pink" Promotes

October is Breast Cancer
Awareness Month and South
Georgia Medical Center in-
vites you to help us "Paint the
Town Pink." The month-long
blitz of activities is aimed at
promoting breast cancer
awareness, monthly breast
self-examination, annual clin-
ical exams and annual screen-
ing mammography. The
"Paint the Town Pink" cam-
paign theme is The Best Pro-'
tection is Early Detection -
Get Checked!
In Celebration of Nation-
. al ainmography Day, Octo-
ber 21,2005 SGMC's Com-
munity Health Promotion de-
partment is sponsoring "Tie
One On" Day. According to
Community Health Promotion
Coordinator Valerie Swinson,
SGMC's Marketing depart-,
ment will be out canvassing
the community with pink rib-
bons to be tied on car anten-
nas or to be worn the tradi--
tional Way pinned on clothing.
Hospital staffers will be dis-
tributing baskets of ribbons to,
community businesses and
physicians' offices in early
October. .. .
On October 25, 2005,
SGMC affiliated Hematolo-
gist/Medical Oncologist Eric
Anderson, MD will give a

Cancer Awareness

free, community lecture enti-
tled Current Topics in Breast'
Cancer. The lecture will be
held at 7 p.m. in the Pearlman
Cancer Center Lobby at
SGMC. It is open to the pub-
lic. Goodie bags and refresh-
ments will be provided.:
From 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. on
Thursday, October 27, SGMC
is teaming up with the District
Public Health department to
provide: 1) education on how
to perform' breast self exams,
2) free clinical exams, and 3)
free inammoeranis for those
who qualify through the,
Breast Test & Nlore@ pro-
For more information on

"Paint the To%%wn Pink" or to
register for. either (or both)
progranis. call SGMC's Com-'
munity Health Promotion of-
fice at 229-333-1610 ext. 5.
Breast cancer continues
to be one of. the most preva-
lent cancers treated locally.In
2004: the Pearlman Compre-
hensive Cancer Center treated
130 new breast cancer cases.
According to the American
Cancer Society, excluding
skikf cancers, breast cancer is
the m.)st conunon cancer
among %onimen. In the United
States il 20Q50, an estimated
211,240 new case., ofinvasive
breast cancer will be diag-
nosed. ,

I, adison County
memorial Hospital

Madison Countn Memorial Hospital would like
to thank'the follow ing businesses for their donations for
the Annual Employee Recognition Banque':

A Gentle Touch
Bank of America
Farmers Furniture
Food For Thought
Irene's Country Cottage
Madison Count% -
School Board ..
O'Neals Countr) Buffet

Paper Factory
Pizza Hut ,'
Rainbow Gardn
The Clothing Gallery
The Madison Florist .
Tina's Gifts
Wirin Dixie

LEEwoMn EK NamuSE EUeUlE UEKEE m -lam AAaa --ME aNU aU KWN U w x UD w EMEJU E lm aEU UNrgU-EUUEUIUX U.vl

IT, -

i- OCTOBER 13 16, 2005 -
Spilit of the Suwannee Music Park and Camrpground
Confederate Railroad I

"'Thur-.,dy. Octibei 13

I 'I I I Il a .

S 'nda.'. October 16 I ,

'-"" Weekend Pass $30
Includes Festival Admission 3 Nights Primitive Camping
_d, ,' .. 1 Poker Run 1 Bike Show Entry
S'riday Piass $15 Includes Festival Admission 1 Poker Hand '
S Saturday.Poes. $20 Includes Festival Admission 1 Bike Show En-yj-
S.. Di bln ns FV' ,e .* .hilc under 1- R f7te,. -+ ..--. L L-.

[um, as -u.. ...... .'........... .. .,.,, ........ .....
^* ** ** ***-* ** BH"-'IB K B '

Thank You!
Julia J. Johnson, Lic. Real Estate Broker, Instructor & Permit Holder

[PDS Spotlight. 1 0 1 0 1



Friday, October 14, 2005



The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


The Lee United Methodist
Church will celebrate its An-
nual Homecoming and Dinner
on the Grounds, Sunday, Oc-
tober 16, 2005.
All members, present,
past, prospective and their

families and friends are cor-
dially invited to come out and
celebrate this great day in the
9:00 10:00 Worship Ser-
vice, Speaker, Jimmy

10:00 11 :00 Homecom-
ing Sharing Service, old fa-
vorite hymns, special music,
special speakers sharing mem-
ories and history of Lee United
Methodist Church. ,
11:00 12:00 Worship

Service, Speaker, Jimmy
Williams .
12:00 Noon Dinner on the
Grounds, good home cookini &
fellowship, renewing old
friendships, remembering the
folks that inspired us as far back

as we can remember 'til today.
Please come and join us.
For further information;,
please call Pastor Rich Quack-
enbush at Lee United
Methodist Church (850) 971-

Hae oubentune dw
fo SoialSeurtyo SI
Need elp ithyor ppal
Samm Lon
Disailt Coslat-2 r.Ep
"N fe nlssyo ae ppovd

iuimnmiiunwlrty aedru

October 14
Singles Dance Party, host-
ed by Positive Christian Sin-
gles, every Friday at 8:30 p.m.
at 1650 River Street (1/4 mile
east of Sam's Club), Valdosta.
DJ plays country, oldies and
rock and there are also dance
mixers and karaoke. For more
information, call 229-242-
October 15
Madison Academy Beta
Club car wash, 9 a.m.-l p.m.
at Davis' vacant lot at the cor-
ner of Highway 90 and High-
way 53 South. Car wash will
raise funds for a trip to the
Beta Club convention in Or-
October 15
Trained specialists will be
available Saturday to check
car seats for area residents.
The event will be from 9 a.m.
until 1 p.m. at the Winn-Dixie
parking lot in Madison. The
safety event is sponsored by
the Madison County Health
October 16
Big Bend Cares' 15ti An-
nual Aids Walk Fundraiser
will be take place at E. Peck
Green Park, Park Ave. & Du-
val, irt Tallahassee. Registra-
tion will begin proniptly at
2:00 p.m. and the w4lk starts
at 3:00 p.m. This is,-n open in-
vitation to come ald help raise
money. There is/a $10 regis-
tration fee. For more informa-
tion please call iMelissa Wal-
ton at 656-2437 ;xt. 225.
October 16
Old Haimony Baptist
Church is qpen and operating.
Churc ). services start at 11
a.m, every Sunday morning.
Everyone is welcome. The
church is located 12 miles be-
low Greenville on S CR 150.'
October 16
Jeslamb A.M.E. Church
will be celebrating their annu-
al Family and Friends Day
program at 11 a.m. The speak-
er will be Minister Wilton Pry-
or of Madison. Please come
and help celebrate this occa-
October 18
A.A. Meetings are held
every Tuesday at 12:00 noon
at the St. Vincent DePaul "So-
cial Hall" located at N.W.
Meeting Ave. in Madison.
October 19
Free Diabetes Screening
from 9:00 to 11:00 a.m. Dia-
betes risks information will be
done and please bring with
you your medication for re-
view. Madison County Health,
October 20
The Madison County Cat-
.tlemen's Association will hold
its annual dinner and installa-
tion of officersat 6:30 p.m. at
the Extension Building.
Please RSVP at 973-4138.
October 20
Divorce and Dating Sup-
port Group, sponsored by Pos-
itive Christian Singles, meets
every Thursday at 7 p.m. at the
Valdosta Library on Woodrow
Wilson Drive. All single, sep-
arated and divorced persons
are invited. For more informa-
tion, call 229-242-3797.
October 21
Singles Dance Party, host-
ed by Positive Christian Sin-
gles, every Friday at 8:30 p.m.

at 1650 River Street (1/4 mile
east of Sam's Club), Valdosta.
DJ plays country, oldies and
rock and there are also dance
mixers and karaoke. For more
information, call 229-242-
. 3797.
October 21 22
Judgement House will
open from 7-8:45 p.m at the.
Madison County High School.
For more information call
850-973-3266 or go to Fel-
lowshipofmadison cornn and
click on Judgement House.
October 25
A.A. Meetings are held
every Tuesday at 12:00 noon
at the St. Vincent DePaul "So-
cial Hall" located at N.W.
Meeting Ave. in Madison.
October 27
Divorce and Dating Sup-
port Group, sponsored by Pos-
itive Christian Singles, meets

every Thursday at 7p.m. at the
Valdosta Library on Woodrow
Wilson Drive. All single, sep-
arated and divorced persons
are invited. For more informa-
tion, call 229-242-3797.
October 28
Singles Dance Party, host-
ed by Positive Christian Sin-
gles, every Friday at 8:30 pm.
at 1650 River Street (1/4 mile
east of Sam's Club), Valdosta.
DJ plays country, oldies and'
rock and there are almo dance
'mixers and karaoke. For more
information, call 229-242-,
October 29 31
Judgement House will
open from 7-8:45 p.m at the
Madison County High School.
For more information call
850-9.73-3266 or .go to Fel-
lowshipofmadiso cornn and,
click on Judgement House.


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Sunday, October 16, 2005

6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



Friday, October 14, 2005

By Ansley Beggs Rogers
The Junior Auxiliary of Madison is off to an exciting fourth
year. We are looking forward to serving our community with
some wonderful old and new projects this year. For the past four
years, the Auxiliary has been involved in helping our schools with
mentoring, fingerprinting our youth, senior bingo with the nurs-
ing homes, holiday baskets and the list goes on. -
This year, we are excited about our new projects to add to our
list, including the school supply roundup, which was a huge suc- .
cess and a our community art project for elementary, middle and k
high school kids.
We will also host several fundraisers: a tea on Sunday, No-
vember 13, at 3 p.m. for the ladies of the community, and our first
Khakis and Crowns dinner and auction that will be held in, the
We are pleased to announce Jennifer Copeland as this year's
president of our chapter and her board: Julie Cherry, vice presi-
dent; Tonja Davis, parliamentarian; Kim Washington, ex-officio;
Ansley Rogers, public relations; Jessica Galbraith, corresponding
secretary; Heather Beggs, projects; Kara Washington, treasurer; '
Annette Johnson, education; and Paula Bass, recording secretary.
Our new members are Faith Sanderson, Lisa Reeves, Barbara
Griner, Jane Carole Bunting, Sarah Pike, Christina Downer,
Cathy Rogers and Jeanie Bass. Board mnemb
We would like to introduce you to the remainder of our hard- provisional of the
working chapter: Jennifer Browning, Janis Bunting, Kim Davis, First row. left
Maria Greene, Danatta lott, Summer Jones, Brenda Nitschke, Nlarqurile Pa
Marguerite Page, Liz Rotter, Gina Rutherford, Kim. Rutherford, Bunting. Second
Elizabeth Waring,,Amy Webb and Margaret Wilkerson. right are: Amyn
We would like to say "thank you" to the ones who have sup- Faith Sanderson,
ported and encouraged us these past four years and we look for-: Third row.
ward to seeing our chapter grow in the years to come. are: Jane Caro
ISummer Jones.
IT D C R SEI Waring. Maria (
F le3 Rogers. Gina




O W' Normal Installation
$15.o00 6 Months Free Tank Rental
50 Gallons of Gas .

1606 N.E. Colin Kelly Hwy. Madison, Florida

TFBy "'ike Moore
1; Grecne Publishing, Inc.
[I Merchants in the historic shopping ,illage of Ha% ana a:e gearing up i:
;for the town's Sixth Annual Pumpkin Fest,
Thi-s ear's event will be held on Saturday, October 22. frAn 10: Ota.-
i m. to 6 -00 p. m.
Many events are scheduled lor the da%. Tlheie \,dl be face painting,
Shaky rides, storytelling. pumpkin decoraung, costume contest's carnage, j
f rides, pony rides, and other activites. Most events are free.
Downtown merchants have their own pumpkin patches. Cra't and
food booths are still available. ,
The Pumpkin Fest is billed as the area's biggest familv-orient d
The festival is funded by the Havana NMer- A.
.i'' chants Association. the Town of Havana. and the -i.
S Gadsden County Tourism and De\elopment '
S council. Proceeds help Big Bend Hospice.
S- :: For more infonnation, call (850) 539-6900. .

Exit 2.58 OFF I-10, SOUTH OW 53,
Just 2 miles past the Yogi Bear Park at Fort Mack, M adion. Fl.
gmackslade@yvahoo.com OR imichellemack66 @yavhoo.Lt nlI


Friday, October 14, 2005

The Staff of
Lake Park Of Madison
q Matt Baltz
:,. Administrator
| A Happy
S :. Boss' Day


.1 I

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A

The Staff Of Madison
Farmers Cooperative
Thank You For Your
Leadership. -
Dedication And
Happy Boss' Day Eddie Curl

Brad Meiste

We Appreciate You!
Thanks For Being A
Great Boss
All The Farmers hrnitunre Staff

Brenda Newbern

Boss' Day
To A Wonderful Boss
The Staff
SMadison Eye Center Dr. Melanie Hill
; w"Tvv~wt~*%t*Air~WA^wWWm~w







We Love&
Appreciate You!


The Greatest boss in
S' the world says he's
going to retire and his
days at Greenville
Elementary soon will
expire. Since he's
always considerate and
nice, he leaves others
George Pridge] with this sage advice:
To. Mrs. Lou Miller, you should consider letting "extremely
annoying" have its own box on the report card.
To Mr. Ben Killingsworth, you should gice an automatic A in
Spanish to all students who have ever eaten at a Taco Bell.
To Mrs. Julia Waldrep, send home a weekly ne'%sleiter to cer-
tain parents on the "Joys of Home Schooling.'
To Mr. Andy Barnes, consider doing all financial reports in
Roman Numerals.
To Mr. Shane Roland, change the "recydc bin" on eenry com-
puter in the county to "out house'
To Mr J.C. Williamson, to encourage our students to a higher
level of thinking, put bumper stickers on each bus to encourage
thought, such as, "Why do we wait until a pig is dead to cure it?"
And to tll his days of retirement, Mr. Pridgeon knows what to
do -le's writing a children's book entitled:
I The faculry and staff at Greenville Elementary

SHa p p y B o s s D a y

eath aceToi v
"A Great Place To Live,
A Great Place To Work"
.'; A.
41 'a .. ^ n R H e
1345i US 90 W. Greenville, FL 32331
Phone (850) 948-4601 Fax (850) 948-1702
E-mail: pinelakenursinghome@earthlink.net

It Is A Real Pleasure '- r
To Be Associated W\ith .
Jim & Vivian
Searcy Realty

Jimh & Vivian Searcy

Alfred, Faith and Ginger

Jan Agner

Apalachee Center, Inc.

From Your Madison Staff

Happy Boss' Day

a division of Barnes Health Care Services
Boss' Day!
We Appreciate You,
Gary & Tim

8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

www.greenepublishing. con


Friday, October 14, 2005

The United Way Agency ICAH,.

Brings Help Where
One of the agencies receiving funds from the United Way is the Interfaith Community Ac-
tion Network (ICAN).
The Interfaith Community Action Network, Inc. is a non-profit, faith-based organization
that was formed in 2003 by the Madison County Ministerial Association, a coalition of 30
churches from five different denominations. ICAN is financially supported by eight local
churches, one state grant, two foundation mini-grants, local contributions and United Way funds.
They have recently been awarded a Federal grant for. the new Community Connector program.
The board consists of eight faith-based leaders and five laypersons from different ethnic, eco-
nomic class, and religious backgrounds. ICAN started in 2003 with $400 dollars and three
churches as members, and has grown to a budget of $148,140, with eight churches and thirteen
board members.
With these funds, ICAN is fulfilling its mission of organizing and coordinating faith-based
organizations to better meet the physical, social and spiritual needs of Madison County resi-,
dents. ICAN does this through our Kids Caf6, Direct Aid, and Community Connector programs.
The Direct Aid program, established in 2004, has interviewed and financially counseled over
200 low-income people, and helped 46 elderly and families by assisting with electricity, water
and heating/cooking gas.
The Community Connector program, established in 2005, has begun to organize and coor-
dinate churches and the community to better meet the county's needs by identifying and orga-

It Is NHeeded Most
nizing our county's human resources and needs, and bringing people together in service, to one
another. The first project organized by Community Connector was the "Love Your Neighbor
Day". This project brought together 33 volunteers from seven local churches and two commu-
nity organizations on a hot Saturday this August to mow, rake and clean up yards for 11 Madi-
son County elderly citizens.
The response received from the elderly was so heartwarming. They were and still are so
very grateful and thankful for these volunteers donating.their most precious asset ....their time.
The volunteers also responded very well to the project, many expressing their interest in partic-
ipating in this project again.
The next project, planned for after Thanksgiving, is -Sho,\ ers of Blessings." Community
Connector is partnering iti the local Senior Citizens Center to obtain a list of items needed by
20 of our local .low-income frail elderly people These items could be things .such as canned
goods, a new house coat or electric blanket. Ensure, or A toaster.
ICAN will advertise the needs to the Madison Count\ churches and citizens and connect
those who want to meet a need ith the person % ho has a need. If the church or citizen wishes
to, they can have a shower for their person and take the gifts to him or her on their chosen day.
All of the "Slihoers" \\ill be done in the same week in December.
For more information or to si2n up to be a sho0\er of blessing to a lo~ -income elderly per-
son, call Elizabeth Hollingsoworth. Comniunit. Connector Program Director. at 929-4985.

ICAN Offers Kids'Kafe For Young People I ,hy is The United Way Good For
Madison County And Why Do You Take Part?'"

One of the ICAN pro-
grams is called Kids' Kate.
This is an after-school ro-
gram for young people, ages
seven to 17. The Kafe is locat-
ed at the comer of MLK and
Smith Street, across from
Damascus Missionary, Baptist
The hours of operation are
Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, --
and Friday, from 2:30-5:00.
The facility includes pool
tables, ping pong, and TVs.
There is a dining area and
some recreation space outside. Kids' Kafe is an after-school program provided by
Each day, children at the cen- ICAN. ICAN is a United Way Agency, that receives funding
ter receive a meal or snack. from our local funraising capaig-n.
Often, the group goes on
field trips. They have been to the Jackonville Zoo and other place
The young people are taught to help with community service projects. They are taught about
employment opportunities and everyday life, skills.:
For information, call 973-3375.

iGreene Publishi Inc.

___ __&__IL_
EL0 _M 9 -mwn,

,-,., ',,' ji .ll m

r ----------------------------------------------
Send us your name and daytime phone number by
October 20th 5:00 P.M. and we will draw 3 winners
on October 21st to each receive 4 tickets to
Wild Adventures AND 4 tickets to Fort Mack.
No Photocopies Allowed
Phone (daytime)
Mail your entry to: Greene Publishing. Inc., P.O. Drawer 772 *
Madison. Florida 32341 or drop off at the
Madison County Carrier/Enterprise-Recorder Office located
on Hwy. 53 South.
k----------------- ------------------------------J
Deadline to enter is October 20. 20(05 at 5:00 pm

B\ Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc. : -
Again this week, several people involved in the United Way.campaign were asked N'h\ the\
participate and ,hait the) like about the community effort. They were asked if the United Way is
good for the count\, and why is it good.

Jim Sale saNs that there
are so many needs in NMadi-
son County,
among the
elderly. He
is glad-that
helps with
Again, as so
Jim man) others
Sale have said. he
appreciate< t'ie fact that
funds raised here, stay here to
help county residents.
Stephen Pike is fairly
new to the United Way .here
Hin Madison

Stehen pointed out
However, he
served in
: several ca-
pacitie_ in

good fiscal responsibility,
both for their own organiza-

Get Together.
Get Focused.
Get Results.

The United Way

tlon and for the agencies re-
ceiving funds. And as so
many others have,. said, he
thinks it is great that funds
raised in Madison County re-
main here to help local peo-
Mary' Frances Mauldin
has had a personalexperience
with a Unit-
ed Way
agency. She
lost her hus-
'band to can-
cer three
years ago,
and recei ed
help from
Mary Big Bend,
Frances Hospice.
Mauldin "They were
just great," she said. She

\\ants to be in\olhed in help-
ing Hospice serve other peo-
Ed Meggs said he could-
give many reasons why he
the United
Way. "It is
one organic
zation peo-
ple can con
tribute to,
,where they
E can -rbe 'as-
Ed sured the
Meggs. funds will be
spent locally. The agencies
receiving the money are ac-
countable, and must show
they spent the funds in a good
way. It is local people help-
ing local people'.".

cXoney!~s B :ffa 8'

Friday, Saturday & Sunday October 14th, 15th & 16th ..

30% OF


Lake Park, Ga. Behind The Farm House Restaurant
Open 6 days a week from 10-6 and Thursdays 10-5:30


New Clothes Sale!!!!!
LARGE LOTS or 1 Item!!!! 30
Thousands of Brand New:
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Polo Shirts starting at $3.00 Sat. Oc
Sweatshirts starting at $3.00
Sports Bras starting at $4.00 Sun, (
Baby Blankets for $3.00
Stadium Blankets for $5.00 nw
COLLEGE Team Apparel Gree
Alabama Crimson Tide Foll
Penn State Lions
South Carolina Gamecocks 85
Tennessee Vols
Tennessee Mocs (Chattanooga) wi
UT Martin


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t.15th 11 am 5 pm
ct. 16th 2 pm 5 pm

iy. 150 North
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ow the Red Signs
ith questions or
for directions

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The Old

115 W. Pinckney, Madison, FL. *850-973-6833
Lucile Cherry- Owner

You Can
_r/. ~Trust __.


~ Salutes -
Carol, Janice, Joyce & Penny
For All Your Hard Work

105 S Duval St. Madison, Florida
(850) 973-4191

Madison County CarrTier 9A

J, The*



Wendy King, 200 S., Range St. Madison, FL
850-973-9779 or 1-877-603-5137

Get A Handle On -

Interview Panels

By Tresa Erickson
You've been looking for a new
job for some time now, and after
sending out several resumes, you've
finally got an interview. But it's not
with one person-it's with a panel.
That's right Five people from differ-
ent departments are going to be in-
terviewing you to determine if you're
the right candidate for the job. You've
never been interviewed by a panel
and you're not sure what to expect.
Don't worry. It's not that different
from an interview with one person.
The best thing about being in-
terviewed by a panel is that you get it
over all at once. You don't have to go
through multiple interviews and an-
swer the same questions over and
over. When faced with several peo-
ple, however, you might find the in-
terview daunting. Here are some tips
to help you get through it with ease.
lip #1
Treat the interviewers equally.
.Although they have come together
as a panel to hire the best person for
the job, each has their ow n agenda
and questions. Don't favor one over
the other.
Tip #2
Address the questions of the in-
terviewers one at a time. Don't rush
and try to answer three questions all
at once. You could wind up' giving
clipped answers, or worse, lose your
train of thought and answer nothing.
Tip #3
Speak directly to the panel.
Look at the person who is asking you
a question and make eye contact
with all the members of the panel as
you answer the question.
Tip #4
Ask for clarification when
needed. If an interviewer asks. a
question that you do not understand,
request that they restate the question
or provide further: details. Don't
hedge in the hopes that the inter-
ie er \%%it mo e oq
lip #5
Stay focused. Depending upon
the makeup of the panel, you could
be faced with one or several different
interview styles. Don't get confused
and lose sight of the reason you are
there-to show how well you can ful-
fill the responsibilities of the job.
The only thing different about a
panel interview is the number .of
people who are interviewing you.
Prepare ahead of time as you would
for a normal interview. Know what
you are going to wear and say, and
arrive on time ready to go.

.. Brenda*f Styles
lI TWe Appreciate '
Al The Hard work You Do offers '

Betty Blanton!

Blanton & Sons, I


All Maokes Small Engine Repoi
1091 1 E Doylily Ave. |CR 254) Madison. Florido
(850) 973-2967

Tanning v tea

Call About Our Specials

1303 w. Base St.
Madison, FL
Brenda Hicks- owner


I Want To

Go Back
By Ronda Add3
For whatever reason, you have
been out of the w\\orkldbre for a lew,
years. Now y you're ready to go back.
infoiminatel., you have no idea on
how to go about this. What you need
is some help.
Upon making sour decision to
return to the job market, take a look al
skills you acquired while being away.
Did you do any kind of volunteer
work? Did vou take an. classes? If
the experience is relevant to the job
you are appl\ ing for. use it.
Looking for a job involves
checking the classified. going online
or most imponantly. networking.
Networking is talking to people %who
can help you find jobs and is consid-
ered the best Nway to overcome em-
ployment obstacles. In networking,
the more people -)ou know, the more
leads you'll geL Because you have
been out of the workforce for a while.
nertvorking ma\ be hard. Joining a
professional organization or attend-
ing conferences or conm mentions is one
\ay to start developing contacts.
Check \ ith friends or family\ -.ust be-
cause they aren't in the field doesn't
mean the) don't know someone who
is. 'The ke-1 s to successful netw working
are know ing w hat \ ou w 'ant ho to
contact, what kind of help you want
liom others, the odds networking
lakes time, money and energy) and
what to offer.
Things change over the years.
so before getting back into the job
market. take time to find out what has
been happening in Nsour field %while
you were gone. Visit the library or go
online and do research. Consider tak-
ing a refresher class, joining a pmfes-
siorial organization or taking a tern-,
porary job that will allow you a.
chance to brush up your skills.
When having an interview, go
in armed -with some knowledge
about the company. Do a little re-
search on its history and mission
statement. Be enthusiastic. Sho\w the
interviewer how your skills fit their
-needs. Focus on your positives and
your desire to work hard and helpthe
company succeed. Show them that
you can be'flexible and are willing to
be trained.
Consider your appearance be-
fore returning to the job market Ate
your clothes up to date? What about
your hair? Is the style currenrit? In the
case of women,. how does your
makeup look?

Freddy Pitts or Jimmy King
Serving Madison & Jefferson Counties
503 W. Base St., Madison (850) 973-4071
105 W. Anderson SI., Monticello (850) 997-2213
Salutes Its Madison County's
Business Women

Thank Ton,

Mary Helen Studebaker!

Since 1830
Horry at Rutledge St.. Phone 973-6295
Rev. Lee Monroe !erlDon, O.S.L.
Brian Sanderson, Youth Pastor
Jim Catron. Lay Leader
Service (if Word & 'abl~e 8:3s t.m.
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship I 1 00 a.m.
Wednesday All Youth (grades 6-8) 6:30-8:00 p.m.
Youth (grades 9-12) 7:00 p.m.
Men's l"ellowship Breakfast (3rd Sunday) 8:00 a.m.
Women's Meeling & Lxunch (1st Monday) 12:00 Noon

439 SW Range Ave PO Box 569 Madison FL 32340

Accounting & Tax Services

850-973-4353 fax 850-973-8668 schoelles@earthlink.net

Lindsry Lawson
& Niagan R~e




10 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder www.greenepublishing.com Friday, October 14, 2005

A major name brand hearing aid provider wishes to field test a
remarkable new digital hearing instrument in the area. This offer is
free of charge and you are under no obligation.
These revolutionary 100% Digital instruments use the latest
technology to comfortably and almost invisibly help you hear more
clearly. This technology solves the "stopped up ears", and "head in a barrel"
sensation some people experience.
If you wish to participate, you will be required to have your hearing tested in
our office FREE OF CHARGE to determine candidacy and report your
results with the hearing instruments each week for a two week period.
At the end of this period, you may purchase your instrument, if you so desire, at a
reduced charge. Otherwise, there is no charge whatsoever for participating in
this field test. Special testing will be done to determine the increased benefits of
this technology.
Benefits of hearing aids vary by type and degree-of hearing loss noise
environment, accuracy of hearing test, and proper fit. This is a wonderful
opportunity to determine if hearing help is available for your hearing
loss while you evaluate your performance with this technology.
Thu rsday, October 20th

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Mad iso

Dade St.
n, Florida

Call today to make your reservation for the Hearing Aid Field Test

(850) 973-4812

Friday, October 14, 2005

www.greenepublishing. corn


Catch TheSiri

By VickiPHowerton
First United Methodist Church
Romans 8:39
Nothing can separate us from the love of God which is in
Christ Jesus our Lord.
Just a few short lines from the First United Methodist
Church this beautiful October.......
Many Many thanks from all of us to Jackie Johnson and her
committees who worked long and hard for our 175th anniver-
sary to be a time which none of us will ever forget!
Thank you, thank you Jackie and the entire team! Our Bish-
op stated that he had never been part of. a celebration so com-
plete with all the festivities that this group assembled Many of
us heard him say that the very best cooks in the entire confer-
ence are right here in Madison. Our District Superintendent and
our former pastors and their families agreed with all of these

disppoiniqA ati

myiadi on 3i441apti/ At

By Nell Dobbs,
October 14, 2005
What blessings and ex-
citement in our church as we
experience God working
among us!,
The new church bus we
got recent is certainly being
used in many ways for King-
dom work!
Our Sunday School .is
growing with over 130 each
Sunday for the past month.
We're adding extra classes in
different areas and are so
thankful. Come find your own
special class.
Our very first children's
choir, thirteen in their new
robes, sang under the direction
of Kelli Zimmerly, Amy
Robinson, Shirley Prentiss and
Danielle Fries very impres-
sive and touching.
Then Martha Beggs and
Martha register led their Sun-
day School in several songs
and blessed us, too. Preacher
recognized Brooke Joiner for
perfect attendance for four
years. Martha Beggs presented
Cole Davis. Austin Bass and
Zack Money awards for per-
fect-attendance three years as
they and Brooke moved from
Children's Group I to Chil-
dren's Group II.
Such a huge beautiful
arrangement of red and white
roses was provided by the new
couple just married Saturday
evening, the eighth. in a spe-
cial service John and Leigh
(Ragans) Webb in honor of
their parents, Joe and Bonnie
Webb, and Sputter and Linda
Ragans iand in memory of her
uncle. Glen Sevor. May the
Lord bless this new couple and
help them serve Him all their
days and their families. (I was
sorry to have missed the wed-
Shirley Prentiss blessed us
singing. Chamber Orchestra
did "Rock of Ages." Chancel
Chori sang "Holu and
Mighty." Preacher preached
from Galatians 3 about "Faith,
the Gift from God." It cannot
be bought but, because we
have accepted His gift, our de-
sire is to work for Him be-
cause that's His will.
In our Sunday School les-
son, when God has helped us
understand His will for us, it is
not mere happenings or
chance happenings but Him
revealing Himself to us.
In night church, Eddie
Bell sang about "The Old
Lighthouse" and it touched us
Congratuations to Judson
and Maurey Beggs on his
graduation from Gupton Jones
Mortuary College in Atlanta
and is now a funeral director
and has joined the family busi-
ness here. It was good to see
them in church Sunday.
It was also good to have
Casey and Erin Kinsey in
church and back home. Very
happy to see Damon Fico in
church with his dad, Tom, who
says he's mending well.
I'm sorry Kathleen Kin-
sey had to spend two weeks

with South Georgia with knee
surgery but is now home,
slowly recovering. Our Jesse
had a good report Monday
from Dr. Bellamy and is now
able to return to work and does,
not have to see him for a year.
We'll keep praying for our
many ill ones.
We give thanks for all in
A%% ana and the 25 new ones
who'd never been there be-
Thanks ,to Mr. Mike
Moore for typing last week's
Happenings and his articles!
"No act of kindness, no
matter how small is.ever wast-
ed." How thankful we are that
God in the ages to come will
show His exceeding riches of
His grace in His kindness to-
ward us through Christ Jesus.
God's great kindness! His
great kindness.

Please remember that October is the time when Jean
Brandies begins to put together a Christmas extravaganza for'
the people in our county who need assistance during the holi-
days. As she has done for the past 15+ years, Jean will again
chair the "Christmas Shop" which is located in the Rosalee
Priest Youth Building across from our church.
Our county is so very generous in joining our church each
year to make this a tremendous success. Jean and her helpers
serve hundreds of people in Madison County. Let's help make
this the biggest and best Christmas ever! Money as well as toys
are coming in rapidly. It is already the beginning of the holiday
season around F.U.M.C. and the holiday spirit is emerging at
a brisk rate!
It is Pastor Appreciation month, and we are blessed to have
our Senior Pastor Lee FerDon who gives great leadership to our.
church family and is very active in our community as well!
Thank you Lee! A great big "thank you to our youth pastor,
Brian Sanderson also. You inspire every age-not just the youth!
Brian wears a lot of "hats"' and we are so grateful to ou! A
huge "thank you" to Rev. Charlie Peck who once retired but is
busier than ever with every project out church and our commu-
nity engages in. He and his team just returned from Mississip-
pi. They took two huge trucks which were loaded w% ith helpful
items for people who have lost everything. Other teams will
take items as soon as the logistics are complete. Thank you our
wonderful pastors for the" tireless efforts that you all put forth to
help us succeed on this exciting faith journey!
Karen FerDon will be leading a low impact exercise class in
the Fellowship Hall from 5:30 until 6:30 each Tuesday and
Thursday.. Everyone is encouraged to come and have fun and
work those muscles! (Does laughing count?)............ it never
hurts to ask....
Jenny Andrews and First Methodist Church welcomes you
to join any of the three-Bible Study grou which meet on Tues-
days. "Mining the jewels". is offered at 10:00 and at noon. The
afternoon group meets at 4:00. You are invited to be a part of
any of these delightful times of prayer and reflecting on what
the scriptures tell us 'about li\ ing life to the fullest! Anyone in
our community is welcome and encouraged to participate!
Come and experience God's love with us at our church dur-
ing the fall and winter months .
You will find a very welcoming spirit. It is a church family
who cares greatly about sharing the 16oe of Jesus with our com-'
munity and our world. You would feel .right at home and be
warmly welcomed. Come and visit us! Join us in praying for
victims of the recent disasters. We pray for our men and women

A < nleilteaIlion ol1 lii' Plis tb ltrun I 'liilh in nicrktis
121111 Nlu I lll %ashinglnir S. 97.3-26.'2
Rv. John Hopwood
Sunday School Vor All Ages 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship.,,, 11:00 a.Um.
W edl. IIhlnli hlip uqil.ir/11i'*blb S %illndy..... ... .......... .. ...:lll p.nl
Youth Groups Ist 12th Grades 6:30 p.m.
Choir I'ractice 7:30 p.m.
Friday Men's lPrayer Breakfast 7:00 a.m.
SCame Worship And Serve Willth Us

1365 SW Main St Greenville, FI,

Sunday School For All Ages 10:00 a.m.
Sunday M morning \n,.r.hilp..... ..... ...... .... .. ...........:I 111n1 i11
Sunday I"' ning nrshlip ......................."7:11 p.m .
Sunday Prt -'.chunil, sluden. %. dull. (hull IRehnaral. .... 7* p in.
Wednesday Pre-school Children,
Youth & Adult Bible Studies 7:00 p.m.
First Sunday every month Men's Breakfast 8:001 a.m.
Pastor Caron Hamrn
Lee Florida Corner of 255 & 90
Sunday Bible Stud'y Q;45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.n.
Wed Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
Wed. Children / Youth Activities 7:00 p.m.
Wed. Adult Choir 81:00 p.m.


Morning Worship

Hwy. 255 South, Lee, Florida 971-5585
Richard Quackenbush. Pastor

Sunday School
Morning Worship
Sunday Evening Worship
Youth Group

United Methodist Women
Monday after ist Sunday
Men's Fellowship Brakfast

Multiple Weekly Bible Studies /Activities
"Colneclinug The Colaounity With (hrist"


3013 Range St., Madison. FIL.
(352) 361-3055
Pastor Daniel Riggs

9;00 a.m.,
00, "a

11:00 a.m.
6:30 p.m.
5:00 p.m.
7:30 p.m.

Second Sunday 8:00 a.In.

Sunday School
Sunday Evening

Wecinesday Service
Love To Hflave You Come And Visit Us.

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

in the armed services facing danger.
Join us Sunday at 8:30 A.M. or at 11:00. Men are welcome
at 7:30 A.M. this Sunday for a robust breakfast and guaranteed
fun, laughter, fellowship, and praise. United Methodist Men
welcome all men in our community to meet with them. It will be
an experience you won't soon forget! Give them a try this Sun-
day. You're cordially invited to join us here.

.IN riE ,'. .


)ArMts Subjecto Change.


Tickets available at the rallahassee-Leon County Civic Center Box Office,
online at www.ticketmaster.com or charge by phone 800-322-3602.
For more Information or advance group reservations,
call 888-217-0301 or www.Galther.com.
-.-- . . .. I "P I ..1 ,


771 NI. ( 1,lhli KcltI HuI., MIladlson.nFI..
'973 .4,397
Rev. Doyle Glass, Pastor
Sunday School
Morning Worship

sday Night Service
"A Friendly Church"
Cherry Lake, FL
Rev. Johnnie Merrick, Pastor

10:00 a.m.

Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
I'nit,,inil .,niunday Ist & 3rd Sunday 11:15 a.m.
(u1ih ( Int0 I 2nd Sunday 11:15 a.m.
Mission/lauymen 4th Sunday 11:15 a.m.
3 Miles West Of Greenville, FL. Hwy 90
Samuel Bass, Sr., Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Night Service 7:30 p.m.
"And when the day of Pentecost was fully come,
they weve all with one accord in one place." Acts 2:1
Everyone is always welcome
1108 N. Horry St., 973-8338
Th66 Iev. Ben Pfell Vicar
Joe Boyles Senior Warden
Sunday Church School 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Holy Eucharist 10:00 a.m.
Mission Board 2nd Sunday 11:00 a.m.
Episcopal Church Women 3rd Sunday 11:00 a.m.
Visitors always welcome
Meeting & Sumter St., 973-2428
Rev. Ernest Sylvestre, OMI
Sunday 9:00 a.m.
Monday, T1esday & Wednesday Mass 7:30 a.m.
Thursday Mass 7:30 am.
Saturday Mass 5:30 p.m.

First Baptist Church of Madison
112 SW Meeting Ave., Madison, FI 850-973-2547
Pastor Clyde Larrabee
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11.00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
AWANA Wednesday Nights 5:30 p.m.
Wednesday Prayer Meeting 6:30 p.m.

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


IIhht, n 2.44
R R.itu Il .%gniur 171..41 11
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 1:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 5:311 p.m.
Utdntd, llli iid.. . .. ... . .. .. 7 l ,in.
1505 Fast Base St., Madison FL. 32340
'Phliin 97. '1.2887
Pastor Rusty Bryan
Music Director Minnie I..ee Newborn
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Church Training 6:00 p.m.,
Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting, Wednesday 7-8:00 p.m.
Family Night Supper, 1st Wednesday 6-7:00 p.m.
Puppet Minlstry, Sunday 6;00 p.m.
GROW Visitation, Monday 6:30 p.m.
Baptist Men, Baptist Iomen, Music, Youth Children,
Sand Fun After Fifty programs available
**Where L.ove Has No Limils"

One mile north of Madison on 145.
Sle C .lrilar'ur. Pastor
ari (saluia, MU>k Director
.lackie Watts, Student Pastor
Youth & Children's Ministries,
Active Young Adult Ministry
Office: 973-3266
Morning Worship 8:30a.m. & 11:04i a.m.
Sunday School 10:00 a.1m.
Wednesday: Family Night Call For Schedule
"^ Family of Families" "(.l/e/mpora, Wlors/hip "
If ili#eIs/ed in a homie griiro, ca//. &i(..7?7-.32#6
1113 SE Pinckney St., Madison IFl. 32340
Sunday School Pastor George Stinson 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11: I00 a.m.
Sunday Night 6:00 p.nm.
Pastor George Stinson invites you to come and enjoy God's Blessings.
Since 1830
Horry at Rutledge St., Phone 973-6295
Rev. Lee Monroe IFer)on, O.S.L.
Brian Sanderson. Youth Pastor
.im Catron, Lay Leader
Service of Word & Table :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) ......................12:00 Noop
Sunday II AM Service Non, On MAF 1230 AM
Everyone is welcome to all events!


- I -



12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, October 14, 2005


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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A

Memories Of Warime, Co


arrive Are R

B% Mike Moore. .
Greene Publishing, Inc.-
This \meek bur history page has a story which was submitted.
by Betth Mahler of Madison. The newspaper appreciates her ac-
count of some fascinaung events dunng momentous times in-the
nation's history. She also supplied several photographs.

history. -her first leave, in January of 1943. and was waing for a friend
MyThis picture shother, M arianne T illis as she appears oda. a ran She as spoed br Pa
By Betty Maher -
As we are allaware, thefolks ho pay Servicipated in Worldold his companions a the te ha he as going to

War II, called the greand king in St. byLouis, Tom Brokaw areersation and finding she as
she went into then. recruiting old offike strictly out of curiostory of wasne ofwaiting for a young man offered to check the train schedule for
them twoShe actually. One is ca\ dad, who wasa sergeant in her. He ent behind a poses for a minute oher so. then ent back to
anrmy. The other is m mother, whhaysic al! ll p lace in military The rece, and told their uniformshe had s in December o 194. She theas on
Th e recruits were divided into two groups. The storekeepersher first leave, in Januard the of 1943 and beatn fore Janua friends
werMye smother, Marianne Tillis, was in the first cl of Na\. of hers at the train itaton. She as spotted o hs in fstather. Pat
Waves (Women Accepted for Voluntaery Service) ever recruited. C p TIl. \ho told hind coimpaniona, at the tiefound that he as going to
Shbeen forwas 26 \malesr old, and hadokin in St. Louis, but,for thei when, uniforms. He was in the Army. mWe ha girl. He spapetruck ip a cole aeration and inhedhing she \ aSoldier
she went into the recruiting office s.ctly out ofcuriosty. It was Marries Sailor." As far as waiting for a young man. offered to check the rain schedule for
Y July 1942. She says that before she came out, she was sworn in, her. He \\ent behind a post for a minute or so. then \\ ent back to

and on they to have her physical! mama and her fellow recruits were stationed father, and told her she had missed the ounwo different man'servces on the ra He then
The recruits were divided into two groups. The storekeeper housed in Lake Foest, llinois n gust 22,1945. The retinvited her to dinner and theul nd were happl married before Januar \as
were sent to Indiana Universiy for training, and the yeomen yeasout! It as wartime. after all.
wer sent to Oklahoma. There were over 10nature,0 women in mama's to free the men to go to the y moher ill celebra Despite the dagisoon, cal problem due to his being stationed in
class. Being the first, they were treated with great deference. A C r Atterbur, Indiana, they found v.al to get pa.elieve., nd be
They were housed in d,,rn-diuriL., at the uiLruiL,. which had- Pat and Malrianne Tillis in their World War 11 military_., together. 'L
been for males only, and bad only showers, but for the women, uniforms. He was in the Army'and she "as in the Na',. 'e ha' e a he\\ paper article that hri, theadline"Soldier
tubs Nere installed, and pri\atefacilities. Marries Sailor." .As far as %%e can tell. they \\ere the first.
Upon graduation from basic training" mama and her fellow recruits were stationed at Great The x\,ere subsequently dischar.ed from the t\% o different services on the ,erN same day. Au-
Lak"laval Station near Chicago. She recalls that they were housed in Lake Foi'est, illinois., in gust 22,1945."Thex retrned to ni dad's native Wauchtnla. and \,ere happih carried for fort
Her main duties were clerical in nature, which, of course, was to free the men to go to the NMI. mother %%ill celebrate her 90th birthday\ soon, and is %er,, proud of her service to her
fighting. country and her little place in history and rightly so. I believe.

County Part n The Big War Was Important

hnel vinliam La."ara dB
World War II, 1940's

I'oH Lamarline H. James
World War II, 1945 1946

Simon A. Kinsey. Jr.
World,War II, 1945 1946

[JCKC oakm e.Ro..m

Judson Talmadge Rowe Joseph Leonard Laney
World War II, 1939-1945 World War II, 1945

Your FPavorite
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Bead, Jewelry,.& Art
Extravaganza I
a Octer 15t (10-6), Sun 0 e16th (10-5)1
Purchase handmade beads, jewelry, and art
from the artists who made them. You will also
find a world wide selection of beads and
supplies for making your own jewelry,.
Spend a Day in Downtown Havana
The Planters Exchange Cope Oeit, Cope Afll
204 2nd Street NW
Havana, Florida 32333 Somjetping for E'eryoiue
(12 miles North of $4.00- Includes eniy into Raffle
Tallahassee on RT 27) (Please Note: a Rain or Shine Event)
rwww-.,Ha-vnaFn: rrav.r Iom or 866-66 7-3:23 T1

Captain Colin P. Kelly Dale NI. Leslie
World War II World War II. 1942
Many Madison County people served in World.War IL The
stories of Colin Kelly, Jr. and Dale Leslie are well-known.
Local man, Bryan H. Smith, was at Pearl Harbor on De-
; cember 7, 1941, when the Japanese. attacked. He sutr i %ed the
battle. Another Madison Cotinmt man, Elisha Smith. Jr., had
been stationed on the ill-fated battleship. Arizona. but had been
transferred just before, the:attack. Another local man. Staff
Sergeant Julian Brown, was taken prisoner and survived the
"Bataan Death March." Cpl. Vernon D. McHargue was award-'
ed the Silver Star for his service.
Judson Talmadge Rowe also served, as did Joseph Leonard
Laney. Laney was a native of Greenville who served as a ma-
chinist's mate in the Navy. Col. William Edward Black First
Class Petty Officer P. K. Pittman, and Simon Kinsey also were
in the military during the war.
At least 10 county men gave their lives in the war. Those
known to have been killed were Gus Trulove, Jr., R. M. John-
son, Roy Medders, Wallace Goodwin, Charlie N. Jones, Mau-
rice Minton, Ardis Pinkard, James F. Millinor, Oliver McCall
and Cary Henderson.
Three women from Madison County went overseas to serve
with the Red Cross. Edna Oxford went to England: Jean Stoy
DeLong went to Australia, and Lucile Walker went to India.

Mobley Family Holds Reunion

By Daryl Mobley
The family that prays together stays together. That's just
what the Mobley Family decided to focus on this past summer.
On July 22, 23, and 24, participants of the annual reunion met in
sunny Central Florida. The event began on Friday night with a
BBQ poolside at the hotel. Location, Location, Location, the ho-
tel of choice just happened to be next door to WaterMania. The
water park was a hit with both young and the young at heart on
This was no ordinary reunion, The family had the opportu-
nity to network, shop, and learn from each other's experiences.
Mosley Mobley Barfield of CherrN Lake. hosted a workshop on
what may be best termed, survival. She gave information that
was helpful to all ages. Sewing, canning, gardening, quilting,
and baking were topics that Aunt Mosley educated on. Uncle
Frank and Aunt Ruby Mobley of Orlando, introduced PRIMER-
ICA to the family.
After a fun filled Saturday the family prepared for the Fam-
ily Reunion Gala. At the Gala there was singing, dancing, com-
edy, and a catered meal that the family will remember a long
time. Cousin Hattie Alexander, from Orange Park, was the Mis-
tress of Ceremony. One of the highlights of the night was when
the MC passed the microphone around the room so that every
participant could introduce themselves.
Sunday consisted of church services atAllen Chapel AME
in Sanford, and Sunday Dinner prepared by Daryl Mobley of
Lake Mary.
They all said good bye, for now, but not forever.
Trained specialists will be available Saturday to check car
seats for area residents. The event will be held on October 15,
from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m. at the Winn-Dixie parking lot in NMadi-
son. The safety event is sponsored by the, Madison County
Health Department.

Red Hatters Dine At Divine Events

Dale Hodges Homes Inc,
W/ 0wfw
3448 Bemiss Road NEW USD REPOS
Phone: 229-242-37951 800-942-3795
Fax: 229-247 5690 .
E-mal: dhhdale@bfellouth.net
Website: wwwdalehodge homes.com

Sidney Ashle), Linda Gibson, and Bunn3 Mlaultsby
At noon on September 27th, the Madison Red Hatters met
at Divine Events for lunch! They were all in awe of the beau-
tiful dining room. Linda Gibson led us in a song that just fit the
Red Hatters, followed by blessing by Jane Comer. They were
served a lovely lunch by the friendly waitresses.
Bett' Williams. Queen Mother. and lMI ra Valentine, LadN
in Waiting, presented purple beads and red hat schools to four
.. .

Jule -ensen. Helen Bland, and Eunice Culpepper
new members: Ann Waring, Joyce Keene, Gail Hendricks and
Mavis Buchanan.
Myra told the group about the next exciting event tihe\ \ill
be attending is on November 1st and Jane Comer will call the
ones not present at the meeting.
Betty thanks the calling, committee, Helen Bland. Annette
King, Eunice i'ulpeppei, Jule Yensen and S) lI a Carton.
They asked Oneida Matheny, owner of Divine Events, to
come out. They expressed their appreciation of the lovely place
she has opened and wished her much sIuccess.
Before leaving, the Red Hatters took a tour of the building.
They left with more enthusiasm after having such a fun time.

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Friday, October 14, 2005

14AThe Madison Enterprise-Recorder