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|Section B: Community: Legals|
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|Section A: Main: Around Madison...|
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|Table of Contents|
Section A: Main
Page A 1
Section B: Community
Page B 1
Section B: Community: Outdoors
Page B 2
Page B 3
Section B: Community: School
Page B 4
Page B 5
Section B: Community continued
Page B 6
Page B 7
Section B: Community: Classifieds
Page B 8
Section B: Community: Legals
Page B 9
Page B 10
Section A: Main: Viewpoints & Opinions
Page A 2
Page A 3
Section A: Main: Around Madison County
Page A 4
Page A 5
Section A: Main continued
Page A 6
Section A: Main: Around Madison County
Page A 7
Section A: Main: Madison County United Way
Page A 8
Section A: Main: Church
Page A 9
Section A: Main continued
Page A 10
Page A 11
Page A 12
St 0Begins Season
'y^'- V _
Jim Stanley Honored
By Masonic Lodge
DEPT. SPECIAL COLLECTIONS FLORIDA HISTORY
U OF F LIBRARY
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
GAINESVILLE FL 32611
a ,l l,,,,11h....I;l .11' l.... .
___ I, w
Our 141st Year. Nunaber 10
Friday, November 11, 2005
Madison, Florida 32340
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Consumers and businesses
are urged to beware of an ap-
parent scam involving the
Madison County High School
cheerleaders throwing out t-
shirts at basketball games.
A printing company con-
tacted Greene Publishing. Inc.
on Thursday morning. No% em-
ber 10, and said that the shirts
were available at a certain
price per dozen.
According to JudN Hill.
MCHS cheerleading sponsor.,
she has not spoken to an\ com-
panies and %% ill not accept anm -
thing, if i: is not presented to
her by a company located in
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishin.i. Inc.
The Greenville To\'n
Council adopted a resolution at
its meeting ,- n .NnJa\' N.-
vember 1, declaring February
18. 2006 as Ra\ Charles Day
in that town.
Ray Charles was a former
resident of Green'ille. who
lived in the area of town called
Jellyroll. His boyhood home,
though rundown, still stands in
that area of town.I
The Greenville Council
also approved a conceptual
contract with Everswoods
Products, Inc., a company that
makes privacy fencing and
does some mulching. The
company wants to use the old
The council also. approved
a proposal from the companies
LFR and GEG to perform geo-
physical exploration on waste
cells at the old landfill.
The council also approved
Clemons, Rutherford and As-
sociates to make improve-
Please See Ray Charles, Page
Fr11/11 74/46 '
.Sunny skies. High 74F. Winds NE
at 5 to 10 mph.
Sunny. Highs In the low 80s and
lowa in the mid 50s.
Partly cloudy Highs In the low 80s
and lows in the upper 50s8.
SAround Madison County 4-8A
Community Calendar 5A
Jail Report A
United Way 7A
Viewpoints & Opinions 2-3A
Greenville Residents Complain About
Slow Response Times From Sheriff's Department
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Slow response times to
the Town of Greenville are an
issue that. some residents of
the small town west of Madi-
An attempted armed rob-
bery failed last Thursday, No-
vember 3, when the two news-
paper carriers didn't have wal-
Mad. Co. Sheriff was no
one available to respond to the
call and the
to go to the
Count\ Jail to
file the report.
last month's m
home being b
ne, ,paper s merous times.
tel. thenr l She asked the
l cat a, Green i council for
keep sonetey It a P.oli help.
like er" 24/7.-.. Sh One victim
officer of a home in-
\ pete evasion robbers in
he Greenville had a chest of
wn Council at drawers thrown on him and he
meeting about her suffered a head injury in the
broken into nu- robbery. He's currently in are-
One person %%ho spoke at
the last Greenville Town
Council meeting reported that
he sa%% a robber\ at 6:30 a m.
one morning. The Madison
Count) Shenriff's Department
was contacted but no one re-
sponded until 8:3() a.m.
The Greenville To\\n
Council. facing an economic
crisis. had to cut their finances
se eral years ago. The police
department was the area that
felt the axe.
Sheriff Pete Bucher said
that his deputies Bxork 12-hour
shifts. The shifts are from 6
a.m. until 6 p.m. and from 6
p.m. until 6 a.m. With the ex-
ception of day shifts, there are
only three people on patrol.
The day shift includes court
bailiffs, a civil, deputy and in-
vestigators. bulking up the
force to 15 active deputies.
The deputies are split into
east and west zones by their
shift super% isors. The superi-
sor \will work as a floater be-
tween both zones.
We try to use Highway
53 as a divider between the
east and west zones." Bucher
Bucher said that. because
of the nature of some calls.
deputies, at times. ha'e to be
pulled from one zone into an-
Please See Sheriff's Depart-
ment. Page 12A
Veterans Day To Be
Courthouse. On Friday
Christine Dopson and Anganene Akins were injured in a collision between Dopson's
1996 Ford car and a 1998 Ford pickup, driven by Savannah Rea Burns. (Greene Publishing.
Inc. Photo b) Emerald Kinsley, November 3. 2005)
Woman, Teenager Injured
In Traffic Crash
By Jacob Bembr)
Greene Publishing. Inc.
A two-vehicle wreck end-
ed. with two Madison women
being, seriously injured on
Thursday November 3, at ap-
proximately 8 a.m.
According to a Florida
Highway Patrol report. a 1996
Ford, driven by Christine
Dopson, was slowing down
westbound on Highway 90,
behind other traffic.
A 1998 Ford pickup, dri-
ven by Sa\annah Rea Burns.
17, of Greenville, was also
westbound behind Dopson.
Bums was unable to bring her
truck to a safe stop behind
The front of Bums' vehi-
cle struck the rear of Dopson's'
car in the westbound traffic
lane of Highway- 90. There
xere no skid marks.
Dopson's passenger. An-
ganene Akins, 15, was also in-
jured in the crash.
Dopson and Akins were
carried to Madison, Count)
Memorial Hospital by Madi-
son County EMS.
Burns was not injured in
FHP Trooper Bill Grubbs
was the investigating officer.
MNCHS cheerleaders hold the team's bant
aloft. The MCHS Cowboys face Defuniak Spri
Hill on Friday evening and the ACA Warr
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bemb
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing. Inc.
The Madison County
High School Cowboys and
the Aucilla Christian Acade-
my Warriors kick off their
playoff runs ton
The Cow bo
had a 5-5 rec
Hill in Madisorn
The winner of tt
play the winner
of the Taylor
game next Fri-
*- riors travel to
play at 7:30
The winner of
High game next
ner "Only 1 Wa3 Believe" Friday night.
ngs in the playoffs at Boot' The War-
iors travel to Graceville. riors will be in
ry, September 23, 2005) the playoffs for
the, first time
night. since 1993 and
\s face Defu- they have won their first-
Walton, who ever conference title in
drdo at BRnt 2005.
Sat 7:30 p.m.
hat game will
Go out and support the
Cowboys and the Warriors!
There \\ill be a Veteran's
Day Observance, program on
Friday, November 11th, at
10am, at the Madison County
from American Legion Post
224, of Cherry Lake, Post 195
of Madison and District 2 of
the Veterans of Foreign Wars,
will be taking the lead in the
Veterans Day was origi-
nally called Armistice Day,
and officially became a holi-
day in the United States in
1926, and a national holiday
12 years later. On June 1, 1954
the name was changed to Vet-
erans Day to honor all U. S.
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A man wrecked his 2000
Jeep SUV when he spun out
and struck a pine tree on NE
Juniper Road on Wednesday ,
According to a Florida
Highway Patrol report, at ap-
proximately 7:30 a.m., Uly-
sees O'Neal, Jr., 32, of Lee,
was northbound on NE Ju-
niper Drive. The driver lost
control and spun one-half a
In 1968, new\ legislation
changed the national com-
memoration of to the fourth
Monday in October. It soon
became apparent, however,
that November 11th was a date
of historic significance to
many Americans. Therefore,
in 1978, Congress returned the
observance to its traditional
Official national cere-
monies for Veterans Day cen-
ter around the "Tomb of the
Unknowns." To honor these
men and women, symbolic of
all Americans who gave their
lives in all wars, an Army
Please See Veterans Day,
turn counterclockwise across
O'Neal then struck a
fence with the right rear of
the vehicle. The vehicle con-
tinued northward and struck
a pine tree with its rear.
O'Neal's Jeep came to
rest against the tree, facing
southeast. There were no
FHP Trooper Bill
Grubbs was the investigating
The MnjL t 11
I '-7W- Admh
I o J 9- 3
MCHS Cowgirls Kick Off 2005-06 Soccer Season
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County
High School Cowgirl soccer
team opened their season on
Tuesday, November 1, with
a 4-2 loss to the Fort White
Playing flat in the first
half, the Cowgirls trailed 2-0
at the halfway mark.
Rose Wetmore scored
the Cowgirls' first goal of
the season, but Fort White
led 3-1 at that point. Ashley
Rutherford got the assist on
scored to narrow the gap to
3-2, but Fort White pulled
away to win 4-2. Tara
Richardson assisted her.
Paige Wetmore had nine
saves in the game at goalie.
She was moved to a defen-
sive position and replaced
by Monica Lookabill, who
recorded three saves.
For the second game of
the year, the Cowgirls' soc-
cer team could' not get their
offense going, as they lost to
the Maclay Lady Marauders
by a score of 8-0 on Tuesda%
night. No\ ember 8.
According to Head
Coach Brent Doughty. the
team played brilliantly at
times, but could not keep
pace %ith Nlacla\.
The Coigirls trailed 4-0:
at halftime and managed to
hold Maclas scoreless for
the first 20 minutes of the
Monica Lookabill start-
ed the game at goalie and
recorded two saves.
Ashley Collis pla ed the
second half at goalie and got
On November 5, the
Cowgirls opened utp their
home opener with a 3-1 win
over the Panthers of New-
Newberry took an earl\
lead with a penalty kick.
making the score 1-0 in their
The Cowgirls later tied
the game when senior cap-
tain Rose Wetmore (assisted
by sophomore captain Al-
lyce Rutherford) scored a
Later in the game, Al-
lyce Rutherford scored to
help the Cowgirls take a 2-1
lead. Rose W\etmore scored
late in the 2nd half to help
the.Cowgirls take a 3 to 1
lead. Junior goalkeeper
Paige Wetmore had 11 saves.
Junior Tara Richardson
and' sophomore's Ashley
Rutherford and Sarah Grant
made significant contribu-
tions in the midfield to help
aid the for\\ards and help the
Juniors Katie Burke,
Robble Griffin. and Ashley
Bell, alone with freshman
Chelsea Stieens. made ma-
jors contributions on the de-
fense to help keep the Pan-"-
thers offense under control.
The Madison County Co%%girls' soccer team has kicked off the 2005-2006 soccer season. Pictured, bottom row, left to
right: Manager Eric Scott Langner. Ingrid Bellera. Rebecca Hernandez. Robbie Griffin. All.ce Rutherford. Ashley Bell.
Ashley Collis. Rose Wetmore. Tara Richardson. Chelsea Stevens. Eva Crafton. Unique Gnann. Back ro". left to right:
Coach Brent Doughty. Manager Sebastian Harris. Amber Cooper. Ashton Williams, Coach Donn Smith, Tashina Cruce.
Bethanie Dietrich, Melissa Burke. Ashle3 Rutherford. Paige Wetmore. Katie Burke. Sophia Blodgett, Coach Rachel Poppell
and Kace. Regan. iGreene Publishing. Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, November 9, 20051
Madison County High School Cowgirls' Soccer Roster
1 Rose \eunore Sr. iCaptain
2 Ashle\ Rutherford So.
3 Amber Cooper So.
4 Ashley Colhs So.
5 Ashle\ Bell So.'
6 Robbie Griffin Jr.
7 Rebecca Hernandez So. iCaptain I
8 Sarah Grant So
9 Bethanme Dietrich Sr.
10 Tara Richardson Jr.
11 All\ce Rutherford So. iCaptain)
12 Ingnd Bellera Jr.
13 Piige Wetmore Jr.
14 Monica Lookabill So.
15 Ashton Williams So.
16 Melissa Burke Sr.
lManagers: Sebastian Harris and Blake Canada
Superintendent of Schools: Lou S. Miller
"s al\: Ben F. Killings oth
17 Sophia Blodgett Sr.
18 Katie Burke Jr.
19 Tashina Cruce So.
20 Chelsea Ste\ens Fr.
21 Eva Crafton Fr.
22 Unique Gnann Fr.
Chantell Bell Jr.
Athletic Director: Frankie Carroll
Head Soccer Coach: Brent Doughty
Assistant Coaches: Donn Smith and Rachel Poppell
*ORS *se.~ S' S
Prcego NOV. T- IST
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2B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
Friday, November 11, 2005
Youth Hunter Safety Stressed At FWC Course
Florida Fish and Wildlife
and other concerned conser-
vation organizations have
joined forces to offer youth
hunts that are safe, education-
al and' very affordable. We
sponsor introductory, instruc-
tive youth hunts for deer,
turkey, hogs, waterfowl, small
game and other species. Hunts
include mentors, lodging and
Requirements to partici-
pate in the Youth Hunting
Program of Florida:
S* Be 12 to 17 years old:
Complete and submit
the Youth Hunting Program of
Complete the Florida of youth involved in educa-
Hunter Safety Program, re- tional, safe, mentored wildlife
gardless of. your age, and be and hunting activities through
able to provide a copy of your the opportunity to participate
completion card. Follow this in the hunting heritage..
link for a list of Florida Our Goals:
Hunter Safety courses in your Preserve the hunting
area. heritage in Florida for present
Be accompanied by a and future generations
parent or guardian. Promote the highest eth-
Complete a Youth Hunt- ical standards in hunting
ing Program hunting applic.- Give our youth an ini-
tion that lists your choice of tial. positit e, safe, education-
hunts by priority. Youth hunt- al mentored hunting experi-
ing schedules will be sent to ence
you periodically. Teach the basic skills,
Complete the Youth values, techniques and re-
Hunting Program release sponsibilities of hunting
forms sent to you when you Instill in youth a basic
are selected for a 3 iuth hunt. understanding of practical
Submit a refundable de- conservation measures
posit to secure uir poSition Encourage \ wildlife
\' hen 'ou are elected for a habitat acces. enhancement
3 south hunt. to insure all youth, and management
hunting opportunities are uti- On Our Youth.
lized. Hunts, You Will:
Our Mission: Learn how to hunt safe-
The Youth Hunting Pro- ly, legally and ethically
gram of Florida was estab- Develop your marks-
lished to increase the number man.ship and firearm skills
Learn how to track and
Learn the relationship
between hunting and conser-
Appreciate nature first-
Make new friends
Spend quality time with
family, friends and other ex-
Leave with experiences
and memories that \\ill last a
Only through the work
and resources of \olunteers
can the Youth Hunting Pro-
gram of Florida pro\ ide thou-
sands of safe, educational and
memorable hunting experi-
ences. The program is based
on volunteerr landow ners \ ho
graciously) open their property
up to 3outh hunting, and other
Volunteers who plan and facil-
itate the hunts. The Youth
Hunting Program of Florida
provides e\ er thing for a suc-
cessful hunt except hunting
opportunities and dedicated
people. To help preserve hunt-
ing for future generations, to-
day's youth must be provided
quality hunting experiences.
There are many volunteerr op-
portunities for you to partici-
pate in the Youth Huniting
Ho% You Can Help:
Join the Landon ner Hon-
or Roll or become a volunteer .
Volunteers also need to fill
out a Consent for Criminal
Background History Check.
You can find information
on this great program by log-
ging onto http://myf\wc.com
FWC Offers Women Hunter SafetyWorkshops
The FWC is currently of-
fering Women's Hunter Safety
are designed primarily for
women; however, it is an ex-
cellent opportunity for anyone
18 years of age or older to
learn the outdoor skills uuasl-
I\ associated v. ith hunting and
fer a variety
fishing, and a
variety of out-
We strive to of-
of topics in our
w workshops, balanced between
hunting/shooting, fishing and
camping, etc.) activities.
These workshops are for
ou ihate nev er tried
hoped for an oppotunitN to
you are a beginner who
hopes to improve your skills.
you kno%' how to do
some of these activities, but
would like to trN your hand at
some new ones.
you enjoN the camna-
raderie of like-minded indi-
A workshop consists of
four, three and a half-hour ses-
sions. The workshops are held
at the Pine Jog's Everglade's
Youth Camp in a Palm Beach
County wildlife management
area and at the Ocala Conser-
vation Center in the Ocala Na-
tiorial Forest.in order to keep
costs to a minimum. The Tal-
lahassee workshop will be
held at the Boy Scouts of
America Camp Wall\ ood.
These are rustic camp fa-
cilities. Lodging s dormiton
style. Meals are served at des-
ignated times cafeteria-style.
The registration fee for
these 'workshops is $150:
however, the fee will ultimate-
ly be determined by he avail-
ability of facilities amd the
number' of volunteerr instruc-
. tors. The registration fee typi-
cally includes instruction in
the topics you choose, pro-
gram materials, use of demon-
stration equipment. lodging
and all meals starting with
lunch on Friday through lunch
on SundaN. Workshops and
topics are filled on a first-
come. first-served basis.
Dale Hodges Homes Inc.
3448 Bemiss Road NiW ;S;D, W. POS
Valdosta MOULAR HOMES AVAILABLE
Phone: 229-242-3795 / 800-942-3795
E-pmail dhhldale@bellsout ~pet ,
S ....it: .WQhOe pres.hcoi..
15 01hS 3-M S,0R4
Florida's 3outh are taught all aspects of hunter safety in
the Youth Hunting Program of Florida offered by the Flori-
da Fish and Wildlife:Conservation Commission and other
concerned conservation organizations.
3087 N. CR 53
Mayo, Ft 32o66
PrIvato I ()o CC re parcels
forstill hunting only.
a W L I -.i
North Flo rida
Farm & Home
Fk'vd Seed Vvrlijil'r
balk, &' Slfsaii Gmdhi
8340SR b W, jasper. 11.
Wo do it right, Ovv"rv timo!
Steaks, chop,* 8,, moto
Midslill I umher
Hwy. 53 Madison, FL
511111. Rag of clorn
Friday, November 11, 2005
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3B
Protecting A Legacy
You are cordially invited
to attend a celebration and
ceremony to announce the
transfer and commemorate
the donation of nearly 7,000
acres of working forestland
to the Okefenokee National
Wildlife Refuge. This cere-
mony will be on Monday,
November 21, 2005 at 11:00
a.m. to 1:00 p.m. at the Oke-
fenokee National Wildlife
Refuge. We are located
eleven miles southwest of
Folkston, GA off highway.
The ceremony will be
featuring comments from:
The Conservation Fund,
DuPont, Georgia Wildlife
Federation, International pa-
per, US Fish and Wildlife
Service, Senator Saxby
Chambliss, Senator Johnny
Isakson and Represents Jack
Lunch and refreshments
will be available at Oke-
fenofee Adventures. Please
R.S.V.P. to Kelly Sands by
Monday, November 14,
2005 by calling (770) 414-
0211 or at kellysands01 @ya-
DEER-DOG SEASON NEARS
This year, hunters using
dogs to pursue deer on pri-
vate lands in Florida must
register for the 2005-06
This new statewide, no-
cost registration program is
mandatory during any open
deer-hunting season when
taking deer with dogs is per-
mitted. The rule also ap-
plies during the deer-dog
training season,: which has
concluded in most of the
state but began Oct. 29 in the
Northwest Hunting Zone.
The deer-dog hunting
season (general gun) on pri-
vate lands opened Oct. 29 in
the South Hunting Zone and
runs through Jan. 8. Farther
up the state in the Central
Zone, the season runs Nov.
12 Jan. 22. In the North-
west Hunting Zone, it comes
in Thanksgiving Day and
lasts four days until Nov. 27.
Two weeks later, the season property showing boundary
reopens Dec. 10 and runs lines and legal description.
through Feb. 15. After pro-
Hunting clubs, landown- cessing the ap-
ers or anyone wishing toS plicationn, the
hunt deer with dogs on a Florida Fish
particular tract of land can and Wildlife
register by completing an Conservation
application, available from Commission
all regional FWC offices and (F W C)
at MyFWC.com/hunt- will
ing. The appli- issue
cant may be the
t h e ap-
landowner p 1 i -
or a person cant a
a group (hunt- regis-
ing club) traction,
leasing the a number,
land for hunting. and that
Proof of numibe r
landowner permission or a must be affixed to the col-
copy. of the written lease lars of all dog.s used to puir-
agreement must accompa-. sue deer on that registered
ny' the application along property. Where a group
with a general map of the .or hunting club is hunting
the same tract of land,, one
registration number will be
issued for all dogs used on
that property or hunting
Any individual en-
gaged in hunting or train-
ing deer dogs on private
lands must possess a copy
of their registration while
doing so and must not al-
low their dogs off the reg-.
istered property, whether
intentionally or negligent-
This new.rule does not
apply for hunting or train-
ing deer dogs on public
lands and wildlife riianage-
For more information
on how to register for deer-
dog hunting on private
lands or to follow \ up on the
registration 'process, call
(850) 488-3641 or visit
MI F\\ C.com/hunting.
MASTER TREE FARMER SATELLITE PROGRAM BEGINS FEB. 7
Ag- V Aslowas
Package Deal! $ Q
lDiesel Tractur PackB 4995
1Diesel Tractor ;Pc f
'16 ft Dual Axel Trailer
-Other Pkgs Available
CHECKS *CREDITCARDS 10 0 1*a___
$0 Down $99/mo WAC
LASTINGER TRACTORS "TH TRACTE"
Exit 11 off 1-75114 Mile West Then Turn Left on White Water Road
The 2006 "Advanced Mas-
ter Tree Farmer Level IF'satel-
lite. shortcourse, organized by a
committee of extension foresters
at various forestry schools in the
southem United States, will be
offered from Feb. 7 through
Chris Demers, forest stew-
ardship coordinator at the Uni-
versity of Florida's School of
Forest Resources and Conserva-
tion, said the advanced, short
course is designed for landown-
ers, extension agents and others
\1.h have participated in the
" Ij -.1 cr Ty;e,, Farmer" basic
course or \\ho hate a working
knowledge of basic forest man-
He said assistance with
course design and development.
ihas also been provided by the
U.S. Department of Agricul-
ture's Forest Service and state
forestry agencies and associa-
tions in the South.
Agenda topics will include:
S1i i iH
04 YAMAHA YFZ450 2004 TRX9O
... HOI 1D
2713 Bemiss Road
Price --: ..- .:,
2004 HONDA RANCHER 4X4 ES............$5,299.00........$4,464.00
2004 HONDA RUBICON $7,499.00......... $6,326.00
2003 HONDA XR650R $6,299.00......... $5,197.00
2004 YAMAHA 450 KODIAK $6.199.00........ $5.371.00
Managing the forest site
Forest management op-
tions for your land
Tools for controlling un-
Water -quality and best
management practices for your
Present and future forest
Advanced wildlife man-
agement and other forestry top-
ics (forest certification, support
tools for forest owners, etc.)
The live satellite broadcast
of "Advanced Master Tree
Farmer Level I' will be.Tues-
day evenings, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.
Eastern time (6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Central time), Feb. 7 through
h larch 21 at participating down-
link sites. Several Florida sites
will be participating on a tape-
delay schedule two or three"
weeks after the live broadcast.
Twenty-four sites in Florida will
participate. A listing of these
sites and tentative schedules is
a\ ailable on. the Web at
sioniffi~ s/ffi shoine.hmm.
Regisration in Florida % ill
be handled b\ the Florida
Forest Association. Fees \will
be announced in the registration
brochure. hiuch will be mailed
before Nov.:24. Fees will include
access to the satellite program,
notebook and speaker note mate-
rials, and other local costs asso-.'
ciated with hosting the program.
County extension agents
with UF's Institute of Food
,and. Agricultural Sciences,
Florida Division of Forestry
foresters: and others interested
in working at the local level to
host a site, or those who have
any related questions should
contact Chris Demers at (352)
8,46-2375 for more details.
The regional Master Tree
Farmer Web site will contain
valuable information as it be-
comes available. This Web site
is located at hitp://w:wwv.mas-
FWC Report For Local Counties
r o I a -o n,? ,- es'',
Oct. 24, Officers Matt
Tyre and Bryan Humphries re-
sponded to a wildlife alert call
in the Wellborn area of Suwan-
nee Count). The caller provid-
ed information relating to
night hunting activity in the
area. The officers did not ha\ e
to wait long before a vehicle
drove by their position work-
ing a light. Upon stopping the
vehicle, officers found a .30-
30 rifle, spotlight, and a fresh-
ly killed deer. The only thing
the suspect could think to say
was, "You got me." The indi-
vidual was charged with a
372.99 violation. The firearm
and light were seized, and the
deer receipted to a charitable
Oct. 28, Investigators Jay
Russel and Guy Carpenter aid
Lt. Ken A inon were working
JEAmidrange marine fisheries
patrol. off the Taylor County
coast in an unmarked patrol
'essel. A charter fishing boat
w ith four customers and a cap-
tain on board \\as observed at
anchor approximaiel 13 miles
offshore. A routine federal ma-
nne fisheries inspection was
conducted. The investigators
identified federal violations for
over-the-bag limit 'of grouper
and possession of a red drum
in federal \waters. The investi-
gators issued a citation and
w armnng for the violations.
IP Mebero the National Shipping Available
Netonl Taxidermy Assoc. P.O. Box 1411 Woodvlle, FL 32362
& Florida Taxldermy Assoc. 850-421-0338 850-570-0856
I w4 a4 Po&?I
FOR HUNTING ON PRIVATE LANDS
Excavating (& Tractor Service
(850) 973-6326 Paul Kinsley
4B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
Friday, November 11, 2005
Madison Central Third Graders Have
"Green Thumbs" For NFCC Project
NFCC student Marlow Lauterbach (right) with 3rd grade class of Polly Day (left) at Madison Central.
When Greg Molnar and
Tony DeLia started the
greenhouse or controlled en-
(CEA) project at NFCC last
spring, they counted on it be-
ing an innovative way for
college students to experi-
ence hands-on science.
What they didn't expect was
the bonus of elementary stu-
dents getting involved as be-
ginning gardeners because of
NFCC science and edu-
cation instructors developed
a plan to use the greenhouse
project as a learning tool in
local elementary schools.
Education department chair
Enid Kozlowski developed
the education plan that stu-
dents Marlow Lauterbach
and Denny Knight carried
out in Madison and Perry
Enter students in Polly
Day's third grade class at
Madison County Central
School. Lauterbach, an
NFCC education student,
set up a gardening project for
the youngsters. Under her
direction they planted seeds
and watched them germinate
and grow. Now there's a
supply of healthy plants
waiting to become the first
winter crop of vegetables
grown in the greenhouse pro-
Lauterbach said," This
offers the third graders an
opportunity to do. teal sci-
ence." Lauterbach ,orga-
nized the gardening project
in which the children planted
tomatoes and jalapeno pep-
pers. Children brought fa-
vorite recipes from home and
Lauterbach and the class cel-
ebrated by cooking and serv-
ing foods featuring tomatoes,
green and jalapeno peppers.
"I have enjoyed working in
Mrs. Day's class. Working
with an experienced teacher
has been wonderful," said
originally from Philadelphia,
PA, now resides in Shady
Grove. She is an early child-
hood education major who
wants to work in the elemen-
tary grades .and eventually
complete a four-year educa-
Knight did a ,imilai pro-
ject with second grade stu-
dents in Connie Sullivan's
class at Perry Primary
School, Knight, a Taylor
County high graduate, who
has a 20-year naval career,
will attend UF after graduat-
ing NFCC this spring.
The collaboration of'the
primary classes with NFCC
science and education de-
partments appears to be a
winner for students of all
The NFCC greenhouse
is in full swing. Plans are to
grow pesticide-free vegeta-
bles through the winter
months and market the crops
For information, contact
Greg Molnar,' 850/973-1644
or email .molnarG
NFCC Nursing Instructors Star In Florida Nursing
Educator Project Through Interactive TV Classes
North Florida Community
College has entered into a part-
nership with Florida State Uni-
versity School of Nursing to in-
crease the number of nursing
faculty in the Florida Panhan-
dle area and at NFCC. A state
grant permits FSU to deliver
graduate level nursing courses
via video-conference and on-
line sources. NFCC installed'
the new interactive equipment
in September and already two
nursing instructors are plugged
into the courses.
NFCC nursing instructors
Miki Richardson and Dyana
Martin, both who hold four-
year nursing degrees, are tak-
iiig interactive classes as a
preparation for the opening of
NFCC's RN Program January
3, 2006. Participating in the.
program will ultimately lead'
to master degrees (MSN)
without the additional costs in
tuition and travel expenses.
"I am hopeful that this is
the beginning of such coopera-
tive efforts between FSU and
NFCC that will enable more of
our associate degree RN's to be
able to continue work ion their
BSN and then MSN," said Nita
Fico, NFCC Director of the RN
Program. "In rural America, -
this concept is very important
as nurses must leave rural areas
to obtain a higher degree and
often do not return to the area
causing a nurse shortage for'
that area. The real shortage is
the nurse with the advanced de-
gree, the nurse who can teach
new nurses. This partnership
has enabled us to grow our own
and keep them at home."
The FSU Florida Panhan-
dle Nurse Educator Project is
funded through a $366.300
grant from the Florida Depart-
ment of Education to promote
the- educational gro\uth of
Florida nurses. For more infor-
mation please contact Nita Fico
at 850.973.9489 or email fi-'
For information about
NFCC's new registered nursing
program, go online at
NFCC COMMUNITY ED
Classes starting in
12 p.m., $35
11/5,1-5 p.m. $35.
11/8; 68:30 p.m.,$80
MAKE &TAIKA STEPPING
SaNE- 11/19,8 am-12 noon,
KIDSIN COLIFPGE MAKE&
TIKE- 11/19,8 a.m.-12p.m,
AUAGESCPR- 11/19,9 a.m.-
japSINcoI IeF BIKE
SAtEEI-12/3,9 a.m.-12 noon.
one week in advance.
VIC 1wV d It Z1
:~ Lr8k .~T'sctILLLl
l^i"s 1r r^ r
I h FI
~I ~11jy C
I MM A
New Te Men
I S I i
i Bad iI 5
DII D *~ I
ID cia~im P4y
~I -------- ---I,
~F -- 'II -ppr~l
President M6tris Steen I
"" ..-. J
- -- 5. -Il---"llri
.L -I;. ti
Friday, November 11, 2005
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5B
K-3/K-4 Multi-age All S+'s:
Hunter Cain. JocelIn
Daj~s. Ale\ Haselden. A\ush
P.iael. \\ant Reese. Elizabeth
Cheese. Grayson Sire and
Austin wheeler r
K-4 All S+'s:
Grace Beshears. Kash
Connell. larissa Coole\. E\ an
Courine\. Antonio Cox. Enilh
Forehand. L.dida Hall. Bethany
Ha\es. Austin Hebert. Anna
Hilinskl. R\ an Jackson. Ameer
Khodr. Amber Kno\, les. Ha\-
lev Leis. Lknelle Loeeless.
Chloe Reams. Sk- lar Reams.
Nlecan Schofill. Le\i Stafford.
Nicolas S\\ickle\. Kathenne
Whichel and l Mackenzie Wirnck
K-5 All S+
Timo.hy Finlayson. Jessica
Giddens. Camr\n Grant. Ken-
lie Harey. T. J. Highto\eir.
Ha le\s Jones, Dennis Ke'.
R\als Lee. Cannon Randle.
Quinton Thomas. Rja Wheeler
All S+. S
Walker Dasis. Elizabeth
Highto~er. Noah Hulbert.
Katie James. Carl Joiner. Nour
Khodr, Jenna Merschnian. Abi-
gail Morgan. Jake Pridgeon.
Abb\ Ratliff. Brandon Slaugh-
ter, Joe Walton. Tedo Wilcox
and Daniel Wureler
First Grade All A's:
Trainor Barker. Rebecca
Carson. Faith Demot,.
Stephanie English. Sarah Hall.
Chaz Hamilton. Joe Hannon.
T ler Hutcheson. Jenn\ Jack-
son. Enca Keeler. Donnie Kin-
sey. Lindsey Lai son. Hannah
Letis. Sumnmerl n Marsh.
Gatlin Nennsuel. Kjrsten Rea-
gan. Sarah Rile\. Ramsey Sulli-
%an. Lanetn Terrell. Kate \Whid-
don. Kirsten \\hddon and
All A's and B's
Meagan Beat\. Hannah
Compton. J. T Harp. Enul\
Kno\iles. Will Sirc\. Natalie
Sorensen and John Thomas
Second Grade All A's
Ta\lor Copeland. Meagan
Giddens, Erin Lee. All\ Mall.
Ta lor McKnight. Tomas
S\\ickle\. T. J. S\\ords. Jusun
Welch and Emma Witmer
All A's and B's:
Jake Edwards. lan
Haselden, Sam Hogg. Rean
Montesclaros and D. J. Wilkin-
Third Grade: All A's:
T\ Chancy. Rick\ Fin-
laIson. Doug Gulledge. Sarah
James. Winston Lee. Carson
Nennstiel and Brice Sanderson
All A's and B's:
Cole Barclay, Morgan
Cline Abigail Flod. Cheyenne
Flo'd. Haleigh Gilbert. Hunter
Handle\. Brookly n lcGlamn-
or\. Jonah Neu\berr. Amber
Paulk. Sadie Sauls and BradJey
Fourth Grade All A's:
Rachel Lark. Aimee Lo\e
and Jessica Welch
All A's and B's:
De\ In Courtne\. Case\
Demott. Lauren Demon. Jacob
Dunbar. Dakota Ely. Ashle\
Hebert. Capas Kinse\. Chris-
tana Reams. Chrnstiana
Reams. NMlrisa Thomas and
Fifth Grade All A's:
Ashili Cline. Ja3 Finlayson.
Jared Jackson. Kale\ Lo\e.
Hadley Resell. Ashley Schofill
and Wend\ Yang
All A's and B's:
Nick Buzbee. Tres
Copeland. Joey Do\%ell. Rus-
sell Fraleigh. Hannah
Haselden. Dakotah McGlam-
ory. Whitney McNKnliht.
lichaela Mletcalfe. Sammrn
Ritter. Hans Sorensen. Pamela
\Wan and Audrey W\\nn
Sixth Grade All A's:
Mant Dobson. NMarcus
Eans. Tiler Jackson. Vicki
PerrT and Shelb\ Witmer
All A's and B's:
Le% i Cobb. Austin
Ritchie. Trent Roberts. Ton
Self. Austin Shirle\. KelseN
\\ilco\ and John \\ lliams
7th Grade All A's:
Katherine Hogg. Kaitlin
Jackson and Kent Jones
All A's and B's:
Ta lor Baez-Pridgeon.
Chase Bozeman Clark
Christ\. Taryn Copeland.
Anna Finlayson. Jessica Ha-
gan. Lisa Kisamore. Caroline
Mueller. Jacob Ne\\berr\.
De\ in Reams. Elizabeth Riles.
Marcus Roberts and Sarah
8th Grade All A's:
Wilson Le tis. John
Stephens and Dana Watt
All A's and B's:
R\an Barclay. Tiffan\
Brasington. Kal\n Bro\ n.
Lane Fralei2h. Matthe\ Har-
nipton. Jessica Hunt. Jacob
Pltts. R\an Pncher and Brian
9th Grade All A's:
Chelsea Dobson. Rebekah
Falk. B\ ron Lo\e. Angela NMc-
Cune. Nlichaela Roccanti and
All A's and B's:
Ashley Echols. Nikki
Kisamore. Malior\ Plaines.
Ka la W\illiams and Luke Wit-
10th Grade All A's:
Rebekah Aman. Ben
Buzbee. Courtne\ Connell.
Stephanie Dobson. Will Harts-
field. Alfa Hunt, Prateen Patel.
Ramse\ Revell and Tristan
All A's and B's:
Counney Brasington. A.
J. Connell. Lindsey Da\.
Claire Knight and Bethan\
Slth Grade All A's:
Melissa Martin, Caitlin
Murphy. Jennifer Pitts. Rikki
Roccanti and Taylor R\ kard
All A's and B's:
Joanna Cobb. Brittany
Hobbs. Will Knight. Angela
Steinberg. Jennifer Tuten. J. T.
Ward and Brittan\ Williams
121h Grade All A's:
Ben Grantham. Katie
All A's and B's:
Keri Brasington. Jana
Connell. Casey Gunnels,
Alexandria Searcy. Corie
Smith and Chris Tuten
Aucilla Christian Honor Roll
For 2 nd Six Weeks, 200
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Seeding Irrigation Lawn Shrub Gravel Driveways
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We Buy and Sell Used Appliances
559 E. BASE ST.
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Sture Certified Underground Liliti and Ewcavation
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All Residential and Commercail Site Work. Including Building
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Potable Water Utility Construction
"The State Certified Site Work Professionals"
Fax (850) 973-3993
I Ai. o IPIII'
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Serving Madison, Jefferson
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503 W. Base St., Madison
105 W. Anderson St., Monticello jn"'" k'u
813 S. Washington St., Perry
(850) 584-2371 U
Lauren Lilliott, Agent
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Termite and Pest Control
: 6 ** e : S a S.
Tire & Muffler Center
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Owners: Daryl & Lee Anne Hall
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Residential & Irrigation Wells
Deep Wells 4" to 8"
Sening The Georgia And Florida Area For Over 30 Years
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of North Florida. Inc.
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certified permanent cosmetic practitioner
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Quality Metal Roofing & Accessories
At Discount Prices!!
m^W S 10 ,Cttoyuiesiredlet
Gulf Coast Supply & Mfg. Inc.
Call Toll Free 1-888-393-0335
Computer Soft[ re
NFCC Adult Education
students are using 'a. nqw
interactive software called'
SkillsTutor and test scores
are on the rise. The results
mean better results for
adult education students
who are seeking GEDs.
Since NFCC students
piloted this software in Au-
gust 2005 test scores in Ba-
sic Math have increased by,
55%, Intermediate Math by
43%, arid Language Arts by
46%. "Overall.TABE Test
survey scores have soared
since using SkillsTutor,"
said Marguerite Page.. in-
structor for NFCC's Adult
Thousands: of' users
take SkillsTutor to re-
fresh core academic skills
in Reading, Writing,
Math, Language Arts, Al-
gebra and Science. Cur-
rently over 370.000 regis-
tered users, including
NFCC, are logging onto
For more information
please. contact Kathleen
Andersen at 850-973-
1615 or email ander-
6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
Friday, November 11, 2005
Plantation Wildlife Arts Festival To Be Held
In Thomasville On November 19th And 20th
On a foggy morning in
South Georgia in 1947, a
group of hunters is gather-
ing eager to pursue the quail
that populate Pebble Hill
Plantation. Amongst them is
Ogden Pleissner, a
renowned sporting artist
and avid hunter. The paint-
ing he will create today will
someday hang in the Smith-
sonian. The hunting culture
he will portray will some-
day give birth to one of the
most successful soorting art
shows in the country.
The brainchild of sport-
ing art collector Margo
Bindhardt, the Plantation
Wildlife Arts Festival was
inspired by the history of
Thomasville, Georgia's vi-
brant plantation community.
Throughout the ante- and
post-bellum periods, sport-
ing and wildlife artists en-
joyed the patronage of
families, often journeying
to the plantations to observe
UrP2 9afisrnn htef (Jnn
BED & BREAKFAST
324 Nortf Dawson Street Tfiomasvie, Georgia 31792
Pfone: 229-226-7515 Fax 229-226-7570
Afice R. (Randy) &D Dan T. Mitchefll- Innteepers
Specia(Pt eg s Avia6f
wildlife, enjoy the sporting
culture, and practice their
craft. Mrs. Bindhardt, her-
self a long-standing patron
of the arts, designed an art
show that would draw from
Thomasville cultural histo-
ry to match the tastes and
needs of southern collectors
with the best artists working
today. Her design proved a
blueprint for success.
On November 19th and
20th more than 60 of the na-
tion's best wildlife and
sporting artists will gather
to display their work for
show and sale. Amongst
those chosen through a
highly selective jury
process will be sculptors,
painters, carvers and pho-
tographers who have made a
name in wildlife and, sport-
ing art, as well as a few
undiscovered talents. Art
enthusiasts will enjoy the
chance to meet and view the
works of David Lanier,
Amy Poor, Vivian Jendizo,
Stephen Koury, Sandy Proc-
tor, Walt Matia and many
more. Close to one half of a
million dollars in art will be
sold, and more than
$100,000 will be raised to
benefit the arts and educa-
tion programs of ,,the
Thomasville Cultural Cen-
With a reputation for
providing outstanding .hos-
pitality and attracting utn-
paralleled talent, the Plan-
tation Wildlife Arts Festi-
val has. become one. of
America's premier wildlife
and sporting art festivals.
"The combination of
the traditions of hunting,
land management and art
in Thomasville," said
sculptor Walt Matia, "make
the Plantation Wildlife
Arts Festival a unique and
Explore room after
room of sculpture, paint-
ing, photography, carving,
and jewelry as your family
enjoys entertaining and ed-
events and a fun festival
Supporting events in-
cluding agility and field
trial dog demonstrations, a
Chef vs Chef Competition,
a living butterfly habitat,
the FlowersFoods, Inc.
Wild Discovery Center,
live animal encounters and
celebrity appearances in-
cluding Wild Kingdom's
Featured Artist for this
Jim Fowler of Wild Kingdom iill be one of the
featured guests at this year's festival.
years festival are:
The paintings of David
Lanier reflect, a deep ap-
preciation for the natural
world. A lifetime of quiet
observation in the out-
doors reveals itself
through the ever-changing
light and moods portrayed
in his work. Color, habitat
and wildlife merge harmo-
niously to create powerful
images of a wondrous
world a world where the
common and seemingly in-
significant suddenly reveal
their hidden beauty.
A dramatic use of color
and, fine detail enable
Lanier to capture tfispirit
of the outdoors as few oth-
er artists are able. That tal-
ent, combined with his at-
tention to accuracy of sub-
ject matter and habitat,
have earned David nation-
al.'recognilion and made
his work sought by collec-
tors throughout the United
David lives and works
at his home studio in Al-
bany, with his wife, Cathy,
and their two cliildrein.
W.Stanley 'Sandy" Proc-
Native Floridian W.
Stanley. "Sandy" -Proctor
has, a national reputation
as a professional sculptor
of the highest caliber. In
recent years, Sandy has
been the Featured Master
Sculptor at the Easton.-.Wa-
telfowl Festi-a l in Mlar -
land; the Southeastern Art
Exposition in South Car-
olina; and the, Wildlife
Arts Festival in Georgia.
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THOMASVILLE CULTURAL CENTER
[Dwnow cons0 0 ns
(dim(i Bmr Ikeit
Friday, November 11, 2005
-wv w -'
* a -
- -i -
Available from Commercial News Providers
.- S 5-
* *, -
now ONO R- a *.p- 411- a
le -.- l
a O -
4 W *
* E.qw a-
~- -~- .a *~a-S
Festival Fri., Nov. 11
at 7 pm featuring
Bobby Blackmon &
I Renee Austin I
SN ember 12 & 13
FINE ARTS FESTIVAL
250 OF THE
NATION'S BEST ARTISTS
ART ACTIVITY AREA
Saturday p of
6-11 pm Darius a Dream
November 11, 1955 Edition
Counrt health officer. Andy. Ha)nal. has received the
free Federal Salk Polio Vaccine. Children who have
. completed their first two shots and now require boosters
Swill be the first to receive the \accine.
While the old elementary school w\as being torn
down it ,\as found the corner stone held a small steel
scroll engraved with Masonic Fraternit) of Madison
Lodge and a bottle w ith large one-cent coins (one 1842.j.
The scroll was given to the local Masonic Lodge, the
s same No. 11 that it \\as more than 100 \ears ago.
The flag pole that the Count) Conumssioners under
the sponsorship of the American Legion was installed on
the \west side of the Court House. A base \ill be built
around it and a marble slab with the engraving. For
S Those \hio Served. placed at the base.
S November 12, 1965 Edition
Over 100 hundred people attended the Middle Flori-
da Associational H\nm Sing at Cherry Lake Baptist
Church last Sunday afternoon, Mrs. Bessie Lee Wor-
th ngton director.
Mr. and Mrs: Henry Dickinson and Mr. and Mrs.
J.W. Chason attended the Florida-Georgia Football game
in Jacksonville this past weekend.
Some 29 police officers completed their trairung
sponsored jointly by the NFJC and the State Department
of Education. Inspector R.G. Zeigler of Gainesille
taught the institute, which dealt with general law en-
forcement. Some of those enrolled in the course were
Madison County Chief of Police Herman Cherry. Assis-
tance Chief J. H. Malone and Deputy Sheriff Hinley
November 7, 1975 Edition
The big %\inner in the Market Hog Show at the
North Florida Fair was Blair Baker of Madison. Her
Hampshire-Yorkshire hog was chosen "Grand Chain-
pion. O\er All" in the 4-H competition and the hog
sold for $4.00 per pound.
JerrN Alexander of the Madison FFA chapter, will
sing \with the FFA National Chorus in Kansas City.
He \\as one of 300 selected from throughout the Unit-
The conser\ ation Department of the Madison Ju-
nior Wonan's Club held an Environmental Awareness
Workshop with the Club Scouts of Madison. Den 1.
Pack 809 at the home of their Den Mother, Mrs. John
Maulsby. Johnn. Horizon kits were given out and in-
formation about keeping our community clean.
November 7, 1985 Edition
In an impressive ser'\ice held in the new Acu\ity
Building, five students were inducted into the Madi-
.son Academy Chapter of the National Junior Beta
Club. The new member is Chandra Cruce. Carol
Haire. Tiffany Hamnnock. Toni McDonald and
The Iota Alpha, Zeta Chapter of Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority held its first workshop session "Making Crit-
ical Choices During Critical Times," under the direc-
torship of Basileus Marybelle James.
The Madison Travel Club Fall Foliage Tour left
for its 10-day trip through the Ozarks with 46 people.
Many sights of interest were to be seen.
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7B
I t ( m
-~ ~ r
w -- a -
- e -
Friday, November 11, 2005
Panther Success Center R FT
Cambridge Manor CASH $$ Paid for land, is hiring a full-time or Part-time E M
Apartments designed for Se- acreage, homes or mobile Maintenance Tech.. Must be 21 PERRY FLEA MARKET
nior's and Disabled. 1 & 2 bed- homes with property. Top years of age or older, valid driver's .- l &
II---- -1 homes with property.Top -*. .I- -I.III- i M
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, and Roads. No
Job Too Small. Free Estimates. Call
Paul Kinsley at 850-973-6326
Monitored 24 hours. Burglar and
Fire. Hardwire or wireless mo-
tion detectors. Door contacts,
glass break detectors, heat and
smoke detectors, panic buttons,
and many brand new and innov-
ative ideas offered only by this
company. BEST PRICES!!
William Greene-Security Con-
Design & Free Estimates
Tax Leins Tax Deeds Foreclo-
sure Residential and Commer-
cial. Do you need help? We'll be
there for you! Call:
The DM Corporation:.
Friday November 11 at 6:30 PM.
1693 sw Mosley Hall Rd, Madison
(RT #^)). Christmas is near do not
miss it. Follow SR 14 South of I-10
then bear right on SR 360 past New
Home Baptist Church.
Yard Sale November 12th
8:30am Until ? .
Madison Nursing Center (by the
High School i AsorLedHousehold
Irtems, Crftr,, Chances on-a"QuilI
and more! Don't miss this one!!
Huge Yard Sale
8 am til 2:00pm
Last house in Yellow Pine Subdivi-
sion, Next to Amerigas.
Three rental mobile homes in an
established trailer park. Current
renters have rented these homes
for approximately three years.
Always pay on time, and take
care of house. $24,000. for all
Will sign lot rent contract to
'assure return' of your invest-
Call 850-973-6131 or
5 BEDROOMS! 3 BATHS!
Plenty of room! Buy for under $550
a month. 5762105
Generator still in box- brand new
-12,000 watt surge 10,000 steady
current 18 horse power electric
start portable- new @ $2,299'- re-
duced $1,700 PH 229-560-7628 Or
Want. to buy home site, rural
1 land, with or without a house.
FIRST TIME home buyers. If
you have enough money for a
deposit on an apartment you can
probably own your own home.
rooms, HUD vouchers accepted
Call 850-973-3786 TTY Acs
Equal Housing Opportunity
1,2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces-
sible apts. HUD vouchers accept-
ed. Call 850-948-3036. TDD/TTY
711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe
Trail, Greenville, FL 32331.
Equal Housing Opportunity
Homes for Rent
1, 2, & 3 bedroom homes, HUD
accepted. Day- 850-973-4527 or
Office or Medical Space
Approximately 4,000 square feet
of newly remodeled professional
office space. Includes 10 office
exam rooms, conference room,
storage room, break room, and
waiting area. Conveniently located
in downtown Madison, Fl. Ideal for
office or medical related space. For
(850) 973-4049 or (850) 973-5498.
Jim or Vivian Searcy
2 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath mobile
home, furnished, utilities includ-
ed. No pets and No kids, 850-
For Rent. Three bedroom one
bath home. Three miles from
Madison. $600.00 per month,
contact Jay Davis at:
louthemrn llas ofT
HUD vouchers accepted. 1,2, & 3
BR, HC & non-HC accessible apts.
Call 850-973-8582/ TDDTTY 711.
200 Southern Villas Circle, Madi-
son, FL 32340.
Equal Housing Opportunity.
with state highway frontage-23
acres, Corner lots. Front both
Harvey Greene Drive and High-
way 53 South. Natural gas line,
,8 inch water main, access to the'
city utilities, fire hydrant, and
service from two power compa-
nies. Property has easy access to
i-10, via SR 53 & SR 14. Will
build to suit tenant.
Call Tommy Greene
Several hundred acres of. new
ground and old laid out fields.
South of Madison, city limits near
Browning and Sons watermelon
packing house. Ideal for watermel-
Contact Tommy Greene at
5 Acers ,wood land in Madison
zone for single family home.
$75,000 or b.o.
ask for Heath
& Tractor Services
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, Roads, Mow-
ing, Discing, Box-Blading, and
-No Job Too Small-Free Estimates-
Call Paul Kinsley 850-973-6326
NEW HOME 1370 Sq Ft. 4 bed-
room, 2 bath for under $475/month
payments. University Homes 850-
Cute fixer upper $25,000
Built in 1947, 3/1 home, wood
floors on 1/2 acre, comer, lot, 1.5
miles from Lake Francis.
dollar paid with quick clos-
Call Ben (386) 365-7653
Homes with Acreage
Nothing but birds, trees and sky
surround this large, custom brick
home, with 3 BDRM, 2 BTH,
pecky cypress great room and Ten-
nessee Fieldstone fireplace. Sits on
5 acre hillside overlooking woodsy
duck pond, includes fully enclosed
workshop, between Monticello and
Madison, please call R. Winston
Connell, Realtor, 850-933-6363 or
850-997-4780 LV MSG.
Pine forest, 2.5 acres, all mature
trees, mobile homes permitted,
North Salt Road, Jefferson County,
long, bumpy, dirt-road, please in-
quire by calling R. \Vin.ton Con-
nell, Realtor, 850-933-6363 or 850-
997-4780 LV MSG
DISCOUNTED MODELS Only
2 homes left, must go! Save $$$$$
Call today! 850-576-2106
Four Mobile Homes
For Sale With Lots
*$40,000 Two Bedroom,must see!
* $50,000 Spacious Doublewide
* $75,000 Two Family Duplex
* $85,000 Two Family Duplex
Mobile Homes For Rent
2bdrm 1 bath Mobile Homes in
park for $135 per week with $120
worth of electric paid per month.
$300 Security deposit.
Please call: 850-570-0742
DALE HODGES MOBILE
HOMES, ESTABLISHED SINCE
1980 Oldest Dealership in Valdos-
ta- Celebrating 25 Years "Blessed
Business" PH 229-242-3795 Or 1-
State Security Classes
Being Held November 21, 22 &
23rd. Classes start at8 a.m. Cost of
class will be $40. Class location is
Country Kitchen Restuarant at CR
255 and I-10 South of Lee. This
will enable you to be eligible for
employment as a security guard.
For more information call Joe
Peavy (850) 929-4747 or (386)
Greene Publishing, Inc, has
an opening for a News Re-
porter. Should be dependable
with a pleasant personality.
Required to have good Jour-
nalistic skills and computer
knowledge. Command of the
English language and its
proper usage a must. Need to
have your own dependable
transportation and practice a
good work ethic. Apply in
person ONLY at the Madison
County Carrier. Hwy 53'
If you are interested in a promising
career, benefits and competitive
wages and have mechanical skills
in industrial or refrigeration main-
tenance, Smithfield Packing Plant
in Madison is looking for mechan-
ics. Experience preferred.
Fax resume to 850-973-1877 or
mail to 294 SW Harvey Greene Dr,;
Madison FL 32340
Required for wood company. Must
have knowledge of Excell, Call
$$ AVON $$
Be your own Boss!
Sell $500, earn $250
Starter Kit is only $10
Call Dorothy 973-3153
Greene Publishing Inc.
Professional appearance and pleas-
ant personality a, must. Must be
able to work well under pressure
and maintain a team player rela-
tionship with coworkers. Experi-
ence in this field preferred but not
required. Apply in person at our
Hwy 53 office.
License, High School Diploma
Transcript/GED. and (2) two years
experience. Position expires
11/18/05. Applications are, avail-
able at Panther Success Center,
11180 NE 38th St. Jasper, FL
32052, Monday through Friday,
8am to 5pm. Contact Mr. Patrick
Brinson, Phone: (386) 792-6400.
Fax: (386) 792-6401
Need extra money? Superfridge is
looking for dependable people to
stock sm. freezers in local area gro-
cery stores. Store visits are Mon &
Thurs. We are looking to staff the
following locajonrs: NMonucello,
Perry, & Live Oak. 1-800-733-
2999, ext 601
Home Health Aide/PRN
Required training for CNA & HHA
Certificate, Minimum of one (1)
year experience (preferably home
care), must demonstrate maturity,
caring, and gentle attitude toward
patient/caregivers and have reliable
transportation. This position is
needed for the Madison and Jeffer-
Clinical Support Specialist
Knowledge of a variety of software
systems and experience with med-
ical supplies, records and terminol-
ogy is necessary. Some pharmacy
related experience preferred, but
not mandatory. Responsible for
maintaining an effective and easily
accessible filing system regarding
patient's usage of medical supplies.
Must be highly organized. This po-
sition is needed for the Madison
and Taylor counties.
Please apply in person and or on the
web or FAX Resume to (850)
Attn: Human Resource Dept.
Or Mail to: 1723 Mahan Center
Blvd. Tallahassee, FL 32308
A Smoke-rree Workplace
EPI On budsperson/Lead In-
structor w alilad at NFCC:"
TnlFull time grant funded posi-
tion will serve as liaison between
NFCC, the local school districts,
and the FL Dept. oi Teacher Certi-
fication. teach a minimum of three
courses each semester; .serve on
College Committees; participate in
College activities. Teaching may be
night courses on NFCC campus
-and/orat satellite locations. Quali-
fication_: lMaster's degree with at
least eighteen hours of graduate
level courses in Education and/or
Reading plus classroom teaching
Applications -to: Director. HR,
North Florida Community College,
325 NW Turner Davis.Drive, Madi-
son, Florida 32340. Only complete
application packets considered. A
complete packet includes: letter of
interest; resume and application;
copy of transcripts (unofficial
okay). Application and full job de-
scription available at
www.nfcc.edu Application packet
must be received by 11/15/2005.
A Behavioral Health Care Center
is currently seeking the following
position in Madison Florida;
High School Diploma or its equiva-
lent prior psychiatric experience
preferred. Valid Driver's license re-
quired. Shift: variable/Monday -
Licensed 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
2634-J Capital Circle N.E.
Pre-Hire Drug Screen &' FDLE
background check. An Equal Op-
portunity/ Affirmative Action Em-
ployer. Drug Free Workplace
Find Your Next
Asf iG, nl eiLues# uaias ewacss auiictiuic s uqa\n o\ v &vre
Yard Sale Visit the Tool Shop FRI-SUN 10A.M. 4PM. e Buy
set-Ups s5 & up Hwy. 19 S. (Old Motel)(850) 838.1422 (8) 58-7124Cal Us
. . .................................................... .....
Dogs Cats Birds Livestock
Avoid Stress on You and Your Pet-,
S Enjoy your time away from
home knowing your animals are gg
well taken care of and
in their home environment. :
Basic one time daily feeding w"/waik-play = $10
Other services available: *Lights *Gates
*Mail *Water *Plants eMultiple Visits
*Custom Services Upon Request.
THE LOAN CORPORATION
Home of the 1.45% Asset Manager Loan'"'
Cut Your Mortgage Payment In Halfi
With rates as low as 1 45% and up to 40 years to pay.
No Lender Closing Costs. No Points. No Broker Fee.
Loan amounts $250,000 to $5,000,000 We are a direct lender
Borrow: $250,000 for $686 Imo, $500,000 for $1,3731mo,
Cash out for debt consol, home improvement or investments.
Free No Obligation Approval-Refinance or Purchase Loans
Call Toll Free 800-957-7622
IM1 As seen
FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, on TV.
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS
J.G. Wentworth means CASH NOW
for Structured Settlements!
The Waggoners Trucking-Established 1951
Now Recruiting drivers for our SE Auto Transport Division.
Drivers must have a valid Class A CDL,
1 year and 100K verifiable OTR miles.
Stable work history and clean MVR is a must.
Great Pay, Great Benefits, Matching 401K.
Contact Susan or John at (866) 413-3074 EOE
"Smart Money" by Kinmb
LOANS: Direct 'I
loosens its requireme
Have you been turned
fora loan? Do you nee
than $10,000 for any
Are you paying mot
10% interest on an
loans or credit cards
If you ate a homeowni
answered "yes" to
these questions, thi
tell you over the pho
High credit card deb
than-perfect credit? Si
may qualify for
lender played? Late house pay-
rnts for ments?Financial Problems?
need Medical bills? IRS liens?Jt
does t matter!
d down If you are a homeowner
d more with sufficientequity, there's an
reason? excellent chance you will qual-
re than ify for a loan-usually within
y other 24 hours.
s? You can find out over the
erand phone-and free of charge-
any of if you qualify. Honey Mae
ey can Home Loans is licensed by
ne and the Florida Department of
if you Financial Sewices. Open7 days
S a week to serve you.
lf em- 1-800-700-1242ext.223
8B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9B
Friday, November 11, 2005
Is Stress Ruining Your Life? Read DIANETICS by Ron L.
Hubbard Call (813)872-0722 or send $7.99 to Dianctics, 3102
N. Habans Ave, Tampa FL 33607.
ABSOLUTE AUCTION Lakefront subdivision on Wats Bar
Lake off 1-40, Kington, TN. Saturday, Nov. 19, 12:00 Noon.
Furrow Auction Company, (800)-4FURROW or
www.furrow.com TN Lie. #62.
METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$ Buy Direct From Manufacturer.
20 colors in stock with all Accessories. Quick turn around
Delivery Available Toll Free (888)393-0335.
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you ean S800/day? 30 Ma-
chines, Free Candy All for $9,995. (888)629-9968 BO2000033.
CALL US: We will not be undersold!
A CASH COW! 90 VENDING MACHINE UNITS/YOU OKLO-
CATIONS ENTIRE BUSINESS $10,670 HURRY!
Hoond powered Generators at everyday low prices! Ready for
immediate shipment. 3,000 kw to 15,000 lw, Call
(888)483-8722 or (877807.722. 24 houri.
OXYGEN USERS: Enjoy more Ieedionil Travel %isihoUl cane-
ters, Oqlife'. lhhruei#h!. Ox)ieSC concenirators run olf your
car & in your, home. U.SA- made Warranteed (800)780-2616
www oxlifeinc conm
Drier- COVENANT TRANSPORT. Ecellent Pay a Benefits
for Expenenced Driveri. 0., Solos, Teams & Graduale Stu-
dents Bonuses Available Refrigeraied Non Avilable
i88)MORE PAY (t586-667-3729).
S/E & 3-Slat Rou: TI Dners HOME WEEKENDS. Mileage
Pay, Benefits, 4011 Traners Welcome Miam, area- ep req 21
min age/Class-A CDL Cyprev Truck Lines 1(J00545-1351.
ACT NOW DRIVERS- Flatbed, Bulk Tank and Refgerated
Diisaion. Performance baaed pay. Epenenced Operators Inl
dependent Contractors or Company Dnaers CDL Inretruchon
Program asrilabl. (800)771-6318. www prineinc;om'
Driver- NOW HIRING QUALIFIED DRIVERS for Central
Flonda Local & Nanonal OTR pobmons. Food grade banker, no
hazmat, no purmps. grea benefits, competitive pa) & new equip-
menL Need )emrs experrince Call Bynmtn Tnmanport for )our
opportrniiy todjy. (8001741-7950
CDLA OTR DRIVERS TEAMS 50 CPM SOL50O .34 CPM 100%
DROP & HOOK HEALTH BENEFITS ASSIGNED EQUIPMENT
REQUIRE. I YEAR OR HAZMAT & DOUBLES 321 )202-1446.
TEAMS! 51000 sign on bonuira Approx SllOi"*k 2yrs
OTR, No DUI.DWI Jar. FL area ExceUent Equpmenl! Excellent
Lanes' Great Benefits' Home Weekendsl 1888121b-0180
Company Drhen S.32-41 per milu. 12' raise eve-'ry i month.
Lease purchase. O'O 9cpm National Carrers The Elte let.
I1581707-7"?7'' 4ioonalcarnrs com
MOVIE EXTRAS, ACTORS & MODELS! Make 575-5250/
day. All ages and faces wanted! No exp. Required. FT/PT!
Now Hiring for 2005 Postal Positions S17.50-$59.00+/hr.
Full Benefits/Paid Training and Vacations No Experience Nec-
essary (800)584-1775 Reference # 5600.
$600 WEEKLY Working through the government part-time.
No Experience. A lot of Opportunities. (800)493-3688
Company and OIO Needed 87 cents per mile all Dead head paid
+ fsc. Call Don Saltsman CTC Trucking Inc. (321)639-1522.
Heavy Equipment Operator CERTIFED. Hands on Training.
Job Placement Assistance. Call Toll Free (866)933-1575, AS-
SOCIATED TRAINING SERVICES, 5177 Homosassa Trail,
Lccanto, Fl. 34461.
ALL Accident & Injury Claim,. AUTOMOBILE. BIKE BOAT'
BUS, ANIMAL BITES. WORKERS COMPENSATION, V RONG-
FUL DEATH. NURSING HOME INJURiES "Prorit Your Rights'
-A-.A ATTORNEY Referral Service (iOt1733-5342
NEED A LAWYER? All Criminal Defense & Personal injury.
*Felonies 'Domestic Violence "Misdemeanor 'DUI "Traffic
*Auto Accident *Wrofgful Death "Prooect Your Rights A-A-
A Attorney Referral Service (800)733-5342,
DIVORCES275-S350*COVERS children, etc Only one signa-
ture required' 'Excludes gol feel Call weekdays Ru801462.
2000. ext600. (&ar-7pml Alla Divorce. LLC. Established 1977
EARN DEGREE online from home MO dical, Busiimesn. 'Para-
ledal., Compuieri Job Placememt Asistiance Computer &
Financial ald if qualify. i866)85, 212ll
wwv, onlinetldesaterech com
FREE 4-ROOM DIRECT V.T'NSTALLATIONI FREE DVR!
FREE DVD PLAYER! 3 MONTHS FREE HBO CINEMAXI AC.
CESS 225, CHANNELS. I00. DIGITAL CONDITIONS APPLY
CALL NOW i8661500-j056
NEW LOG CABIN-NC Mountaina. New shell on secluded
mountain site. 589.9i,0. Hardwood forest. Great fall colors
Paved road Near park & lakes. Acreage & fitancng available.
Tennessee Walerfront Sale! 2.4 Acre Waierfront 59.9001
Dockable Bulding Los from $14,9001 Cabin Package S54.900
Call Nows (8661770-5263 Exu 8.
WHITEWATER LIVING IN THE TENNESSEE SMOKES
Gated Waterfrori Communty Riverfrom and Mountam Views
Available. Prces Srin'mg Low as 46900 Final Phase Limited
Lots Call Nowl No Closig CO.ts Buy Direa From Developer
SAVE THOUSANDS 5$5 (800)559-3095 exl 327
Vww rivercrest com Some ritricnons apply.
Pre-contrucnion condos and Laud opportunities. IMMEDI-
ATE SIX-FIGURE EQU1TY units available (Florida, Georgia,
Missailsppi, Texas, Nevada) www beachelubmirvestment com
1877)BCI-5021: Financing Options wwwallpnime com FREE
NO Obllgallon Financial Anal)yis
North Carolina Gated Lakefront Coimnuih3 1.5 acres plus.
90 mile of shoreline. Never before offered 'ith 201. pre-
development diacounlt, 90' financing Call s8ri010'-t52'3
East Alabama Mountail Property For Sale One hour west of
Atlanta in Piedmont, AL Great for enjoyment or investment
19.5 acres-$6,142 down $510/Monthly. Information Call -
GEORGIA PROPERTIESFOR SALE PARCELSRANGEFROM
3 to 1000 ACRES ALL DEEPLY DISCOUNTED 1031 TAX EX-
CHANGE WELCOME VISIT PEACH STATE AT
www farmandtimbercorn or Call (866)300-7653.
COOL BEAUTIFUL PEACEFUL MOUNTAINS OF WESTERN
NC. Homes, Cabins, Acreage & Investments. Cherokee Moun-
tain Realty GMAC Real Estate, Murphy
www cherokeemountainrealty corn Call for Free Brochure
ASHEVILLE NC, MOUNTAINS GRAND OPENING Large
Mountain Properties, speEtmaular long range views of surround-
ing Pisgah National Forest, minutes to doWonownr Aiheville
and the Blue Ridge Parkway Only 65 carefully sculpted
homesle. offered in 175- acre gated community %/ Claub
House; outside hearth, and nature trail. Pre-Constructio Pric-
ing, Huge savings, Excellent finmancingl This extraordinary
oppotrtniy won't last long Call Now: (888)670-5263.
NC MOUNTAIN 2.87acres on mountain top, view, oes water-
fall & large public lake nearby, paved private access, 519,500
owner 1S661789-8535 wyw.NC7l.crs .
Serene Mountain Golf Homealte 569,900, Breathtaking views
Upscale golf community as amid Dye designed Ii hole cour.e
oi Carolina Mountains Near Asheille NC A sancuoned Golf
Digest School reaching facility' Escellent financing. Call
oll-free (866)334-3253 x. 993 wwv cherokeeallevsc corn
TENNESSEEIKOENTULCK LAKEFRONT LAND Nea coim-
muniry on the TN.'KY border lust 1-1;2 hours to Nlshville
Spectacular i i of Lake Barkley I to 6 aesi from the ,M0,
No unme requirement to build. Call 4866)391-4966.
TENNESSEE MOUNTAIN ACREAGE Niew I.ke.,ide mnomra-
nit) close to Chattanooga & Knoxsille. Commrrniy lake ac-
cess, boat ramp and ameninei Limlled number pridale boal
llps 1 2+ accis from 30Lk. Call 1866l292-5769.
ASHEVILLE NC AREA- MOUNTAIN ACREAGE SpeIracular
gated nierfront mountain commurDIuy bordering Pisgah Nat'l
Forest. I-8 acre bulding ites from the S50s Community
lodge' rea.rcllon center & never walk. Call lK06)?92-i762
Coastal Lising at it' Best- Brunswick Couint, North Caro-
ImAu Homs and homeaies. CALL NOW' i8001)62-995I Coast.al
Carolina Lifestyle Inc T,-* i.ossalelslishnllieslyle info.
GEORGLU HOT LOTS Starang at 57,500e Hot Spnrgs Vil.
lag. Arkansas. No Credit Check. Owner Fmrnced. 2l01 down.
OA Coast & Miami Waierfoin Pre-Conitruction. Realtor
NEW MEXICO -If arres 524.9911 Scenic region, trews., can-
yoni, nes rolling hills, wildlife. Enjoy hunting, hiing. hnrsc.
. great climate Power great access li0% inanring Call
Mountain Home, Arkansas. Mountain lots 54995 ech Water.
Elecmc. Paved Streets Ready to bauld on Large fresh sater lake
access Call 864 67 0817 ot 864-247-1539.
3-WEEK BUILDING SALEI "Las Chance!" 20W26 Now 53995.
25x30 0 5700 30x40 58300. 40s60 $12,900 Otheis. Meets
140 M.P.H. Higher available. One end included. Pioneer
MMER STEEL BUILDING CLEARANCE SALE All Sizes
Must Go 25x20, 3U0t40, 41J60, 40o80 olher slzes available
FREE shipping If ordered by November 14th (800)878-1343.
-6eekl of November 7, 2005) (A.Yrtising Networks o Florida
I ~~i Crat :
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2005-421-CA
IN RE: The Marriage of:
JENNIFER S. WALKER-LAZZAROTTO
JOSEPH J. LAZZAROTTO
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO: JOSEPH J. LAZZAROTTO
2848 North Dixie Highway
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
01' ARE NOTIFIED that an si non has b( n iled against you and tha )ou are
equireds to sene a copy of your writen defenses, if an. t it on E B.ILEI BROWNING
III, anorney For Perinoner, whose addr;ir as:
E. Bailey Browning III
Post Office Drawer 652
Madison, Florida, 32341'
on or before December 12. Zuu5, and file the original with the clerk of this Court at:
P Madsin Counry Clerkof Couri
Poil Office Bo 237
Mladison, Florida, 32341
before sernit on Pennoner or immediatI)y ihiereaftr. Ifyou fail toduso.,a default may be
entered againil )ou fur the riliefrdemnded in the pension
Copl i uf all iourt dacumemn n inthi iase, including orders. are available at the
Clerk of the Circuit Court'i offie. You may rtitw these documents upon request.
S "ou must keep the Clerk o bthe Circuit Courl's olfit notified .flour current
address. ( nu may fle Nonce of Current Address, %O Florida Family Law Form 12.915.1
Future paprs in thi Ilawsul ill e malled to the address on record at the clerk' office.
V.RNING- Rulb 12.285. Florida Family Law Rules of Procedure, requires
ierain automatic ditscloure of documents and informanu.n Failure to omply can result m
sancnon,, including dismissal or striking of pleadings.
HON. TIM SANDERS
CLERIC Of THE CIRCUIT COLRT
By: IsiRamona Dickison
WHY BUY SECONDHAND?
BUY NLW 'iHIIPPING IS FREE.
Iful-, I t rt h,,,,3.,
Presenting the acclaimed Base' Wave' music syasem:
SForb~s FV1Eav j '-iou 1i in~nh f~u ir Exclemepni G-jaianiae ietls ru i~sien
iisraiiirg toa o CuflOav'trn rr. o 0d% .P r
coSLmE IrnO rom. mB r46n na rin. '-cr nr marianfv
Plas5 -- r..'nrntir~ al C.D and t.1'3 C *Cc'rDnicri pas~rinr pier,
Fvalur'-OiFM l Akl o'r.rsitaungi ci ar
and alasm. Call 1-800-901-0205.
Orytionii31'iUli CD Chanrrhgrns bove r O.ricv-' ii0, ,rnovot~sv pmoducta
ectt V. a UUl SC 5":1i I CL: r. 1 r C
Clck500 ,..'oi~~ikA.iSjt e.,isc-- .'. r.nl6..,-c,., .- u, ,c'a,,la ~ w...- ...~, .,.
Of Your World
Do you know what happened in your community
last week? The Madison County Carrier &
The Enterprise-Recorder help keepyou informed
about the happenings inyour world.
C RoIMs i' ThrinT r wa Mprn
Chosen one of Florida's Three Outstanding Newspapers
The Price For Both Papers is
Just $26.00 per Year In-County,
$31 per Year Outof-County
I I I NEW I I RENEW I
ICity /State/Zip I
S Mail To: Greene Publishing, Inc,, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341
I or bring by the Enterprise-Recorder office.
L-- ------- .j
_ ._ m
I I I I I ZOO 5. 11, 1 hi2f)(15, 111.1511111)5, 1 .112111,05
Friday, November 11, 2005
1 OB The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
r 1 a
".'* > *. i^ '
.; ~~r g~lr ~rr H
rco- OI c)
2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS
Letters to the Editor are typed word for word, comma for comma, as sent to this newspaper.
Each of us has unique physical, emotional and spiritual needs.
That is never more evident than when confronted with a life limit-
ing illness. At Big Bend Hospice, we base our care on the simple
notion that a person is more than an illness. We place the highest
value on respect of the individual, the right to individual choice
and the empowerment of our patients and their families.
November is National Hospice Month. Big Bend Hospice
welcomes this opportunity to let our hometown neighbors know
that there is an option when there is no cure. Patients have the
right to manage their pain and to live their last days to the fullest
extent possible. Big Bend Hospice care improves the quality of
life for patients with cancer, end-stage cardiovascular disease, end-
stage congestive heart disease, end-stage renal or liver disease, de-
mentia, Alzheimer's and any other disease that, if left to run the
natural course, would result death in six months or less.
How do you.get Big Bend Hospice care? Anyone the pa-
tient, the family, the physician can initiate the conversation by
calling Big Bend Hospice at (850)878-5310 or toll free at (800)
What is hospice care? It is supportive, compassionate and re-
spectful care for the patient and family. The care can be given in
the patient's home, hospital, nursing home, assisted living facility
where the patient wants. Staff skilled in end-of-life care provide
the care. The team includes nurses, home health aids and family
support counselor. And if the patient desires, Big Bend Hospice
It's that appointment with your doctor you keep putting off,
,that exam with your doctor you just don't want to have, and you
rationalize it by saying, "It won't happen to me." But the fact is
that all women are at risk for breast cancer, and living in denial or
not getting screened only increases that risk.
I'll admit I used to have a similar attitude. But as I've met
more people who have been affected by the disease, I've made a
concerted effort to learn more about breast cancer. It is important
to know that when found and treated early before it spreads, the
five-year survival rate for breast cancer is 98 percent.
In the state of Florida, 13,430 new breast cancer eases are es-
timated to be diagnosed in 2005. Nationwide, more than 211,240
women.v ill be diagnosed with breast cancer, and approximately
40,410 women will lose their lies from the disease this tear.
Right no\. there are slightly over two million women living
in the U.S. w ho hate been treated for breast cancer. The good news
is that breast cancer deaththrat..are going dow n..This decline is
probably the resultof earlier detection and improved treatment, the
benefits of research, education and awareness.
We can all do our part in further reducing the incidence of
breast cancer by knot ing our risk. getting screened, and talking
with our family. friends and loved ones about prevention. To help
recognize the importance of an open dialogue. I \would like to take
this opportunity to share some tips on prevention and early detec-
tion w ith my friends and neighbors.
Aside from skin cancer. breast cancer is the most frequently
diagnosed cancer in women in America: hotteter. early detection
and prompt treatment can significantly reduce the suffering and
deaths caused by this disease.
The combination of monthly breast self-exams, yearly clinical
breast exams, and regular mammograms beginning at age 40 is the
best \way to detect breast cancer in its earliest and most treatable
Breast Self-Exam (BSE): Every woman should examine her
breasts once a month to check for physical changes. If you are un-,
sure of how to perform a breast self-exam, ask your health care
prot ider to demonstrate and explain the ideal time to conduct one
It is very important for \women to become familiar with their
breasts and understand w\vhat feels normal. Start earl,. beginning at
Clinical Breast Exam (CBE): Be sure to ask \our health care
provider to give you a clinical breast exam each year. The exam
consists of'checking the breasts for any changes. lumps, or other
offers certified music therapy clergy, grief and loss counsel
Strained volunteers to complete the Big Bend Hospice team:
We want.everyone to know that your hometot n Big
S Hospice team is here for you. Please call if you have any
Stions. Our office is located at 225 SW Smith St., and our p
number is 973-8131. When the need is there ask for your h
town team, Big Bend Hospice. We make the difference.
Your Madison County Big Bend Hospice Team:
SJan Lee,RN Team Manger
S Carol Rykard, RN
Catherine Arnold, Communit\ Relations
Marilyn Nations. volunteerr Coordinator
Cheryl Register, Home Health Aid
Rose\ Ilic. Grief and Loss Counselor
John Peterson, Famil\ Support Counselor
Trena McCarthN. Chaplain
Julie Callaham Music Therapist
B.J. Cooper. Clinical Support Specialist
Laurie Rutherford. RN on-call
STammy Stevens, RN on-cll .
Kathy Bass, LPN on-call
Beth Fulford. RN on-call
iMarsia Bass, RN on-call
n Saves Lives
possible warning signs of breast cancer through physical touch
Appearance. You should begin having clinical breast exams in
20's and 30's.
Mammography: Beginning at age 40, all \\omen should
an annual mammogram. It is a good idea to hate a baseline n
mogram at age 35; The mammogram is an: x-ray" of the b
and is the most effective" method of detecting breast changes
may be cancer, long before phN sical sN mptoms can be seen or
It is also important to knot that while all men and woime
at risk. some women are at a high risk. What groups are these?
itself is a risk factor for breast cancer, of which man\ women
not aware. About 77 percent of the \omen diagnosed are ove
age of 50.
Also at high risk are \women tw ith a family\ history of b
cancer are high risk. women \with inherited abnormal gi
w omen wtho have previous\ had cancer in one breast, and c
women with sedentary. lifestyles. ..
Breast cancer is often detected in! its earliest stage as an
normality on a mammogram before it can be felt by a woman
by her health care provider. The follow ing may occur when a
cer has grown to the point where phN sical signs and s\ mptom
present: breast lump or thickening: swelling, redness or ten
ness; skin or nipple changes in color or texture: dimpling orp
ering of the skin; nipple pain. discharge, scaliness or retrac
and, lumps under the armpit area If you experience any of t
s\ mptoms. see your health care pro% ider irimediately.
Some other common sense prevention tips that are appro
ate beyond breast cancer as well are to eat a low fat diet, exe
regularly, and not smoke. And if you suspect that you are at
risk for the disease, talk to your health care provider. With
strides being made in prevention, there are drugs available to
prevent breast cancer for the higher risk categories.
If you would like additional information on cancer prevent
please contact the Cancer Research and Prevention Foundatic
1-800-227-CRFA or visit the web site at ,. tt w .preventcancer.o
The Raising Of The
Flags Of Honor
lome- Veterans Day and other patriotic occasions bring out flags
everywhere. People hang the flag outside their homes: the city
posts flags on street corners; and e\ery business flies the colors
of our country. We create a beautiful, heart-stirring sight using
the red. white, and blue.
.Yet every veteran knows that beaury was not necessarily a
part of his duty. He cratw led through mud, slopped tw after on the
ship's decks, scraped att a filth, ate unrecognizable food. slept
in ditches, and rode in a jeep held together \with baling "wire. No
beautN to be seen. ...
Instead, the beaut\ la \ within. In the heart of that soldier.
sailor, Seal. or Marine, a rainbow of gallant pennants flew. flut-
tering gently in the breezes of passion, pride, and determination.
Each soldier flew\ the flag of courage. Not for the cot\ard
does the bullet sing. Rather. its death dirge is for that man brave
enough to stand in the trenches and say. "If you rake my coun-
try, you \\ill ha\e to take me first."
The veteran's heart also flew the banner of valor. Each of
them n as w killing to take that risk. to move farther than required.
to go two or three extra miles. to strive for victory.
The returned serniceperson also carries within him the flag
of patriotism. Turn back? Turn to the enemN ? Turn away ? Not as
long as Lady Liberty stands in New York Harbor. not until the
United States of America is s\ allow ed b\ the sea.
h and And the veteran's heart always exhibits the flag of self-
your worth. He says in his heart. "I kndow w ho I am. and I know that
I am valuable to this operation. I %ill not fail my comrades or
have my country."
nam- Many have'fought 4ho never returned. These among us
'reast who have come back deserve our recognition of their efforts on
tha our behalf. Stars and stripes in our yards, from our public build-
Se ings, and on our lapels that is just the beginning.
,nae More than these, we have a responsibility to let our flags of
nAae appreciation fly in all we do. Then we can join the ranks of those
'r the whose rainbow of flags fly so brilliantly in their hearts the
hearts of the veterans \whom \we honor today. Long may those
s are -
Reasons To Buy
Op -, Friday's EuIriris
1, MCHS Cowboys &
ACA Warriors Playoff
Mrs. Kitty Crenshaw is the wife of U.S: Congressman Ander
Crenshaw (FL-4) and is a member of Colrgiessional Families Ac-
tionfor Cancer Awareness, a pio'jgna of the Cancer Research and
Rec. i pe Cards
.,, Recipe Cards
' :" ri Press A.. ssoc, .-.,,- '*'.i o
; cir ierpn RCcriroe
Award Winning Newpaper 165 S SR 53 Madison, FL 32340: .-
S (850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121
Emerald Greene Kinsley
Kerry Cohen. Carla Barrett.
Carl Painter and Lisa Greene
Chris Wallace & Kerry Cohen
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene. Dorothy McKinney,
Shanna Colvin and Kerry Freeburn
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Deadline for classified n ondayv at 3.00 p.m.
SDeadline for Legal Adivertsereni is Mondayy at 5pm.
There will be a ."'' charge lor .ffidavsi,
In County $26 Out-of-Count, $31
(State & local taxes Included)
"Telling it like it is \wth honestN and inmegnr""
Madison Recorder established 1865.
New\ Enterprnse established 1901.
Consolidated June 25. 190S
Published weekly by Gretne Publishing, Inc..
1695 S. SR 53. Madison. FL 32340. Periodicals
postage PAID at Madison Post Office 32340. Pub-
lication No 177.400.
POSTMASTER. Send address changes to
The ,Aladison Enterprise-Record r. P.O. Draw\er
772. Madison. FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject
an\ advertisement. new matter, or subscriptions
that. in the opinion of the management. t. ill not be
for the be-st interest of the county andior the ot n-
ers of this newspaper, and to investigate an\ ad-
All photos gi\en to Greene Phhshingi. In for
publication n thisj newspaper must be picked up no
later than 6 months from the date the\ are dropped off.
Greent Puthsrltmi. In. \ ill not be responsible for pho-
ios beyond said deadline.
Do YOU THINK OSAMA BIN LADEN IS
DEAD OR ALIVE AND WHY?
I think he's: alive. He's
got too much money and
people willing to keep
him alive. It's hard to
kill off evil like that.
He's still alive. He's like
a cockroach. You just
can't kill him.
'To be honest, I don't
think he's dead. He's got
too many places to hide
and we've been told
from the get-go, that
we're not being told the
I think he's still alive.
He's got an abundance of
allies willing to hide him
I don't think he's dead.
He's got too much power
I think he's alive. He's
too resourceful and has
too much money and too
many followers who are
keeping him alive.
FridaY. 1 vocvember 11, 2005
Friday, November 11, 2005
VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A
Lately, I have felt like I've been a burden on my family, my
friends, my church family and my co-workers. As many of you
know, I've had some problems with my blood pressure. I've also
had to carry heavy loads at work, in my personal life and at
home. I have been guilty of trying to unload many of these bur-
dens on my closest friends and family.
It's hard to write this column and dump my problems on my
readers, and I guess I've probably done that a lot in the last few
weeks. Pardon me while I bare my soul once again.
I carry a burden of guilt when I can't get allithe work done
that I need to get done, because I know that I've disappointed
someone. 'While I believe I enjoy writing for the newspaper
more than anyone ever has, it does lie down hard and heavy on
my chest. I can feel it physically.
I carry a burden of helplessness when I'm not able to help
my friends and solve all their problems. I have always tried to be
a big problem solver, but most of the time I usually just get my
feelings hurt and I don't accomplish anything.
I carry the burden of being soft-skinned. My skin has be-
come a little thicker over time, but I still have self-esteem issues.
It hurts my feelings when people point out how fat I am (I al-
ready know that) or that I'm not handsome. (It shouldn't matter
to me because I've seen some fat, ugly men with sonie drop-
dead gorgeous women.)
I carry a burden of guilt when I get upset with friends who
don't have time to listen to their problems. I sometimes lash out
in anger at them, only to feel remorse and shed tears later.
I wear heartache and loneliness on my sleeve, like a soldier
does the stripes on his uniform.
I carry a burden of guilt when I realize that I have friends
who have been through a lot more than I have. They have the
scars to prove it, but they don't make an issue of them like I tend
I shouldn't carry any of these burdens. I need to lay them
down at the feet of my Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ. Please
pray that I will be able to do that. I do know that this battle for
my mind and my soul comes from Satan, a liar and the author of
lies, and that peace comes from Jesus Christ.
Getting Through The Season
Without Extra Pounds
One tradition Americans have we celebrate most occa-
sions with food. Now, we're about to embark on the holiday
stretch starting with Thanksgiving and extending into New
Year's Day. In other words, you are looking at six weeks of eat--
ing more than you normally eat.
A traditional holiday meal can supply upward to 3,000 calo-
ries. That is more calories from a single meal than most people
eat in an entire day. In addition to holiday meals, there are al-
ways baked goods and desserts at every gathering.
It is possible to eat some of everything during the holidays
and not take in too many calories. The key is to eat sensibly, be
physically active and reduce calories whenever possible; realiz-
ing that some of the foods we eat during the holidays will be
high in calories.
Here are a few ideas from Extension Specialists to help you
avoid consuming excessive calories over the holiday season.
SEat moderate portions of food. Keep extra servings to a mini-
Leave butter and sugar off the table at mealtime
Substitute low-calorie alternatives for food high in fat or
sugar. For example, low-fat sour cream can replace the tradi-
tional high fat version. Reduce the amount of sugar in your
sweet potatoes and add vanilla extract for added flavor.,
Serve a fresh vegetable tray with a low fat dip instead of
Substitute reduced-fat cheeses and cream cheese in your
Steam, bake or microwave vegetables rather than fry and
season with herbs and spices.
Replace whole milk and cream with low-fat or skim milk
in puddings, soups and baked products. There is now fat free
half and half on the market and it is hard to tell the difference in
Lighten up your holiday baked goods by cutting the
amount of sugar by one quarter.
To help reduce cholesterol, substitute egg whites in recipes
calling for whole eggs. Use two egg whites in place of each
whole egg in baked products.
During the holidays, schedule time for physical activity to
help burn off extra calories. Take a 15 minute walk during your
lunch hour. Every step counts, so park further out in the park-
ing lot when you go to the store. Household chores and yard
work will also burn extra calories.
Sensible eating and staying physically active during the hol-
iday season will keep your weight in check and keep the extra
pounds off. For more information on nutrition and food safety,
contact the Madison County Extension Service.
KRjwwo ~CALL I I
Woman Charged With Shoplifting
On Friday, November 4,
at a little after noon, Madison
Police Department Patrolman -
Brandon Abbott was dis- -
patched to Winn-Dixie in ref-,
erence to shoplifting.
When Abbott arrived at
the scene, a store employee in-
formed him that the defendant rC
had left the location but that
the store manager was follow-
Abbott left the store and Alycia Mae Manor:
made contact with the defen-
dant, Alycia Mae Manor, 52, of Madison, and the store manag-
er on Sumatra Street.
The manager said that the theft alarm went off at the door
and he walked outside and saw Manor putting merchandise in
the garbage can.
.The manager saw that he tried to stop Manor, but she kept
walking and he followed her.
Abbott placed the defendant under arrest, without incident,
and transported her to thie Madison County Jail, where she was
charged with petit theft.
Eddie Roy Givens Crimi-
nal Registration Sexual Offender
Amanda Sue Mathis Tres-
pass after warning
Allen James Hall, III-
Palmer Edward Minor -
Possession marijuana less 20
Palmer Ed%.irrd Minor -
Possession drug paraphernalia
Josh James Chamblin -
Criminal mischief, D.U.I.-
manslaughter, reckless driving
Jamie Brian Gardner Deal-
"ing' tole property, theft/traffil I.
.Columbus Robinson Petit
Bryant Tawanha Hawkins -
Alycia Mae Manor Petit
Legran Terrance Alexander
Dewayne Antonio Smith -
Failure to appear
Ernest Weaver Jr. Posses-
Laquinton Jarrod Dobson -
D.W.L.S. revoked or canceled
Jason Earl Bennett Flee-
ing or attempt to elude
Michael, Lorenzo Barnes -
Battery-touch or strike
Isiah Jermiah Robisnson Jr.
- VO.P. (circuit)
Michael Vemell Monlyn -
Obstruction justice/aiding es-
cape. reckless driving
Patrick Noah Norman -
Javon Cartavius Edwards -
Carlos Ortega No valid or
expired drivers license
William Thomnas Pridgeon
- Domestic violence/battery
SJoey Jerome Fead Resist-
ing officer v./o \ olence
latthert James Celesune -
Failure to top for inspection
Christopher Neil Dowdy -
Failure to appear-arraignment
James Morris Grant -
Hazel Sandra Hassan -
D.W.L.S. evoked or canceled
Nichole Charmaine Wilson
- Petit theft, uttering forgery-
Willie, James Dorman -
Obtaining retail property by
'Rufus Christian Jr. V.O:P.
Rhonda Lynn Bowers -
Strangers In The Box
Many times after a loved one passes away, the relatives are
left with division of the property, money or items to various rel-
atives or descendants.
Sometimes among the items left one may find a box or'chest
of photos, pictures, newspaper clippings and other items the per-
son deemed important to them. Perhaps you had a loved that
you know had such a box\ hidden in the closet on the shelf, or in
a drawer. Perhaps that grandmother or lo% ed one has shown' you
these photos and items while growing up. But sadly your loved
one is no longer here to tell you who these people are.;
Most of the pictures are black and white, some are Po-
laroid's, or color. Sometimes there might be chalk drawing por-
traits of these individuals, their faces proud, still and serene.
Some of these photos will show the age of time and discol-
orations. Their clothing and hair, homes and items tell you that
they lived a long time ago.
And now at a time in the future you were wishing that you
knew the people, the Strangers in the Box. Their names and all
their memories are now not known to you. You will probably
wonder what their lives were like. How did they spend their
days? Were these relatives that you will never know their ways
of life, or special family times?
You will find yourself wishing if only my loved one had tak-
en the time to tell who, or what and when and why; these faces
of my heritage would have come to life again through me.
Is this the fate of the pictures we take Today? The faces and
memories someday to be passed away?
Take the time to save your stories, write the names, when,
where and what. on photos. Seize the opportunity when it
knocks, do it now; don't put this off; for we know not the time
or day of our passing.
Or, someday you and yours' could be Strangers in a Box.
Good morning 'Sunday Mornin' Comin' Down' and a
lovely one 'tis, to be sure, such a typical Indian summer day.
But there are no Times-Union papers in the box at the Jiffy we
had to drive to Jimmie's at the Lee entrance to I-10 in orderto
enjoy the puzzle page Insight with our morning coffee. We
found only three papers there.
The sports section sobbed over the Seminoles defeat Satur-
day (we felt like joining in) but went into detail over reasons
why it happened. Bottom line is, as Bobby Bow\ den put it, "they
just outplayed us." He doesn't offer excuses. Later in the daN.
however, we felt better as the Jaguars overcame a slopp) first
half and won over the Texans. One can never predict what will
happen in any of their games. They aren't called the Cardiac
Kids without reason for they keep the fans gripping the edges of
We missed several big fall events while we were away the
Perry Pine Festival, the Lee Methodist Church' Homecoming
and the LVFD annual fish fry among them but wre didn't miss
the biggest Hickory Grove Founders Day ever, the best we've
ever had the pleasure to attend.
A lot of new things were added this year. .We stood in a long
line of course to get two of those delicious ham biscuits,:anoth-
er line to buy sausage and a third one for a bottle of syrup. We
bought some sweet potatoes and are looking forward toat least
two meals of biscuits (Schvw an's of course) sausage, syrup and
We made sure not to miss the famous chicken and rice,
bought some collards and cornbread, a funnel cake, some
parched peanuts, a piece of cake and a brush broom. We've
swept many floors with those brooms and we also know how to
We met many friends there, among them Alvera Rhoades,
Sybil Williams, Alvin Henderson, Elaine Hartley and her hus-
band Joseph, Carlton Burnett (he was barking orders at some
Confederate soldiers who had run into some Yankees) and
Robert McCloskey who was playing a dulcimer. one of the in-
struments which he makes. We finally came home tired but hap-
pyand sated our hunger with,the chicken and rice and cake.
Though this had been advertised'as the last Founder's Day
ever, rumor was rampant eery where that day that it probably is-
n't we hope those rumors are true.
By the way, Lee people, you all should be stepping up to the
plate if you expect to see another Lee Day. Call Mayor Kinsey,:
Thelma Thompson, Linda HeskethiorCheryl.Archambault.
'i 'Simon andErnestine Kinsey-spent.afew ,days last \ eek\ is-
iting granddaughter Angela in Wake Forest. N.C. Angela had
undergone surgery and was happy to have. her grandparents, and
parents, Abe and Ann Kinsey, on'hand to cheer her up. Abe's
son Shannon, wife Courtney and their son Shay, also added to
the cheering section.
Following today's big homecoming celebration, revival ser-
vices will begin Monday evening at Lee First Baptist. Jacob has
been doing a good job ad\ ertising this as an upcoming event but
we can add that, besides a service of dedication for babies, the
church will honor its oldest member, Neva Driggers, who is 101
and was born tme year the church was chartered. Special music
and speakers will also add to these revival services.
Willie and Gail Carter will celebrate their 28th wedding an-
niversary on Monday. They were married on 11-7-77. We told
Willie he should buy a lottery ticket. The celebration will be a
quiet one as Gail is still bedridden. Congratulations!
Our sincere congratulations also to Charles and Marylou
Lasseter who celebrated their golden anniversary Saturday
evening at Lee Worship Center where the couple enjoyed a gath-
ering of relatives and friend's bearing gifts and congratulations.
A lovely cake and other refreshments were available. Mayor
Kinsey was among those present and she thought it was a very
SA group of friends took Kathleen (Teenie) Welch to Valdos-
ta and Lake Park for a day of lunching and shopping last week.
The occasion was Teenie's 97th birthday. The shopping day
ended at Lenox in Lake Park where there was a storewide sale,
'nothing held back', with from 20 to 60 per cent discounts. We
bought a very nice birthday gift for daughter Joan whose big day
Sis November 22nd:.
We are told that LVFD's fish fry was simply great with won-
derful support from the community. They intend to have anoth-
er one in mid-February. Tickets selling will start the first week
of January. A turkey shoot is scheduled for November 19th and
the boot drive (which benefits underprivileged children) is the
first Saturday in December.
New officials recently elected are: President, Leroy Ruther-
ford; Vice-President, Jim vonRoden; Secretary Treasure, Ted
Thomas; Fire Chief, Reese Thomas; Asst. Chief, Jamie Thomas;
Sergeant-at-Arms, Anthony Land; Recording Secretary, Shirley
vonRoden; Rich Quackenbush remains as Chaplain.
Doug McNicol.recently resigned after 30 years of service to
the department in several different categories and Jim; from
whom we received this information, praised Doug highly for h
advice and guidance through the years, saying he will certain
be greatly missed. Jim also offered the departments sin
thanks to the Town Council for backing it one hundred per
And' why not, we ask, no department could do a better jo
We thank Jacob for his very good coverage of last
evening's town council meeting and thank all who wer
coming and for their input. n
We are closing this column with a few names,
on the Lest We Forget list those whom we rem
people who contributed to making or keeping le
community that it is and always has been: Clib
Larrie Cherry; J.T. Kent; Arie Haven; Adeth
and Lois Whitty; Simon and Ollie Kitfsey; Jo
Jim Williams; Ed Whitty; Raymond Mer
Mercer; Willie Allen; Edna Salughter; A
Emma Koon; and Sam Lamb.
'3 / '
4A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, November 11, 2005
AROUND MADISON COUNTY
S Henry Brinson
Eachn week, the Madison Entrprise-Recoder is fearing a spotlight on Personnel Development Sernices (formerly the Madlison-Jeffer-
,ni .Aisticianron of Retardedi Crienil and MCHS's ESE transition program.
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Henry Brinson, who is the
Madison County High
School/High Tech program, is
happy to be employed at the
Horticultural Department at
Florida A&M University.
Melissa Burke, Brinson's
employment specialist with
Personnel Development Ser-
vices, said, "Henry looks for-
ward to a long tenure with the
Department of Horticulture at
FAMU., He'll do well."
A friend of Henry's moth-
er helped him get the job at
is holsting a
November 12, 2005
4:00 pm 7:00 pm
DI ng Where:
Stay and enjoy your meal or carry
a tray home. For more information, call
850-929-4633 or 850-929-7574
"It's learning dif-
ferent stuff, like how
to propagate plants,
how to maintain a
greenhouse and learn-
ing about different
types of soil," Henry
Henry earns high
school credit by
working at the De- "
apartment of Horticul-
ture on Mondays and
.Henry said that
right now the horti-
culture program is
growing an endan-
gered species called
SHenry said that Burke has
helped him out, in a way, as
his employment specialist.
Her being there means a lot to
Following high school,
Henry said that he's thinking
strongly of joining the military
and taking agriculture as his
core while he is in the armed
In his spare time, Henry
enjoys playing basketball.
For more information on
Personnel Development Ser-
vices (formerly the
tion of Retarded Citizens) and
Lme c p lll II' I i .toppo.tII.uILm I.
available, please call employ-
ment specialists .Melissa
Burke or Karen Perinington at
NFCC Artist Series
Internationally Acclaimed Pianist
Teresa Walters Nov. 14
'The North Florida Com-
munity College Artist Series,
presents an enchanting
evening of nusic \ ith intena-
tionally acclaimed pianist
Teresa Walters on Monday,
Nov. 14 at Van H. Priest Audi-
torium, 7 p.m. The concert
will feature works by Lili
Boulanger. Franz Liszt, Jo-
hannes Brahms, George
Gershwin and Sergeir Rach-
Two Reasons to Cry...
missing Smitty's ori
DRINK RESPONSIBLY, ID REQUIRED ': :
1265 Lakes Blvd. Lake Park, GA (299) 559-1106
923 Baytree Rd. Valdosta, GA (229) 333-0344
1-75 Exit 13, Valdosta, GA 229.219.7080 www.wildadventures.net
Teresa Walters is widely
considered to be one of the
%\orld's most uniquely! gifted
virtuoso pianists and is a pop-
ular featured soloistt with or-
chestras throughout the.United
States and around the world.
Her recent performance at
Lincoln Center in New York
earned a standing ovation
from a capacity crowd.
A veteran of the world's
greatest concert Istages, she
has performed at New York's
Carnegie Hall, Wigmore Hall
in London, the Salle Cortot in
Paris and the Great Hall of
Moscow. Her international
tours in recent seasons have
included Austria, Hungary,
Switzerland, Australia, Japan
and Israel where the Jerusalem
Post described her artistry as
"Marvelous! As close to per-
fect as I hope to hear."
Teresa Walters recently
became the first American pi-
anist invited to perform three
prestigious European recitals
honoring the anniversary of
composer Franz Liszt's birth-
Her concert at NFCC will
include insightful and enter-
taining comments about the
musical selections which in-
clude Gershwin's Rhapsody in
Blue and more. Teresa Walters
have become quite popular
with all kinds of audiences,
from the musically sophisti-
cated to audience members
hearing the music, for the first
"Teresa Walters is a splen-
did musician whose marvelous
technical prowess and rich ex-
pressive resources create mu-
sic of intimate introspection,
orchestral grandeur, and the
most minute inflections of col-
or." The Washington Post.
"Her fingers give off sparks
and she takes the keyboard
- Budapest Sun. "An enor-;
mous talent" The London
Don't miss this splendid
performance. Tickets are on
sale now at the NFCC Office
of College Advancement or by
calling (850) 973-1653. More
information is also available at
Friday, November 11, 2005
AROUND MADISON COUNTY
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A
-M.. z. I. COMMUNITY CALENDER
~sa--^^^^V^^-^^ sft^-rfe k, *S-^A- l .. ^f^.
Evelyn Seago Davis, age
90, died Tuesday, November 1,
2005, in Madison.
Funeral services were held
Friday, November 4, 2005, at
Beggs Funeral Home Madison
Chapel. Interment followed at
Oak Ridge Cemetery, Madi-
son. Family received friends
on Thursday,. November 3 at
Beggs Funeral Home.
Donations may be made to
Covenant hospice, 1545 Ray-
mond Deihl Rd.,.Ste 102, Tal-
lahassee, FL 32308.
Davis was born in Madi-
son County, where she lived
.all her life. She was a home-
maker and a member of the
First Baptist Church, Madison.'
She is survived by four
sons, Dr. James P. Davis (and
wife, Peggy) of Woodstock,
GA, Dr. Earl Davis (and wife,
Pegeen) of Boone, NC, Judge
Don Davis (and wife, Beth) of
Tallahassee, and Gary Davis
(and wife, Trish) of Jack-
sonville; 11 grandchildren,
Deryl Davis, Lindsay Davis,
Donna Davis, Will Davis, Kel-
ly Davis, Dawn Hall. Brian
Davis, Daniel Davis, Patty
Da is. Jay 'Da\is and Clint
Davis; and seen great grand-
-.; She w as preceded in death
by her husband. Edward C.
Davis: son. Jack G. Davis; and
granddaughter, Lynn Cramer.
Ruth' Carol Gibson, age
59, died Monday, November 7,
2005 in Madison. Funeral ser-
vices were on Thursday, No-
vember 10th at Beggs Funeral
Home, Madison Chapel.
Burial was in Evergreen
Cemetery, Greenville. The fam-
ily received friends on the No-
vember 9th at the funeral home.
She was born in Massa-
chusetts and had lived in
Madison for 11 years coming
from Crystal River. She was a
homemaker and a loving
mother and grandmother.
She is survived by one
daughter, Dawn Phillips (and
husband Russell) of
Greenville, one sister, Debra
Jordan of Mass., and five
grandchildren; Jeffrey Borden,,
Morgan Borden, Kyle,
Phillips. Jahie Phillips and
Fleeta Cole, age 80, died
Tuesday, November 8, 2005 in
Funeral Services will be
11:00 a.m. Thursday, Novem-
ber 10, 2005 at Beggs Funeral
Home Madison Chapel with
burial to follow in Oak Ridge
Cemetery in Madison. Visita-
tion will be 6:00 to 8:00 p.m.
Wednesday at the funeral
home. Donations may be made
to the American Heart Associ-
She was born in Berrien
County, Georgia and lived in
Pinetta. She moved to
Spottswood, N.J., and lived in
Hopewell, PA., and Barnegat,
NJ, before returning to Pinetta.
She was a member of the
Florida Sheriffs Association a
Brownie Scout Leader, and a
member of- Pinetta Baptist
Church. She enjoyed cross-
word puzzles, antiques, travel-
ing and her pets.
She is survived- by her
husband, Norman Cole of
Pinetta; two sons William Cole
of Merrimack, NH, Robert
Cole of Pinetta; one daughter,
Janet Horton of Hopewell, PA;
three brothers Norman Walk-
er, Robert Walker, and Charles
Walker all of Pinetta; two sis-
ters Elizabeth Haraz of Pinetta
and Edith Tyre of Jasper; five
grandchildren and six great
Kelley R. "K.R." Bailey,
age 85, of Jasper, passed away
Tuesday, November 8, 2005 at
his home following an extend-
ed illness. Bailey was a native
and longtime resident of Mliadi-
son County. He was born on
February 11, 1920 to the late
Boyt and Julia Bailee. Bailey
served two terns on the Board.
of County Commissioners in
Madison and worked for the
Madison County School Dis-
trict in the maintenance depart-
He was a former member
of First Baptist Church in
Madison before moving to
Jasper where he joined and
was a faithful member at the
First Baptist Church in Jasper.
Survivors include his \ wi fe
of 65 years, Mary Lucas Bai-
ley, Jasper; one daughter arid
son-in-law, Norma "Jeannie'"
and Ed Muller of Alexandria.
VA; one sister. Gloria Sellers.
Thomasville, G A.: several
nieces and nephew\ s.
Funeral services \till be
held at 2:00 p.m. Sunday. No-
vember 13,-in the chapel of
Harry T. Reid Funeral Home.
Jasper. Interment \v ill follow at
4:00 p.m:.at Elizabeth Ceme-
tery in Jefferson Counts.
The family \will receive
friends between the hours of
5:00 7:00 p.m. Saturday. No-
vember 12, at Harri T Reid
uiLuncral 1-Honc. In lici of flow\-.
ers c6oltibutions may behti~le
to Hospice. 61S S\V Florida
Gateway Dr., Lake City, FL.
.... .. .. -- -- .- i
REAL ESTATE// !
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Action NOW! Ra
house pForSale 426
63 Hr. Sales Associate
Class Now Forming! Limited Seating Available
8 Day Classes 8AM-5PM
Call & Register NOW For Classes!
Small Class Size Means More One-on-One Instruction!
Julia J. Johnson, Lic, Real Estate Broker, Instructor & Permit Holder
There will be a Veterans'
Day observance Program at 10
a.m. 'at the M\adison County
Courthouse. The entire com-
munity is encouraged to come
and join in the celebration, as
we honor the veterans' of
Madison Counts and our great
nation. All'local veteranss are
being asked to come and be
recognized during the ;pro-
gram. For more information.
please call the Madison Coun-
ty Veterans Service Office at
November 11 18 -25
Singles Dancy Party, host-
ed by Positive Christian Sin-
gles, every Fridai at 8:30 p.m.
at 1650 River Street (1/4 mile
east of Sam's Clubi, Valdosta.
DJ pla- s couintr, 'oldies and
rock and there are also dance
nixers and karaoke. For more
information, call 229-242-
Gospel Sing Jellystone
Park Oprt Hall. Featuring The
Diamonds. BennN Daniels and
The Crofts. Saturday No\.em-
ber 12 at 7:00 p.m. Lo\e Of-
fering will be received.
Pinetta Volunteer Fire De-
partment is ha ing a Thanks-
gi\in2 Feast on Saturday No-
\ember 12 at 4:00 to7:00I p.m.
at the Pinetta Volunteer Fire-
house. All the trimmings for
camrr home or stay and \isit
Sixth friends. Call for informa-
tion 929-4633 or 929-7574.
F:ll Cnmmunit\ Fersi\.al
Day at St. Johns Missionary
Baptist Church on Saturday,
November 12 hours are 3 p.m.
to 6 p.m. Activities will take
place on the lawn of the
church. Fun, food and games
for all ages! Some of the ac-
tivities include: Balloon Crit-
ters, Cake Walk,.Sling Shot-
Shootout, Goldfish Toss, Duck
Pond, Mystery Door and Plas-
ter the.. Pastor! .A chili
cookoff's judging will be at
4:30. p.m. ,\ith 'lots of chili to
eat at 5! All are welcome!
The Madison Couni\ Ju-
nior Au\iliavn will sell host a
tea for ladies at the Madison
Woman's Club at 3 p.m.
Boy Scout Troop #633.
Cub Scotits and Girl Scouts
Troop .#408 all meet every
Monday at 7 p.m. at the
Woman's Club Building on
Lake Francis. For more infor-
maiion, cal Nomiad Brieht-
well, Boy Scoutmaster and
Cub Scout Cubmaster at '850-
971-5114 or Lanette Hil for
Girl Scouts at 850-869-0297.
November 14 21
Please _help Operation
Christmas Child send shoe
boxes full of useful items to
needy children around the
world. For information call 1-
800-353-5949 or visit
wwx .samaritanspurse.org. Na-.
tioinal Collection Week is No-
Grandkids Support Group
Meeting from 6:30 p.m. to
8:00 p.m. at the Madison
Count\ E\tension Office.
Please join them to meet new
friends and learn about re-
sources that may help :For
more information, contact
Brenda at 948-1238 or Flonda
Kinship Center at 800-640-
6444 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
A.A. Meetings are held'
e\ery Tuesday at 12:00 noon at
the St. Vincent DePaul "Social
Hall,' located at N.W. Meeting
Ave. in Madison.
1525 Baytree Road, Suite H Valdosta, GA 31602
6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
Come Register to Win... Wod'
at DODGE OF VALDOSTA RGE
No Purchase Necessary, to be given away on 12.22.05 S Sto tO
H-^ S^SSllah ^f~. i~~lYy~jjfjyfjg
2002 DODGE DAKOTA QUAD CA8
. .. .. ,
':" '*' .' '. "*' ,' 1 <
II vehicles are subject to prior sale. Prices excludWe tax ritle fee&s Sale prices expire 11/2105.
i ASHLEY ST. VALDOSTA, GA ,
s Hotline 1-800-789-2069 Q
j.i.. aA .. U .1a .A'. '' O m
W W WOVU.JICP L V AIfAFj Uctktou.uP
S : 2911 NORTI
UToll ree Sale
DOD G re
I I I I
Friday, Nolvember 11, 2005
roiksar U I II
:KlgII rIImesIIgInrly I in
Friday, November 11, 2005
AROUND MADISON COUNTY
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A
Madison Masons Honor Jim Stanley
36 Years Of Service
In1 ] J :2-', l. '
Follow ing the Madison Masonic meeting Oct. 10th. honoree Jim Stanle. and his family
were pictured. (Left to right are:): Jennifer Stanley; Jim and Sandra Stanley; and Sam and
Jason Stanley. (Greene Publishing. Inc. photo by Tommy Greene, October 10, 2005)
Masons enjoying conversation after the meeting Monday evening, October 10. left to
right are: Evans Sevor: Ned Walker: Richard Terry: and Donald \ard. tGreene Publish-
ing, Inc. photo by Tommy Greene, October 10, 2005)
_**- -***- --__ -
The Demotsis Family were among the many Masons and guests at the recent meeting
in Madison. Left to right are: Tim Demotsis; his father, Louis Demotsis; his mother, Dot
Demotsis; and his sister, Tina Demotsis. (Greene Publishing, Inc. photo by Tommy Greene,
October 10, 2005)
The Darrell Hall family and the Eddie Holman Family were all present at the recent
Masonic meeting to honor Jim Stanley. With Darrell and his wife LeeAnne, are: Jessica and
Hank Hall. The Eddie Holman Family included Eddie and Karen Holman and their sons,
Garrett and.Hunter Holman. (Greene Publishing, Inc. photo by Tommy Greene, October
By Mary Ellen Greene
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Jim Stanley of .Madison was
honored Monday evening, Octo-
ber 10 for his outstanding service
and contributions to the Masonic
Lodge # 11 in Madison.
The evening began at 6:30
p.m. with a covered dish dinner
for NlMaons, their families, and
guests. The packed downstairs-
Sas3 full of Masons and friends..
.After dinner, the crowd all Went
upstairs for a meeting and a trib-
ute to Stanley. .
The Master of the Madison .
Lodge #11, Troy Turner, ppened-
the floor for business, and told of
the ne\\ chairs the lodge had ac-
quired. The chairs. ard being Masons cannot do %itlhoIt the help of their i ies and
bought to honor various Masons fellow Eastern Star members when it comes to preparing a
and their loved ones, and Stanley meal for as large a cro%%d as'came for the "Jiml Stanley
reported that there are only a few Night" on Oclober. 10th. Left to right are: Mar3 Helen
left to be. bought. The theater Studebaker; Jud) Haire: and Karein FerDon. tGreene Pub-
chairs- were acquired from the fishing, Inc. photo b, Tommnl Greene. October 10, 2005)
Church of God in Live Oak.
Chairs may be purchased for .
$25.00, and a name tag will go on
the chair to tell of the loved one
being honored. The wood chairs .
will be sold for $15.00, and ma)
also honor a loved one. or a Ma- '41K
son, or Eastern Star member.
buying the chair.
Roy Hibbs, Assi'stant \brthV ,
Patron of the Madison Eastern
Star Chapter #109. approached
-the floor and presented a check
for $250.00 to the Masons fiom
the Order of The Easteni Stars to Z-0
help pay half the cost for the.pur-
chase of the Chairs.
The Lodge Master an-
nounced that John Sirmon had
become a Mason and would be
honored the, net evening in'
Greenville because that \"as the
'te._ \Xh a iargie and).DQ,cnuau ihp i ie cering Oclo-
' ~~m %een a -'91 10th i'Itf iend& at 'le .'li nle)llght at the
large group of Madison Masons Madison Masonic Lodge. (Greene Publishing, Inc. photo by
attended the evening's events to TommyGreene. October 10, 2005)
When the Most Worshipful
Grand Master of Florida, Elmer
Coffman, came to Madison upon
the request of Maizuq Potentate 7 "
Tommy Greene (Madison Lodge
# 11), to honor Stanley, Coffman
declared the first meeting in Oc-
tober of every year hereafter
would be "Jim Stanley Night" in
oMadison. He added that this hon-
or would stand for "etemit)." ..
Stanley became a Mlason in
1969, at the age of 25, and be-
came the Master of the Lodge in
1973,' and again in 1982. He lat-
er served as the District Deputy
Grand Master of this area 10 :
years after joining the group. in
,1979, at fie age of 35. He was~ Edith and Richard Terry are pictured at the Masonic
.the youngest District Deputy meeting last %eek. Edith is a Past \\orth' Matron of the
Grand Master to hold office that Madison Eastern Star Chapter #109, and Richard is a Past
year. Master of theMadison Lodge #11. 1IGreene Publishing, lue..
Stanley has been the Secre-
tary of the Madison Lodge for 25
years, and has been a Shrine
member for 25 years He is the
son of the late Mr. and Mrs.
Jaines Stanley of Madison..
Among those present at the
meeting to see Stanley get a
standing ovation from his broth-
ers of the lodge, and guests, were
his wife, Sandra; his son, Jason;
his daughter-in-law, Jennifer, and
grandson, Sam, who is 2 years
old. Jim told his friends that:
"Outside of the Lord and his fam-
ily, Masonry had been my 'life'
for 36 years."
"I appreciate you all coming
tonight to honor me, and I thank
the Lord for the Masons," Jim
told his friends.
Should anyone want to join
the Masons, they may contact
Stanley, or any other Mason in
Madison, Greenville, or any other
community. Stanley's telephone
number is 973-2720.
Stanley is retired as Store
Manager of the Beggs Dept.
Store. He served as a Highway
Patrol dispatcher for many years
in Madison County, and is
presently serving full-time as the
Emergency Director for his
After. the meeting was over,
friends and guests congratulated
Stanley on his many years of ser-
vice as a Mason, and a Shriner.
photo by Tommy Greene. October 10. 20051
Roy Hibbs is always on hand to help the Masons or East-
ern Stars at any evqnt. Here, he does the most important job
after everyone else leaves.....taking out the trash. He is al-
ways ready to help in any way he can. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. photo byTompmyG reene, Octolier 10, 2005)
8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
MADISON COUNTY UNITED WAY
Friday, November 11, 2005
Madison County United Way Holds
Annual Leadership Giving Dinner
The Madison County United Way cam-
paign held its annual Leadership Giving Din-
ner on Tuesday, November 1, 2005 at the home
of Bart and Catherine Cassidy. The. event fea-
tured a prime rib dinner provided by Jack and
Melissa Proctor. Musical entertainment was
provided by Jennifer Erickson, a music thera-
pist with Big Bend Hospice, one of the many
local agencies that benefit from United Way
Ed Meggs, chairman of the Leadership
Giving effort, reported that $25,000 had been
raised by the event, which targeted individuals
who make annual donations of at least $500 to
United Way. Several Madison residents were
unable to attend the event, but generously
made their Leadership gifts in the days leading
up to the dinner.
The 2005 Madison Campaign Chair, Ann
Sapp, welcomed the assembled guests and
thanked them for their on-going support of the
work of United \\a\. She also recognized the
members of the campaign committee \ ho are
working diligentlI to reach their go.l ofr
United Way staff member and Madison
County' campaign manager, Mary Carol
Kaney, reported on the work United Way and
its. agencies had accomplished in M adison
county during the past year thanks to the gen-
erous gifts of Madison residents and business-,
es. Susan Proctor McGrath. \ ice-president of
resource development for United \-a\. thanked
the evenings hosts and asked diat residents be
as generous as the\ can be in supporting peo-
ple in need.
More than 13.000 services b\ Madison
County United Way agencies were made pos-
sible b\: ift- made through United Way of the
Big Bend last year. Twenty agencies partner
x\ith United Way to help people in Madison.
serving needs that include affordable childcare
for working families, hospice cdre for termi-
nally ill patients and their families, scouring,
ser\ ices for senior citizens and much more.
For further information about the Madison
campaign. or if you would d like to donate. con-
tact Ann Sapp at 973-8700.
j -~... ~
Jack and Melissa.Proctor again provided a fullprime rib
dinner for the evening's guests.
Rae and Stephen Pike enjoyed the beautiful outdoor set-
ting of the Cassidy home,
Bunn MNaultsb3 and Bett Williams visited \'ith the
other Madison Counts leaders who attended the Noember
Madison County Campaign Chair Ann Sapp and her
husband. Buddy Sapp, welcomed guests to the dinner.
Dinner host Catherine Cassid husbandd Bart was away
on business), is pictured with Jack Proctor and NMlra Valen-
tine. Catherine graciously shared her home with nearly 40
people who give to the United Wai.
Carla Rooks fellowshiped with Julie and John Paul
Nlaultsb. during the recent United \Va3 Leadership din-
Se Par of Maison
invites you to our..,.
Please join us on Friday, November 11th from 4 pam.- 6 p.m.
Children of all ages are welcome.
There will be Games, Dunking Booth, Bounce House, Food & )
lots of Fun for all. Tickets will be on sale 5 for $1 or .25 for one.
Also, we are having ,(1) Turkey and (1) Ham Food Baskets
Raffle. Tickets will be on sale at the booth for $1.00. The draw-
ing is on Friday, November 18th. All proceeds from both
events go to our Resident Council Fund.
Thank You For Your Support.
Friday, November 11, 2005
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A
It's Me -God!
"Let your light so shine before
men, that they may see your good
works and glorify your Father in
heaven." Matthew 5:16
You know that you were created in my image and
likeness. Because of that, whatever you do is a reflection
of Me. My son, Jesus, knew this, and He preached of lov-
ing your neighbor as yourself. When you do this, those
watching you see it and know that you are doing His
In a perfect world, all human beings would know this
and act accordingly. However, your world is not perfect.
Because you have free will, there will be those people
who will choose to do evil.
Remember that these people need your prayers. They
are still your brothers and sisters, created by Me just as
(c) 2005 DBR Media, Inc.
Madison First Baptist
By Nell Dobbs
How blessed we are and
how grateful we are to live "in
this land which is our land"!
And how grateful we are for
all those all through our histo-
ry who has fought to keep it
this and those who are doing
so today. We sorrow for those
who gave their lives then and
today and pray for their fami-
lies. Ma\ the victory soon be
won! We'll also pray for our
enemies, for they are people,
When shall we all learn
that the Good News needs the
telling, and that all.men need
to know? And really that is the
reason for living and the pur-
pose of the church.
Beautiful fall flowers
\\ere provided Sundaj. by
Br)an and Nlikey Wilson in
loving memory of Bryan's
parents, Bub and Ruby Wilson
,who were indeed such a good
part of our church for many
years. May their family con-
tinue to be blessed and be a
Dan Campbell blessed us
singing and playing guitar.
Chancel Choir sang: "The
Lord is My Strength". Then
these four.men gave their in-
teresting and .heart-felt .testi-
mony as to their being saved
and turning their lives;around:
Walter Copeland, Bill Roberts,
Wayne Wakefield, and Tom
SDeacons had their Break-
fast Meeting at 8:00 a.m. Sun-
Night service was good
with several giving testi-
monies: Juanita Ragans gave
thanks for beautiful fall colors
of maple trees behind her.
A special message from
Steve, Debbie and Clay Bass
to their friends to remember to
come Saturday, November 12
between 11:00 a.m. to 4:00
p.m. to bless the walls of their
home. Such a neat idea for
them to invite their friends to
write a message on the walls
of their home.
We remember to pray for
both Preacher Jake and Judy
We pray comfort for the
family of Mrs. Evelyn Davis
who for so long was such a vi-
tal part of our church sorry
not to have know about it be-
fore Sunday School.
Mildred Bruner taught our
class in the absence of Steve
and Debbie Bass who were at-
tending homecoming in
Thankful Ernest Page is
able to work part-time.
We'd ask prayers for'our
nieces and nephews in their
family members illnesses arid
death Gary and Barbara
Roberts of Lake Butler in
death of their son Blair's wid-
ow, Rhonda, at the age of 41 of
a heart attack; Jr. and Faye
Whitehead also of Lake Butler
in final days of her brothers,
Bubba Nichols; and her moth-
er, also of Lake Butler, and of
Charlie and Marjorie Fachko
in his serious illness and biop-
sies today ; of Marjell's sister
Bettie in Starke hospital.
A stranger, Vicki Register,
at TMH "ER" Tuesday night
with Jesse gave me some pa-
per to write my article on. We
met many people in the long
May the Lord bless us one
December 11th thru 17th, 2005
Ezekiel 34:26-And I will
cause showers to come down
in their season; they will be
showers of blessing.
What is "Showers of
Blessings"? It is the next pro-
ject coordinated by ICAN's
Community Connector Pro-
gram, who has again partnered
with Madison County Senior
What will Showers of
Blessings do? We have ob-
tained a list of 13 low-income
frail elderly people who have a
few needs: As soon as the list
is completed with all needs,
we will send this list to local
churches, businesses and indi-
What kind of things to
Bed pads, adult briefs,,
warm cotton socks, night-
gowns, sheet sets,
Baby power, baby oil,
baby x ipes.
S* Pre-made packaged Jello
brand pudding in individual
cups, beef vegetable soup,
condensed chicken broth, etc.
Then what happens? Those
Call ICAN, sign up for
their chosen person from the
list and get their person's con-
Call their chosen person and
set up the day and time for
them to bring gifts
Advertise to their church
or group and collect and wrap
three people from that group
take the \. rapped giants io their
chosen person at their home
on their chosen day and take
digital pictures. if possible
Who can participate in
this? Any church, group or in-
dividual that has an interest in
blessing someone that will
never be able to pay them
Who do %e contact for
more information or
to sign up?
Community Connector Pro-
gram Director, at 850-929-
4985 or b\ e-mail at eliza-
Certificates of Deposit
Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
I ,9/2005- 1/1520015
90-dami 4.16re42 c
180-dai -13.591 -c.3.66 c%
2-year 4.07 % 4.15%
4- ear 4.16% 4.25%
5-3ear 4.26C 4.35%
'Jumbo CD, ar, available. 'R. Cerrifiraits uf
Depojii art not aailable in i and ISO-da.y itrms.
JUMBO FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Interest Rates Annual Percentage
11i/92005 11/15/2iI5 Yield APY'
90-da '" 4.26% 4.35
180-dai 3.68%, 3.75%
1-year 4.02% 4.10%
2-)ear 4.16%, 4.25%,
3- ear 4.21% 4.3101
4- ear 4.26%, 4.35 %
5- ear 4.35% 4.45
t* minimum opening dipoui required .or a Jumbo CD is lli00,000.
IRA Cirtificalh uof Dposit are not aiadlablh in 91 and 150-da. terinm.
STATE FARM SELECT AGENT
U A DC~UnVJ
I BE:L1ESI THCIAZ~rJME~IR Nr.J ~iL~,. I. .-' i jjj- v ujj v rj
HEAVENuf..RvESNDEDiNMCLLL' mv IF1
C~c Rf C r7NNiGESJTr.E CINEi WE Iii. .
HPLD E.AR L C.CR HEAREC5 E $
fHc.wEpjroi s wicp 200 WV. Base St.
I GgfjIt RM gLE flJ,4C
CtF HOPERFAITI4 (8501 973-6641
%-~f ~ RE\~R ;88 FDIC
R it-,ll ,.ll 2' .- 1
Nd i H.%l.c% .\*n'..i O o- KliI
SIsrida., %1h'l. ............ ...... ... .. ... ... ..li.lli l.ni
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I ittiilni u ni p ... ..... .... .... . .tl p ll
i.Ldnri.ld I illhic ,li ........ .. .~ i p na.
FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH
151ll I.a I Ha-, r. .. ilJditun I I.. 12.411
I ihI ii Iri'll 1 i-ll
tlllit I)ir, nlir e le lllnl I 'cr ,.ri% i n
Sunday N llnl ............ ........ ................. i. ii
Morning \\or-.llp..................... ............... .. i1:0 ..m1.
Church rrminlia. ........... ....... ......:...i: p l.m.
evening g ll-llir. p............... ............................... :....:) p.ln.
Prayer t inii \\ctlnc.-Lj.n........... ... .. .... .............-. 8ll0 p.l.
Family lNiphi .Supper. Isi rt lcin lda.i ........... ........ 6-7.1111 p.11
Puppet Aliniir,. Sunda.s.... ................. ............ ....... .
RBnplaIhl le"nR. flapti.yi itbnle-i. Ifuin an1..i. (hhi ll
and Ftiir ,Ifter-rifi r pre'raini adlott'It
*" kluit I %c1 Has 1No I.miil"
FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH
One mile north of Madison on 145.
SSteve MeHargue, Pastor
Gary Gaziny, Music Director
.ackie Watts, Student Pastor
vYouth & (Clllldl n'. Nnlsnili is,
ActvelVuiie \lillt 'lnhlirv
Morning Worship 8:30 a.m. & 11:00 a.m..
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Wednesday: Family Night Call For Schedule
"A FPm niy rot families "lrConem rary WYOrs-/l/"
/filfleresedrn a itoe grvttp, ca7.- 8.W-973-.266S '
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Horry at Rutledge St., Phone 973-6295
Rev. Lee roe Monro er)on, O.S.,.
Brian Sanderson, Youth Pastor
m. lJ Calron, Lay Leader
Service of Word & Table 8:30 a.m.,
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:01) a.m.
Wednesday All Youth (grades 6-8) 6:30-8:10 p.m.
Youth (grades 9-12) 7:001 p.m.
Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sunday) 8:00 a.m.
Women's Meeting & LUnch (1st Monday)......................12:00 Noon
Sunday II AM Service Now On WMAF 1230 AM
Everyone is welcome to all erentAf!
GRACE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
A Il..inrB.ll lillon 1, lil IPi cl'IVrli lall l(.'i rrch In \illkll J
12111 N,.i i ai N laeini iii .,i Si. 'J'.. 2l.i 2
llmllm.ltl % .th .ll I r -il f %t, ...................... ...... ...... ....9 :46 .1 i1.
Si idull S l llng rs. iip. ..... .. ....... ........... .............. I I1:111U .nl.
l.td. I'rlo .mhlip uplpe t lllilt ic Studl ...... ................... .. ... :1111l pi.n1.
lBI ullh ;lll llills I.1- I 211h ( u .................. ..".............. .... i:.111 p l..
(. h' oi ll 'i l lik ........ ................ .......... ...... ........ ...... 7 3 1) p.n.
I rllldan s\ n'n s Iraei, BnI I ................................ 7)........ 7 i l.ll.
(colre \,. r-lllp.\llil d sl l,a I
GREENVILLE BAPTIST CHURCH
I. 1(,I S M lilnll 'I lCe llin; le. F I
iiiollii u clliu Iiro \r i.\r.. ..... ....... ..... ... ............ ... 111:l11 1 1.
%u llll lv \ 'iruor r,llil ..... .... .. .. .. I I i 0 in..
unlllln l I.Srllllll \N, .'l.lip. .... .... ..... .... ... ............ 7'11l0 |i.ii .
Sulldi Il e .hllllil. Ill -.i dull. ll1.dli l r RI l.1ii.-is l .. .. ..l p ini
I. di 1cini l*rc .~.rliodI I- hildnr .,
'ouulh & .\dull Itililr ldiL. .................. ....... ......... iii p ni.
Flst Sunday every mon.llil i hlcn'\ Irll'kll kil. ...............:lll) 1.111.
1 I. IN\ I I II -
LEE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
ladlor 0' uIOI Hill n
I cc I l.Iidua ( ornr of 2.4 & *11)
Sunday Bibe St ........ .... ........................ ............. I-41 .1 1i.
Sunday Mluo ninl %nrsllll .................. .. .. ....... ..... .. i I1 :ll a n.
Wed Bible Studi .. ... .. .... ........... ......... ...... ....... .. .'.. p.in
W ed. Children mUil Ati Iiliei ................... ....... .......... ".lli i.i.
Wed. Adult Choir .... .......... ........... ... ........ 8.11l p.ll.
LEE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Hwy. 255 South, Lee, F'lrida 971.-5585
.Richard Quackenbush, Pastor
Sunday E;vening Worship
United Melhodist Women
Monday after 1st Sunday 7:30 p.m.
Men's Fellowship Breakfast
Second Sunday 8:00 a.m.
Multiple Weekly Bible Studies / Activities
"Connecting The Communiift With Christ"
MADISON BAPTIST CHURCH
303 Range St., Madison. Fl,.
Pastor Daniel Riggs
Sunday School 10:00
M ADISON CHURCH-OF OD -
771 M 1 ('nllll ni cll Iw., Madison. IL.
RtK. Dolt (.lass, Palsor
Sunday q lmnnl .. ......... ...... ... .......... ............. :00 a.m.
M morning \i ,or l hi .......... .......... ....................... .....................11:00 a.m .
F lunllg \\.ir..ip ... ............ .... 6:00 p.m.
\ 1 dlndil.. M Ls l se il Ir.......... 7:00 p.m.
MT. ZION A.M.E. CHURCH
\ I iii.ill Church"
therr l.aki, .FL.
Rec. lihiimIC Nle rrick, Pastor
SimiduI S li:.l... .................. ...... 10: 0 a.m.
I'n l 'ln lill dlirl I& 3 11 3 11 Nlllllat .............. ..................... 11:15 a.m .
1uili I( lllNll iitl illnlll..... ... 11:15 a.m.
Nlisinoll.l.a ti 'n -* 41 1,i % iim it... ...... 11:15 a. .
REAPERS OF THE HARVEST CHURCH
3 lIills \%.1 Ol[ (;rrmenlle. FL. Hmy 90
N'.iiiInnl ll.l... Sr., Paslor
Sundanv Siloul .... ...... ... 10:00 a.m.
S\l,i 1nini \ .r. n ............ ... ........... .... 11:00 .m .
c.\ci mng 11.i i.ip ...... ......... ................... ........ .........6:00 p.m .
\'rddncc.'li' N Ig s i .%c1i ic ........... ..... 7:30 pm .
".-\iid inr ih .ti tI f Pcnrecost k-as fully come.
tlI'.1 11 re a/ ih ll, i, .-it o)rd in one place 4cls 2.:1
I iL n /t iia11. aYs .w'lcmne
ST. MARY'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
1118 N. Hl r SL. 973-8338
I lie' re. Bit. Prell Vicar
.r1J. ,%liele Senior Warden
'llndai (.'lil11 rillrinl.......... 10: 0 n.nlm.
Sunday Holy Eucharltsi 10:00 a6.m.
Mission Boatrd 2nd Suntay 11:00 a.m.
Episcopal Church Womec 3rd Suniay 11:00 am.
Visitors always welcome
ST. VIICENT DEPAUL
ROMAN CA HO,,IQC CHURCH
Meeting & Siinter St., 973-2428
Rev. IErnest ylvestre, OM1
Sunday 9:00 a.m.
Monday.'lluesday & Wednesday Muss 7:30 a.m.
Thursday Mass 7:30 a.m.
Saturday nMass 5:30 p.m.
irvaciing I i : n.m.
Sunday Evening 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.
Love To flare itu Come And Visit Us.
I I 7z
- I I
10A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
Friday, November 11, 2005
S t o w e ll 9 4Willia
ARNP, CNM A-.-
Down Home I
Madison County 312 S. Washington S
?t' Health Department 973-4590
ARNP ARNP, C
Madison County Madison C
Health Department Health Dena
Your Partners In Health
ster's Dicuonar ded7
fines "partner as
"one who is associ- ,
ated with another in
a shared activity. "
SWhen that shared
activity is maintain-
ing your good health
and .promoting a.
healthy lifestyle for
you, your family and
experts believe that i
a nurse practitioner
i NP) is the best'part-
net you can have.
patients' to d maintain Your Good Health is maintained
and iarnpro 'e their when you get the right care and infor-
health by providing nation.
healthcare and health counseling. Through prevention and pro-
motion, they treat the wh6le person-not just the ailment.
S How NPs Work
Nurse practitioners practice according to their specialty and
provide'a unique blend of nursing and medical services to indi-
viduals, families and groups. In addition to diagnosing and man-
aging illness, NPs emphasize health promotion and diseasepre-
vention. As a partner in health, they aid in overall health main-
Teaching and counseling individuals, families and groups
are important parts of NP practice. These professionals practice
individually' and in collaboration r ith other healthcare
providers. Nurse practitioners also conduct extensive research
and are healthcare consultants and patient advocates.
What NPs Do
As a consumer of'healthcare services, you and your family
should know that:
On average, NPs spend 31 percent more time with patients
than do physicians.
t Patients with an NP primary-care provider have a lower
rate of emergency room admissions and a lower average hospi-
tal length of stay.
NPs are more likely to suggest therapeutic approaches that
reduce healthcare costs.
NPs counsel patients on promoting health and preventing
disease, which reduces healthcare costs.
NPs' provide patients with the information necessary to
make healthy lifestyle choices and educated healthcare deci-
How NPs Got Started
A primary care physician, shortage in the 1960s created an
optimal environment for a change in nursing. Over the past 40
years the role of the NP has grownand now members of this
dedicated group of healthcare professionals, more than 106,000
strong in the United States alone, are expert providers of prima-
ry and specialty care.
For more information or to locate a nurse practitioner in
your area, contact the American Academy of Nurse Practitioners
(AANP) at 512-442-4262.
Local SSTRIDE Students Honored
At Lab Coat Ceremony
By Jacob Bembry
Greeiit' Publiliin~g. Inc.
SSTRIDE (Science Stu-
*ent,, Together Reaching In-
itructional Diversity and Ex-
cellence) held its Lab Coat
Ceremony on Monday
evening, November 7,-at North
Florida Community College.
The Florida State Univer-
sity College of Medicine be-
gan this outreach.program in
an effort to prepare middle
school and high school stu-
dents for the challenging re-
quirements of study in the
medical science fields. Leon
County has had the program in
place for 10 years.
Three years, additional
grant funding allowed the pro-
gram to stretch out into rural
areas, where it is often difficult
to retain medical profession-
als. Madison County was for-
tunate to receive one of the
SSTRIDE students apply in
sixth grade. They begin the
curriculum in seventh grade,
taking anatomy and physiolo-
gy. Ninth grade S.STRIDE stu-
dents take honors biology, with
units including heredity and
Madison County Memori-
al Hospital has started a local
scholarship so that additional
support can be offered to these
students once they graduate
Other participants in the
SSTRIDE program, who sup-
port it financially, are Big
Madison County Cen
SSTRIDE II 7th grade class m(
Bend AHEC, FSU. and the
Pfizer Pharmaceutical Corpo-
At the ceremony, Gwen-
dolyn Randolph, Director of
Community and Rural Out-
reach, from the FSU College
of Medicine, welcomed every-
one. Roosevelt Rogers III, Co-
ordinator of Rural Outreach
Programs from FSU's College
of Medicine, who spoke
briefly before a PowerPoint
presentation entitled "Dreams
Within Our Reach" was pre-
sented by the SSTRIDE pro-
gram; followed her.'
White lab coats and
stethoscopes were presented
to the following Madison
County Central School stu-
Madison Count) Central School
SSTRIDE II 8th grade class members.
dents, with the following
goals: Amanda Bennett, future
nurse; Erica Brown, future pe-
diatrician; Giselle Dennis, fu-
ture pharmacist; Snowey Ha-
gan, future .orthopedic sur-
geon; Jayme Herdon, future
pharmacist; Addie Krause, fu-
ture plastic surgeon; RameyV
Panaro, future zoologist;
Aaron Pitts, future surgeon;
Erica Reaves, future pediatri-
cian; Kayla Sadler, future neo-
natal .nurse; Shakera Santi-
ague, future pedJi;ilici'n: and
Courtiey Williams, future
Madison County Central
School SSTRIDE ,II class
members include: Nikita Be-
dard, Cody Belinski, Katie'
Dedge, Anderlyn Ellison,
Emily Hentges, DesireeJonas,
Kierystan Johnson,. Taneja
Rodgers, David Sanders, Clay
Sapp, Kayla Sapp, Emily
Williams and Robby Williams.
Madison .County High
School SSTRIDE III class
members include:. Randee Bi-
lyou, Amanda:,Brown, Kristin
Campbell, Biintin\ Collins,
Bobbi Crafton, Jhameika
Greenwood. Caitlin Griffin,
Jacob Hentges, LaEbony Liv-
ingston. Theo. McGee,
Stephen McHargue, Travis
Shepard. Jimmy Smith, Jr..and
Following the ceremony,
refreshments were served in
the NFCC StudeLii Center.
MCMH Gives FSU College Of Medicine $1,000
Madison County Memorial Hospital has contributed ..
$1,000 to FSU College of Medicine's Rural SSTRIDE
program, which supports advanced science classes and
enrichment activities at Madison County Central School
and Madison County High School. The contribution will
provide a starting point for the Madison County Rural .
SSTRIDE Scholarship Fund, as well as assistance with
costs for Madison County Rural SSTRIDE students at-
tending field experiences and special training.
SSTRIDE,' Science Students Together Reaching In-
structional Diversity and Excellence, is an outreach pro-
gr.am of the College of Medicine that offers science edu-
cation, tutoring and extracurricular experiences for stu- Deena Hames, Madison County Memorial Hospital interim
dents interested in medical careers. Begun in Leon coordinator, presents Gwendolyn Randolph, FSU's Director of
County under the FSU Program in Medical Sciences, Rural Outreach programs at FSU's College of Medicine with a
SSTRIDE has now expanded to Madison, Okaloosa, and $1,000 check for FSU's SSTRIDE program, which trains mid-
Gadsden counties. dle school and high school children in medical sciences.
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A
I ., .- r
I -I ---~
Friday, November 11, 2005
12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
, ; -.-,,
',? -',.',? ** ^
'" ", /
The honor of N our presence
-;- is requested at the 40th Wed-
ding AriniversarN reception of
i our.parents, Wendell and Nlary
Grace (Sappi \Vnn. This spe-
cial occasion will be held Sun-
",' day, November 20. 2005. from
', ,3:00-4:30 p.m. in the Fello.w-
i ship Hall at New Hope Baptit
Church, Jennings. Florida.
No gifts please. Your pres-
ence will be their gift.
Scot, Iris, Scott\ and Caro-
Steve and Nlarv Teresa
Bucher said that in the
case of a true emergency, if
someone's life is in danger, the
department would run lights
and sirens. A theft report might
take-15-20 minutes to respond
to, Bucher said.
When questioned regard-
ing the possibility of all
deputies, sitting down to dinner
at the same time, it was said.
that there is no sheriff's de-
partment policy presenting
deputies from taking their
meals together on their shifts.
Bucher noted that there are a
limited number of places to eat
in Madison County late at
night and that the department
is 'obligated to give them
breaks on their 12-hour shifts.
I~~ ~ I-;..~
Lc 4 &NttFOSH O W .N
12 e 1t erans Day
NOVEMBER 12 & 13, 2005
Cont'd from Page 1A
Friday, November 11, 2005
"We don't assign particu-
lar meal times on shifts,"
Bucher said. "We don't pro-
hibit them from going any-
where to eat."
Bucher said that he had
talked with Greenville Ma)yor
Elesta Pritchett on Wednesday,
No\ ember 9 about these same
''I can't tell them I can
keep someone in Greenville,
like % hen the\ had a police of-
ficer there 24/7." Bucher said.
fo SoialScrt rS
STlOPTHENIHTM R IH 20% OFF
Afr AniPlliUA IfAIl n GUTTER PROTECTION SYSTEM
SATCMAY 9 AM 5- PMeDb
SxNDE FiMlD 9* -AM-T. ( P
O SS PER01PEROO.
HAII.NDM2ANDUDER ARE F RE UANMDUT
FREE C$orPARKiNG No PE ALWWED
Sp8mm F~ a Munaiw~1J~IR, GE~
iuGfaucX umo S
4 T wCaUS SE OF R& 319 CONMB 'l133
SS PEER PEWWN1
88n4b80m 12 Am,'Ummm mm MEE 84 wmtI AN Amu.~U
FRm PA.ImG No P]P~n Umw)ED
lm & .TF, I. LFI CO
Honor Guard, the 3rd Infantr
IThe Old Guard I keeps day
and iiight \i2il at the tomb in
.At 1lam on November 11.
Cont'd from Page 1A
ments to the recreation park.
Will Rutherford %kill ser\e as
the project manager.
The council appiot\ed Jor-
dan Hutcheson to do engineer-
ing for a Conmmunit De\elop-
ment Block Grant iCDBG)
and also approved a grant
agreement \ ith OTTED
The board is looking at
t\o possible people to serve
the Town of Greenville on the
county's Tourist Development
a combined color guard repre-
senting all military services
will execute "present arms" at,
the tomb. The laying of a pres-
idential wreath and the play ing
of "Taps" symbolize the na-
tion's tribute to its, war dead.
The entire community. espe-
ciallh our veterans, is urged to
come out to the Courthouse on
Friday\ morning, as honor is
paid to local heroes.
GUTTER PROTECTION SYSTEM
848 Blountstown Highwav
7NEVER CLEAN YOUR GUTTERS AGAIN!
i i i. ..--- ..__- .t- ----i
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i- i ij~ -inTrI-i,(TIm
fft C.Mdu com Rmwasedwi
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4 Stroke, Air Cooled, Electric Start,
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mab ririiaE OVER 2807 8'FREE TIVIOWIDVR'AFRu E 25 Y0M-E CHA i N ELS i
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--- II I =i 4flOFfa5 w5m __ I IHDECEN UPG RA I
Swdayilp7iidlmff l4thMmladale $39."IlIO PAVOWdim"
f~~Psraur~~ Ilreu~mrm~ RI I Ex Im:BqQW WUPONluw
lectIUIc;U oLlrL, t roLUK Cillnlltei
3 Speed w/ Reverse,
Sharft Drive, Lights, horn, Loaded
8.L ;: e-- d
Electric Start, 4 Stroke Engine. Air Cooled,
Shaft drive, 5 Speed w/ Reverse,
SSemi Automatic, Front/Rear Racks,
Lights, Horn, Loaded
4 Speed, Chain Drive, Air Cooled,
4 Stroke Engine,
The Coolest Dirtbike in town
Cont'd from Page 1A
F A., V. t",'=-YTIL I