The Madison enterprise-recorder


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The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate title:
Madison enterprise recorder
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T.C. Merchant
Place of Publication:
Madison Fla
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May 31, 2013
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Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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United States -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
30.466389 x -83.415278 ( Place of Publication )


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Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
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Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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oclc - 33284795
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Our 149th Year, Number 9 Since 1865, Telling It Like It Is And Defending The Peasant's Right To Know Index1 Section, 14 Pages Local WeatherViewpoints 2 From Page One3 Around Madison4-7 School 8 Sports 9 Church/History10 Farm 11 Classied/ Legals 12-13Friday, November 1, 2013 Madison, Florida Iman Taylor, center, was crowned Homecoming Queen on Tuesday evening, Oct. 29. Akevious Williams escorted her. Her court is pictured, with Princess Ashley Skipper, left, escorted by Brandon Hammond, and Princess Lyric Mattair, right, escorted by Coddrick Grifn. Iman Taylor Crowned Homecoming Queen DONT FORGET TO TURN YOUR CLOCKS BACK 1 HOUR SATURDAY BEFORE GOING TO BEDBy Lynette NorrisGreene Publishing, Inc.Since 1983, Big Bend Hospice has provided end-of-life care for terminal patients and their families in Madison, Jefferson, Leon, Liberty, Taylor and Wakulla Counties, and as the organization approached its 30thanniversary, BBH Director Michelle Brantley addressed the Madison County Commission to thank the board for its support over the years and to introduce a resolution recognizing November as National Hospice Month. In the intervening years, BBH has provided 12,177 patient care hours to 1,654 patients and their families. Referencing a statement by Bishop Tutu that a natural life should end properly, Brantley added that hospice care, in helpingBig Bend Hospice Addresses CommissionGreene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, October 16, 2013Michelle Brantley of Big Bend Hospice speaks to the County Commission regarding November as National Hospice Month. Madison County Sheriff Ben Stewart reports that Carter Haynes Jr. was sentenced in 2006 for his conviction of sexual battery. Haynes absconded from his probation in 2010 and has been at large until his recent arrest in Quitman, Ga. On Oct. 24, Haynes was extradited back to Madison where he remains incarcerated at the Madison County Jail with no bond. Carter Haynes Sex Offender ArrestedBy Jacob BembryGreene Publishing, Inc. Alittle girl with a generous heart, donated many of her favorite stuffed animals to the Madison Police Department to help other little children in need. Ali Samaha is the 10-year-old daughter of Deanna Samaha, who works at Nestle Waters and lives in Tallahassee. Last year, Deanna set aside some of her favorite toys and passed them on to Ben Mabry, who is on the MPD reserve, and also works at Nestle. Ali is 10 and just a sweet girl, always thinking of others, her mother said. Her favorite toys have been stuffed animals, or as she calls them, stuffed lovies. Deanna Samaha told her daughter about Mabry, whom she knew worked with the MPD and knew that, from time to time, he may encounter tough situations that children were either directly or indirectly impacted by. She shared with Ali how Mabry would give the stuffed animals to children to help them get through that tough moment in their life. Photo submittedAli Samaha, a lifelong Florida State Seminole fan, showed a lot of love for children in need when she donated many of her favorite stuffed animals, which she calls stuffed lovies, to the Madison Police Department. Photo submittedA few of the stuffed lovies that Ali Samaha donated to the MPD. Toy Love Story:How One Childs Stuffed Lovies Help Children In CrisesGreene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, October 29, 2013The Lions Club begins setting up the row of targets in the eld in front of Greene Publishing, Inc. beside South SR 53, at the caution light across from the Industrial Park on Harvey Greene Drive. For the next three Saturdays, Nov. 2, 9, and 16, people can come on out and enjoy competitive target shooting for $3 a shot, from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. Win your round, and you win a frozen turkey or gift card. There will also be chips and drinks for sale. That Turkeys In TroubleLions Club Turkey Shoot Begins Nov. 2By Jacob BembryGreene Publishing, Inc. Recording artist and motivational speaker Kent Osborne will be the special guest at the Hallelujah Fall Festival, set for noon on Saturday, Nov. 2. Osborne will sing and speak to the children, encouraging them to seek better things in life. The event will be held at the Madison County Recreational Center, located just off Martin Luther King Drive (Highway 360A), south of the railroad tracks in Madison. Everyone is welcome. Admission is free. There will also be food and other things going on. Hallelujah Fall Festival Set For Saturday The Pinetta Volunteer Fire Department and Pinetta Community Center will host a 34-Family Yard Sale and BBQ Chicken Dinner on Saturday, Nov. 2, starting at 8 a.m. and run throughout the day! Yes, 34 families are coming together to have one HUGE yard sale you dont want to miss! Look for yellow signs on the day of the sale!Pinetta VFD And Pinetta Community Holding Huge Yard SalePlease See Big Bend On Page 3 Please See Love Story On Page 3Photo Submitted By Donn SmithStudents at Madison County High School and Madison County Central School combined to pass 126 of 129 industry certication examinations in the 2012-2013 school year. The students were enrolled in a variety of career and technical education programs aimed at providing them with the skills necessary to excel in these industries. According to Coordinator of Career and Technical Education, Sam Stalnaker, The 98% pass rate on the exams is testimony to the hard work of the students and the outstanding instruction provided by the teachers. The students earned seventy-two Adobe Certied Associate certications, twenty-one Microsoft Ofce Specialist Bundle (Word, PowerPoint and Excel) certications and twenty individual certications in the Microsoft Ofce Specialist package. Business and Technical Education instructor Mike Radel said, The focus is to provide students with industry certication in software usage for immediate job skills or entry into postsecondary education opportunities. The skills acquired by the students range from prociency in Microsoft Ofce programs such as Word, Excel, and Power Point to the digital and graphic de-Madison County Students Shine On Industry Certification ExamsPlease See Exams On Page 3


10/23 Jaime Lynne Scott VOP (county) Michael Gene Kellner Petit theft, failure to register a motor vehicle Gregory Reshawn Graham Possession with intent to sell a controlled substance, sell of a controlled substance, possession with intent to sell a controlled substance, sell of a controlled substance 10/24 Carter Haynes, Jr. VOP Jahman Dewan Harris VOP (circuit) Jacob Marcel Monts Out of county warrant Rufus Jones VOP 10/25 Lalisa Bertajean Jones Writ of bodily attachment 10/26 Victor Cee Monlyn Domestic battery Sade Tamia Brown Domestic battery, probation Michael Angelo Stephens Possession of more than 20 grams of marijuana, drug possession JeTwan Denard Smith Possession of more than 20 grams of marijuana Xavier Devonte Davis Burglary with battery upon an occupant, aggravated battery by strangulation, grand theft Gwenesia Carllyce McQuay Battery, burglary 10/27 Benjamin Dean Williams DUI Kevin Byrum Light DUI Antonio Donte Cox Domestic violence (battery, second offense), false imprisonment, out of county warrant Troy Jermaine Williams Burglary of a structure, burglary of a conveyance, loitering and prowling, resisting without violence, petit theft, burglary of a conveyance, grand theft Sharon Rose Trespassing, VOP (county) Antwan Ramal Thomas Out of county warrant Tracey Marie Smith Possession of marijuana with intent to sell or deliver, possession of drug paraphernalia 10/28 Lorraine Brown Felony bribery Terrance Legran Alexander VOP Jermaine Quantez Monson Identity fraud, VOP Mark Anthony Hawkins III VOP (county) Lashawn Renee Hampton Petit theft, VOP (circuit) Harold John Bamping, Jr. Possession with intent to sell or deliver marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia 10/29 Patricia Ann Straws VOP Flammer Williams Out of county warrant Stadius Lorenzo Brown Possession of a controlled substance Eleekit Duran Storey, Jr. Violation of an injunction Michael Arthur Park Possession of marijuana less than 20 grams, possession of a hallucinogen, possession of drug equipment (six counts)Viewpoints & OpinionsWhere I work, there is no down time. The only time I feel the freedom to breathe is on my lunch break, or when I go home at the end of the day. Many times, though, I leave the stress of work behind to be confronted with new stress at home. The other night, I posted a status update about my exhaustion on Facebook and a friend told me what I needed and I think he is right: I need a tree. My friend, who is a minister, reminded me of I Kings 19, when Elijah had faced down the prophets of Baal at Mt. Carmel. After such an amazing victory through God, Elijah was discouraged because of threats on his life by Jezebel. He ran and ended up sitting under a tree in Beersheba, tired and discouraged, but that tree is where Elijah was fed by the angels and God showed him how many believers there were in his land. I need a tree to run to, so I can get a renewing of my mind and a recharging of my spirit. I need to spend time alone with just God and me. I need to nd that tree. I realize that, alone, I can do nothing, but through Christ, I can conquer and vanquish discouragement, fear of the unknown and hold my head up high for what tomorrow may bring. When I am alone in my bedroom in the quiet hours of the morning, reading my Bible, I feel that I have found that tree, and I am reminded once again to keep walking, keep breathing and keep expecting miracles. 2Madison Friday, November 1, 2013 Jacob BembryColumnist Information in the Jail Report is provided to Greene Publishing, Inc., by the Madison County Sheriffs Office. All people are considered innocent until proven guilty. Questions about people identified in the report should be directed to the MCSO at (850) 973-4001.Jail Report Conservative Corner Conservative CornerBy Claudia AndersonMadison County Nove m ber is a month full of family celebrations and National Caregivers Month is one to honor. Today in the U.S. over 65 million people are caring for family members in some capacity and account for about 29 percent of the population. According to the National Alliance for Caregiving, these people spend an average of 20 hours each week providing care for a family member. We all know someone who cares for a family member; it may be a co-worker or a neighbor. This person may have sole responsibility of a family member 100 percent of the time or may have an arrangement to check in daily, run errands and see that the loved one gets to doctors appointments. They often go through their week working at a full time job and taking care of their own households with the added responsibility of caring for a loved one. Most people quietly do this with love in their heart and wouldnt have it any other way, but it is taxing on an individuals time and money. Surveys show the average caregiver is helping a parent, but some may care for a spouse, special needs child or grandchildren. The NAC reports over 60 percent of caregivers are middle aged women caring for an older parent who lives in a different household. Most have children under 18 years of age, living at home and many have grandchildren too. This means most caregivers are part of the sandwich generation, caring for both young and old family members at the same time. In addition to consuming a persons time, caring for a loved one can impact the nances of a family. A 2008 survey conducted by AARP revealed the average family caregiver spent $5,531 out of pocket for caregiving expenses which translates into more than 10 percent of the median income families nances. The National Family Caregivers suggest there are many things we can do to honor family caregivers in our community. If you know someone in the role of a family caregiver, take time this month to recognize that person and let them know how much you admire and respect their efforts. It is often kind words and acknowledgment that make a difference in a persons life. If you want to do something special and are at a loss of what to do, the National Family Caregivers Association has great ideas for helping caregivers in our community. Here are a few suggestions: Offer a few hours of respite time to a family caregiver so she can spend time with friends or have time to relax. Send a card of appreciation or owers to the caregiver recognizing the effort. Help a family caregiver dec- orate their home for the holidays. Prepare a Thanksgiving din- ner for the caregivers family so they dont have to spend time cooking a big meal, or better yet, invite them to your home. Help a family caregiver nd information and resources available to assist. Family caregiving can be a stressful experience. A person having the responsibility of caring for a family member in addition to their normal daily routine needs a break from the full time responsibilities. If you know someone in a care giving situation, make it a point this month to give them special recognition. For more information of family matters, contact the Madison County Extension Service. The University of Florida Extension/IFAS Madison County is an Equal Employment Opportunity Institution. It's National Caregivers MonthT h e K u K l u x K l a n A n d P o i n t i n g F i n g e r s It was once shown to me that when pointing ngers in accusation, there are three times as many pointing back at the person doing the accusing. Our Florida congressman of doubtful character, Alan Grayson, recently dramatically pointed a nger at the Tea Party. These people are American patriots, concerned with the out-of-control federal budget and the expansion and intrusiveness of the government, and they are called bigots, terrorists, anarchists, and the list goes on. Grayson has compared this peaceful group of Tea Party patriots to the Ku Klux Klan. Even the far left MSNBC host, Martin Bashir, clashed with the nger pointing politician on this subject. Lloyd Marcus, of the Tea Party Express, calls himself proud, unhyphenated American and is one of the American patriot activists, whose skin happens to be very dark. My question has anyone ever witnessed hangings, burnings, threats, physical abuse, etc. by Tea Party groups? Okay, Mr. nger pointing Democrat, lets look at some history regarding political parties. According to David Bartons Wallbuilders Report, Black History Issue 2003, The Democratic Party had become the dominant political party in America in the 1820s, and in May 1854, in response to the strong pro-slavery positions of the Democrats, several antislavery Members of Congress formed an anti-slavery party the Republican Party. It was founded upon the principles of equality originally set forth in the governing documents of the Republic. In an 1865 publication documenting the history of black voting rights, Philadelphia attorney John Hancock conrmed that the Declaration of Independence set forth equal rights to all. It contains not a word nor a clause regarding color. Nor is there any provision of the kind to be found in the Constitution of the United States. The KKK was founded in 1866 as a Tennessee social club which then spread into most Southern states and launched a reign of terror, inicting horric acts of terror by DEMOCRATS on black and white Republicans. If you visit the website:, you will nd reference to a book, A Short History of Reconstruction, (Harper & Row Publishers, Inc., 1990) written by a liberal historian and professor, Dr. Eric Foner. It seems that one entry in this book reveals an extensive reign of terror in a Florida panhandle county in which more than 150 people were killed including black leaders, merchants dealing fairly with black customers and those with Republican views. In Mississippi the president of a republican club, known to speak his mind, had his throat cut and was mutilated in front of his wife who was a new mother. It was the Republican Party that fought for the end of slavery and the rst black members of Congress were all Republicans. The original Republican platform in 1856 had only nine planks six of which were dedicated to ending slavery and securing equal rights for AfricanAmericans. The Democratic platform of that year took an opposite position and defended slavery. According to Wallbuilders, John Aldens 1885 book, A brief History of the Republican Party notes that the KKKs early attacks were on Republicans as much as blacks who were threatened with death if they voted republican. THREE FINGERS POINTING BACK EXPOSING LIES!THE REPUBLICAN CLUB OF MADISON COUNTY Meets Monday, November 11, at noon at Shelby's Restaurant EVERYONE WELCOME Paid for and approved by the Madison County Republican Executive Committee I Need To Find A Tree Diann DouglasGuest Columnist Jacobs LadderM a d i s o n C o u n t y E x t e n s i o n S e r v i c e Letter To The Editor No one likes to think about death and dying, but its something everyone has to face eventually. Theres an incredible resource in our community that provides comfort, dignity and respect to all those coping with a serious or life-limiting illness. Its Big Bend Hospice. November is National Hospice Palliative Care Month, a time to reach out to our community to raise awareness about the compassionate care that hospice and palliative care provide to patients and their families. One of the most important messages to help people understand is that hospice care and palliative care helps patients and families focus on living. The Big Bend Hospice team of Madison County provides expert medical care to keep patients comfortable and able to enjoy time with loved ones. The hospice team answers questions, offers advice on what to expect, and helps families with the duties of being a caregiver. The team also provides emotional and spiritual support for the entire family. Hospice Medicare and Medicaid cover 100% of the cost of the approved treatments and services related to the terminal illness. Hospice is covered by most insurance plans and HMOs. Thanks to community support, no one is ever refused Big Bend Hospice services because of inability to pay. Hospice care is provided in the home, nursing homes, assisted living facilities and long term care centers. Hospice care is available to people of all ages, with any illness. Hospice professionals and trained volunteers will ask you whats important and listen to what you say. They make your wishes a priority. If you or a loved one is facing a serious or life-limiting illness, the time to find out more about hospice and palliative care is right now. Carol Katz, RN, Senior Team Manager Team Manager, Jefferson/Madison/T aylor Big Bend Hospice


By Fran HuntSpecial to Greene Publishing, Inc. Next week begins Aucilla Christian Academys annual week of Homecoming events. Monday, November 4, is a teacher planning day and there will be no school for students. Tuesday, November 5, is America or Merica Day. Expect to see students displaying their pride in the stars and stripes, and red, white and blue. Wednesday, November 6, is 80s/90s Day. Teachers, staffers and students will be able to step back into yesteryear with the fashions of the past. Thursday, November 7, is a day full of Homecoming activities. First of all, Thursday is Rat Day and Class Theme Day. Rats will report to the gym by 8 a.m. to be dressed. No one will be late for first period. The list of Rats will be provided by Tuesday of Homecoming week. The seniors purchase their Rats (underclassmen) and then dress them up is a variety of weird and creative ways. Its not unusual to see football players dressed as cheerleaders or models, or cheerleaders dressed as football players. Itll be a day of abnormalities, fictional characters, and the like. Those not pegged as Rats will be dressed properly due to their individual class themes. It will be a normal activity schedule for periods first through third, from 8:29 a.m. until 11 a.m. From 11 a.m. until 11:30 a.m. will be lunch for grades 6-12. From 11:35 a.m. until 1:25 p.m., the Fellowship of Christian Athletes Field Day will be conducted in the gym. The games are usually games such as Frisbee, Battle Ball and the like, and Field Day also usually includes the everpopular eating contest. From 1:35 p.m. until 2:25 p.m. will be the Scavenger Hunt in the gym. With the Scavenger Hunt, which serves as a constant of hoots and howls of laughter and fun, it is the norm to always expect the unexpected. Students stuff their backpacks with household and school items, everything to golf tees, to business cards, to newspapers, to old tests and report cards, foreign money and cooking utensils, a hub cap, even garden hoses, a pink slip with Mr. Harvins signature on it, pet supplies, auto accessories, sports apparel, school supplies, sports equipment, jewelry, toys and board games, electronic devices, kitchen ware, stuffed animals, baby stuff, hunting and fishing supplies, and the like. No one ever knows what kind of items will be asked for. The day concludes with the ever-popular Powder Puff game at 6 p.m. The football players have trained the girls, so the game will prove to be exciting, to say the least. Friday, Nov. 8, is Spirit/Class Shirt Day. Students will don the school colors of blue and gold, or they may choose to wear their class shirts for the day. However, dont forget to wear the blue and gold to the big Homecoming game. From 8:14 a.m. until 8:24 a.m., there will be a combined Pow-Wow for grades 6-12. From 8:29 until 10:18 a.m., there will be a two-academic period for grades 6-12. All students will attend their fourth period class from 8:29 until 9:21 a.m., and their fifth period class from 9:26 a.m. until 10:18 a.m. From 10:18 a.m. until noon, will be float construction for grades 9-12. Grades 6-8 will attend sixth period class from 12:23 a.m. until 11:15 a.m., followed by the Middle School Student Council chosen activity, Freeze Tag, etc., on the JV practice field, from 11:15 a.m. until noon. From noon until 12:45 will be lunch period for grades 6-12. The parade lineup will be at 12:45, and the parade will begin at 1 p.m. The school day will conclude with the Pep Rally in the gym. During the Pep Rally the representatives for the Homecoming Royal Court will be introduced. They include; ninth grade representatives Daisy Dee and Nick Arceneaux, tenth grade representatives Emma Witmer and DJ Wilkerson, The eleventh grade representatives Caroline Yaun and Bryce Sanderson. The senior female representatives are Whitney Stevens, Lauren Demott, and Aimee Love. The senior male representatives are Brandon Holm, Hunter Horne and Cole Davis. Which of the three lovely young ladies, and which of the three handsome young men will be crowned King and Queen during the halftime festivities at the Homecoming game? Voting amongst their peers will determine who is crowned king and queen. The awaited Homecoming game is set for 7 p.m., Friday, November 9, against Temple Christian. Wear your blue and gold, and cheer the Warriors on the victory!From Page One Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3 Friday, November 1, 2013 World NewsBy Rose Klein Self-Proclaimed Satanist Cooks BibleIn Oklahoma City, 22-year-old Jarnell Anderson was arrested for rst-degree arson after police responded to a report of a person going ballistic. At Andersons apartment, they found him on his front porch, covered in blood and screaming random phrases. Anderson began throwing glass and furniture out the door and windows while his apartment was quickly lling with smoke from a re he had lit prior to police coming to his home. The ofcers rst attempt to taze Anderson failed, as he was unaffected and pulled out the probes. With a second tazer attempt, ofcers were nally able to subdue Anderson and he was taken to the hospital. While there, Anderson said he lit the re for cooking the Bible because he was a Satanist. He also stated he encountered a possessed homosexual demon who performed acts on him and asked him for drugs. Anderson said he knew he needed to be on medication and that he would have shot and killed his neighbors and the police if he had been in possession of a gun. More charges for Anderson could be on the way.Man Wins World Championship By Eating TwinkiesIn Tunica, Miss., Joey Chestnut, a competitive eating champion, added another record to his wins by eating 121 Twinkies in six minutes. The world Twinkie-Eating Championship was held at Ballys Casino in Tunica. Matt The Megatoad Stonie, downed 111 of the cakes to come in second place and Miki Sudo, who was the only woman in the competition, came in third with 71 Twinkies. The total amount of Twinkies eaten by Chestnut amounts to 10.2 pounds and contains 18,150 calories.Living Wallet Flees, Screams To Keep You From SpendingIn Tokyo, Japan, a company, Ziam, developed a Living Wallet that was created to help curb overspending. The wallet is controlled by a smartphone app and when the user of the wallet puts it in safe mode, it causes the wallet to ee on wheels when the owner reaches for it. It also says, dont touch me and, if caught, yells, Help me! The wallet will then send an email to the owners mother, warning her of the impending spending. The app can also keep track of spending to help the user discover unnecessary shopping and impulse purchases and has a consume mode for times its okay to spend money. This mode prompts the wallet to play Beethovens Symphony No. 9, 4th Movement instead of eeing or calling for help.Woman Fakes Kidnapping To Extort Money From HubbyIn Nigeria, Africa, a woman faked her own kidnapping in order to extort a $1,200 ransom from her husband. She was discovered when investigations led police to a bank account of a motorcycle taxi man, who helped stage the kidnapping. Both the woman and taxi driver confessed to the crime. The MadisonEnterprise-Recorder PublisherEmerald GreeneSenior Staff WriterJacob BembryStaff WritersLynette Norris, Rose KleinGraphic DesignersTori Self, Steven Godfrey Advertising Sales RepresentativesJeanette Dunn, Shanna SwopeBookeeperBrooke KinsleyClassified and Legal AdsCheltsie KinsleyDeadline for classieds is Monday at 3 p.m.Deadline for legal advertisements is Wednesday at 5 p.m. There will be a $7 charge for affidavits.Circulation DepartmentSheree MillerSubscription Rates:In-County $35 Out-of-County $45 E-Edition $25 ($5 add on to existing subscription) (State & local taxes included)Since 1865 -Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity.The Madison The Madison Enterprise-Recorder Enterprise-RecorderMadison Recorder established 1865 New Enterprise established 1901 Consolidated June 25, 1908 Published weekly by Greene Publishing Inc., 1695 S SR 53, Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at Madison Post Ofce 32340. Publication No. 177.400. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Madison Enterprise-Recorder P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertisement, news matter or subscriptions that, in the opinion of the management, will not be for the best interest of the county and/or the owners of this newspaper, and to investigate any advertisement submitted.All photos given to Greene Publishing Inc. for publication in this newspaper must be picked up no later than 6 months from the date they are dropped off. Greene Publishing Inc. will not be responsible for photos beyond said deadline.P.O. Box 772 Madison, FL 32341 1695 South SR 53 Madison, FL 32340 (850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121 2013SubmittedOn Nov. 9-13, Grace Presbyterian Church will again hold our Fall Bible Conference with Dr. Gordon Reed leading the services. Dr. Reed began this Conference in 1991 and has faithfully come each year since to bring us inspiring and enlightening messages from Gods Word. Sunday services will be held at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Weekday evening services will be at 7 p.m. in the Sanctuary, Monday through Wednesday. Following the Sunday morning service, there will be a covered dish lunch. On Wednesday evening, join us for a covered dish supper in the Fellowship Hall before the service at 6 p.m. To kick off the Conference, the women of the church will gather on Saturday, Nov. 9 at 11 a.m. in the Fellowship Hall. After a time of fellowship, we will be privileged to listen to and learn from Miriam Reed as she once again brings us a devotional message. Dr. Gordon K. Reed was raised in western North Carolina and attended Columbia Seminary in Atlanta. After marrying Miriam Clark and graduating, he began what would become decades of pastoral ministry in many churches, large and small. In between, he has served in several positions within the Presbyterian Church in America and as a seminary professor for Reformed Theological Seminary. He has also written several books. But Gordons heart has remained in bringing Gods word to Gods people. Gordon is now involved in Reasonable Hope Ministry at www.reasonablehope.c om, which provides audio and text les of his sermons in sincere hope that they will give you a clearer understanding of God and His will in your life. They are neither ivorytower dissertations nor ights of dramatic oratory. They are simple, direct explanations of the truth of Gods word. Jesus said that the truth would set us free. Come and listen to Gods truth. The public is warmly invited to attend any and all services of the Fall Bible Conference. Please come and be blessed by the messages and the fellowship. The church is located at 1200 N. Washington (Hwy 53 North).Grace Presbyterian Fall Bible Conference Big Bend Cont. From Page 1people face end-of-life issues, wasnt so much about dying as it was about living; not only did BBH provide compassionate palliative care to improve the patients quality of life at the end, it also addressed the issues faced by those left behind, with grief counseling and other needed services. Sheriff Ben Stewart joined Brantley briey at the podium, praising BBH for its service to Madison and adding that he appreciated the presence of BBH and the service they provided grieving families. Unattended deaths require the involvement of the Sheriffs ofce, but with BBH, that takes care of the situation. It takes us out of play, said Stewart, at a time when grieving families dont need the added stress (of sheriff department involvement). Court Clerk Tim Sanders, who read the resolution into the record on behalf of Big Bend Hospice, added that he had been honored to serve on the organizations Board of Directors for the last several years, And I would like to thank them for everything they do. Love Story Cont. From Page 1This brought her to tears, Deanna said. She was so overwhelmed knowing that a child like her could benet from her stuffed lovies at a very difcult time. When Ali decided to do her annual room cleaning, she immediately put aside the stuffed animals and asked Deanna to give them to Mr. Ben at work. She actually gave each, one last hug and said to take care of the next child that held them, Deanna said. It should come as no surprise that Toy Story is one of Alis favorite movies. Her mom said, I can only guess that the themes in this movie provided the interest in help others through the love of a toy. MPD Chief Gary Calhoun, who was awed by Alis donations, sent her the following letter: Dear Ali, I want to thank you for your kind and generous gift to the children of our area. The stuffed animals you gave will be kept in our police cars and here at the station to be given to children we nd in need of comfort. As Im sure you know, we come across many situations where children are upset or hurting. Because of your gift, we will be able to comfort these scared and sad children by giving them a stuffed animal to hold and to love. Today we seem to hear a lot about people who are unkind and do not care about others. Your thoughtfulness shows that there are still people in the world who are kind and willing to give.ACA Homecoming Week Activities Exams sign skills involved in Adobe Photoshop, Adobe Flash, and Dreamweaver. MCHS instructor Donn Smith was instrumental in working with students to ensure skills acquisition in the Adobe programs. Nine students in the Allied Health Assisting program led by Monica Dyke passed the Certied Nursing Assistant certication examination. After learning the skills required, students practiced under the supervision of Dyke before challenging the examination. A full nursing lab on the MCHS campus provides the students with hands-on learning. Additional certications were earned in the ServSafe Certied Food Protection Manager. The three students earning the certication did so under the tutelage of Robin Smith in the MCHS Family and Consumer Science Department. The certication allows students to work in food preparation and managerial positions within the food service industry. A student in Ed Sapps Agritechnology programs earned another certication. The program, in its rst year of operation, provides students with agricultural, nance, and business skills. Sapps Animal Science program is a popular offering at MCHS, but does not have an associated industry certication. Superintendent Doug Brown praised the students, the instructors, and Stalnaker. The CTE program is a showpiece for our school system. The 98% pass rate is indicative of the dedication and commitment to quality education by all involved. Cont. From Page 1


Around Madison County4 Madison Friday, November 1, 2013 Community Calendar Did You Know?hummingbirds can't walk. {November 2}The Pinetta Volunteer Fire Department and Pinetta Community Center will host a 34-Family Yard Sale and BBQ Chicken Dinner on Saturday, Nov. 2, starting at 8 a.m. and run throughout the day! Yes, 34 families are coming together to have one HUGE yard sale you dont want to miss! Look for yellow signs on the day of the sale!{November 2}St. Marys Episcopal Church will host their annual church bazaar on Saturday, Nov. 2, from 8 a.m. until noon. Baked and canned goods, crafts, Christmas ornaments and white elephant and rummage items will be for sale. Be the winner of a pig, a gift card or a gift basket by donating $2 for each ticket or $5 for three tickets for the noon rafe. All proceeds will be used to fund local community outreach and projects. {November 2}Ruth Rodgers will be on hand Saturday afternoon from 2-3:30 p.m. at the Madison County Public Library to sign copies of her book, Reparation. {November 2}Cherry Lake Fire Rescue, Inc. announces a barbecue chicken dinner fundraiser to be held at the Cherry Lake Fire Rescue station on Saturday, Nov. 2, from 5 p.m.-until. The cost is $7 per plate. To reserve plates, call Cherry Lake Fire Rescue at (850) 929-2354 at least one day prior and leave name, number of plates desired and a return phone number to verify, or email info to {November 2}Dare to be educated and entertained while learning about some of Madison County s historic gures during the Historic Cemetery Tour at Oak Ridge Cemetery. Sponsored by the Rural Area Theater, the cost of the tour is $5. The tour will start at 6:30 p.m. Wear comfortable shoes for walking. {November 2, 9 and 16}The Lions Club is hosting its annual Turkey Shoot in front of Greene Publishing (State Road 53 at the yellow caution light) on the rst three Saturdays in November, from 10 a.m.2 p.m. Come on out, show off your target-shooting skills and win a frozen turkey for Thanksgiving. Shots are three dollars each, twelve shots to a round. Win your round. Win the turkey. Chips and drinks will also be on sale.{November 3}The McCormick Family will perform at the Pine Grove Baptist Church homecoming in Live Oak on Sunday, Nov. 3, at 11 a.m. The church is located off Highway 129 North in Live Oak. {November 9}Called A Night of Miracles, Jacob Bembry and recording artists LifeSong will hold a book signing and music concert at Pinetta United Methodist Church at 7 p.m. to unveil Jacob Bembrys new book, Sudden Death: Gods Overtime, which details his near-death experience and miraculous recovery.{November 10}The Second Annual Belles and Buckshot Skeet Shoot will be hosted by the Junior Auxiliary of Madison County and will be held Sunday, Nov. 10, from 1-5 p.m. at Wally Davis ring range, located at 5757 NE Rocky Ford Road in Madison. The event is free to the community. Instruction and training will be available at the site. Bring your family, chairs, guns and ammo for a shooting good time. More info, call Katie at (850) 253-0262 or any Junior Auxiliary member. {November 10}Genesis Missionary Baptist Church, located at 2062 Colin Kelly Highway, will celebrate Rev. Oliver J. Bradleys rst anniversary as a pastor at 3 p.m. Special guest speaker will be Rev. Dr. Charlie Bareld. Special music provided by the Pineland Sanctuary Choir, under the direction of Brother Desmond Roberson. {November 10 13}Grace Presbyterian Church will hold its 23rdannual Fall Bible Conference with Dr. Gordon K. Reed bringing the messages. Services will be Sunday at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m., and Monday Wednesday at 7 p.m. Please join in for any or all of the services. The church is located at 1200 N. Washington Street (Highway 53 North).{November 16}The Second North Florida Nostalgic Toy Show at the Wellborn Community Hall, 1340 8thAve. in Wellborn. Featuring vintage dolls, toys, action gures and more, all for sale. The show is open 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Regular admission $3.00. $1.00 discount with ad, Military, Veterans and children under 10 get in free. It Pays To AdvertiseAnd theres no better place than the newspaper. Call one of our representatives today. Sam Smith or Sherry Swift can help you on the way to a great advertising plan. 555-12341400 N. Main St. And theres no better place than the newspaper. Call one of our representatives today. They can help you on the way to a great advertising plan. 973-4141(Fax) 973-4121P.O. Drawer 772 Madison, FL FEED TIMESHow to use: The major and minor feeding times for each day are listed below. The major feeding times are the best for the sportsman and last about 2 hours, the minor feeding times can also have good success, but last only about 1 hour. Good luck and be careful out there. Major feed times are marked by an asterisk (*) The Week Of November 1 November 7, 2013 Friday November 1 5:00 AM *11:10 AM 5:20 PM *11:30 PM Saturday November 2 5:45 AM *11:50 AM 6:00 PM *11:20 PM Sunday November 3 4:30 AM *10:40 AM 4:50 PM *11:10 PM Monday November 4 5:30 AM *11:40 AM 5:50 PM Tuesday November 5 *12:15 AM 6:30 AM *12:35 PM 7:00 PM Wednesday November 6 *1:20 AM 7:30 AM *1:50 PM 8:10 PM Thursday November 7 *2:30 AM 8:30 AM *3:00 PM 9:00 PM Only 17% of individuals 55 and over say they are very confident they will have enough money to live comfortably throughout their retirement years. Worse, only 9% of those between ages 45 and 54 are very confident. Congress in 2001 passed a law that can help older workers make up for lost time. But few may understand how this generous offer can add up over time. The catch-up provision allow workers who over age 50 to make contributions to their qualified retirement plans in excess of the limits imposed on younger workers. H OW I T W ORKS Contributions to a traditional 401(k) plan are limited to $17,500 in 2013. Those who are over age 50or who reach age 50 before the end of the year may be eligible to set aside up to $23,000 in 2013. Setting aside an extra $5,500 each year into a tax-deferred retirement account has the potential to make a big difference in the eventual balance of the account. And, by extension, in the eventual income the account may generate. (See accompanying illustration.) C ATCH -U P C ONTRIBUTIONS AND THE B OTTOM L INE This chart traces the hypothetical balances of two 401(k) plans. The blue line traces a 401(k) account into which the maximum regular annual contributions are made each year, but no catch-up contributions. The green line traces a 401(k) account into which the maximum regular and full catch-up contributions are made each year. Upon reaching retirement at age 67, both accounts begin making payments of $4,000 a month. The hypothetical account without catch-up contributions will be exhausted by the time its beneficiary reaches age 83. Stacy Bush, President Bush Wealth Management The Bush Wealth Advantage C ATCH -U P C ONTRIBUTIONS Our column, The Bush Wealth Advantage is our way of giving back to the community with all sorts of insights, relevant news, and practical wealth planning strategies. S t a c y B u s h h a s p r a c t i c e d i n d e p e n d e n t f i n a n c i a l a d v i s i n g i n t h e V a l d o s t a a r e a f o r 1 4 y e a r s G r o w i n g u p o n a f a r m i n D o n a l s o n v i l l e G e o r g i a h e i s k e e n t o t h e f i n a n c i a l n e e d s o f S o u t h G e o r g i a a n d N o r t h F l o r i d a f a m i l i e s S t a c y a n d h i s w i f e C a r l a l i v e i n V a l d o s t a w i t h t h e i r f o u r c h i l d r e n Y o u c a n s u b m i t q u e s t i o n s a b o u t t h i s a r t i c l e t o a s k s t a c y b u s h @ l p l c o m S e c u r i t i e s a n d a d v i s o r y s e r v i c e s o f f e r e d t h r o u g h L P L F i n a n c i a l a r e g i s t e r e d i n v e s t m e n t a d v i s o r m e m b e r F I N R A / S I P C T h e o p i n i o n v o i c e d i n t h i s m a t e r i a l a r e f o r g e n e r a l i n f o r m a t i o n o n l y a n d a r e n o t i n t e n d e d t o p r o v i d e s p e c i f i c a d v i c e o r r e c o m m e n d a t i o n s f o r a n y i n d i v i d u a l 836371


Around Madison CountyMadison Enterprise-Recorder 5 Friday, November 1, 2013Days Of Doing Needs Volunteers To Help Feed Hungry FamiliesBy Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.In an effort to assist hungry families throughout Madison County, Americas Second Harvest, Consolidated Christian Ministries and United Way of the Big Bend are teaming up to do a food distribution as Help for Hunger, Day of Doing in Madison. The program was created to promote the spirit and value of volunteerism, increase the awareness of local humanservice agencies and demonstrate what people working together for the communitys good can accomplish. United Way of the Big Bend (UWBB) is looking for a minimum of 10 volunteers to help distribute food at Consolidated Christian Ministries (CCM) on Monday, November 4. There will be two different shifts available: 9:15 a.m. noon or noon:30 p.m., with morning shift volunteers especially needed. Volunteering for the Days of Doing program will provide an opportunity for local residents to volunteer and to provide food for those in need within the community. Consolidated Christian Ministries is located in Madison at 799 SW Pinckney Street, Unit C. The distribution of food will take place from 10 a.m. 2:30 p.m. (or until the food is gone.) This food distribution is for anyone in Madison County in need of food, regardless of prior registration with CCM. For those needing food on an ongoing basis, CCM has a food distribution twice monthly and anyone who wants to receive this assistance should visit CCM on Tuesdays, Wednesdays or Thursdays between the hours of 9 a.m.noon. To volunteer or for more information, you can contact Megan Picht at UWBB at or call her at (850) 488-8342.Photo SubmittedDays of Doing food bags from another county show what Madison County residents can expect to receive on November 4. Celebrity Waiters Night Serves Up Madison CountyBy Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.The United Way of Big Bend (UWBB) and Shelbys Restaurant is teaming up to present Celebrity Waiters, an annual dinner event that will directly support the citizens of Madison County though the UWBB. Local celebrities will be giving their time to wait tables at Shelbys, where residents will be able to join friends and neighbors for a great meal and great fellowship. The celebrities will rotate shifts every hour: from 5 to 6 p.m. is the Boys Choir of Madison, from 6 to 7 p.m. is the Boys and Girls Club of Tabula Rasa (Greenville, Pinetta, Lee and Madison Central), from 7 to 8 p.m. is Madison Academy Choir and from 8 to 9 p.m. is the Fusion Student Ministry Group. Plan to attend the night of fun and good food on Tuesday, Nov. 5, and help support the UWBB, Madison County and your favorite waiter. Dont forget to save room for dessert because at 7:30 there will be a dessert auction where local bakers will have plenty of sweets for you to bid on. Shelbys Restaurant is located at 140 NE Yellow Pine Avenue in Madison and will be serving their regular menu along with their buffet. If you have any questions on the event or would be interested in making a dessert for the auction, contact Megan Picht at or call her at (850) 4888342. Yarn And Craft Items NeededThe Senior Citizens Center of Madison is in need of yarn or any craft item. If you would like to donate to the Senior Citizens Center, you may drop it off at the center, located at 1161 SW Harvey Greene Dr. Or, you may call Angie at 973-4241 and someone will come pick it up from you. The seniors use the yarn and craft items to make crafts during the day.


Around Madison County6Madison Friday, November 1, 2013By Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.The Suwannee Valley Humane Society put on its 28thannual Pet Show this month at the Suwannee Coliseum in Live Oak and it was a howling success. The show is the shelters largest fundraiser for the year and is designed to raise money for the shelter. All proceeds go directly to the shelter and will benet the animals by buying food, medicine and other essentials needed for their care. There were several Madison County business sponsors along with Suwannee Valley sponsors that generously donated time, money and some really great door prizes for the many rafe drawings held. The event started with contest registration at 10 a.m. and nished up about 2:30 p.m., running through the lunch hour, but no one had to worry about going hungry. The shelter staff provided plenty to eat, serving up hot dogs, chili, chips and soda at very reasonable prices, with bottles of water given out for free. There was also bags stuffed full of homemade goodies, for both man and beast, that were made by the staff and sold for only 50 cents per bag. The main draw of the event, the contests, had pets and owners competing against each other for ribbons and pride, with the grand prize being a trophy for Best in Show. Both cats and dogs competed in categories such as Best Costume, Pet/Owner Look-a-Like, Longest/Shortest Tail and Best Trick. There were a total of 31 contests for owners and pets to show their stuff and, most importantly, a chance to have fun. Humane Society Director, Barbara Fink, called the fundraiser a success and said many thanks were in order for all the participants, the many sponsors and volunteers who gave so much to help the show run smoothly. The Suwannee Valley Humane Society, along with their thrift stores, are located at 1156 SE Bisbee Loop and is open Tuesdays through Saturdays from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m., or by appointment. You can also visit their website at to see their wish list of items needed for the shelter, upcoming events and pets available for adoption. Their phone number is (850) 971-9904 or call toll free at (866) 236-7812. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein October 19, 2013This handsome boy, Presley, and his person Kellie Schank, won two rst place ribbons for Dog with Longest Tail and Cutest Dog over 20 pounds.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein October 19, 2013Robert Clark and Sue Roberts collected numerous ribbons with their duo of Jethro and Precious (left to right), with Dog with Longest Ears, Biggest Dog, Best Dog Costume over 20 pounds, Smallest Dog, Cutest Dog under 20 pounds and cutest pair.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein October 19, 2013Gidget and her owners, Chuck Myers and Jane Wilcox (not pictured) placed rst for Cutest Puppy and Beginning Obedience.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein October 19, 2013Courtney Boucher had a fun time with her dog Princess. Courtney shows her excitement in winning second place with Cutest Dog Under 20 Pounds.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein October 19, 2013Kare Bear and Julie Mandy, won Best in Show for the second year in a row with Best Dog Trick (rst place) and Advanced Obedience (rst place).Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein October 19, 2013Cats made up a smaller portion of the show, but contestants and their felines were still enthusiastic competitors. Standing, left to right, is Logan Woods and Zazzy (Best in Show for cats and Cutest Pair), Brenda Futch and Sammy, Vicki Waldren and Meezie and Judy Hingson and Diesel.Humane Society Pet Show A Pawsitively Good Time


SubmittedYouve probably heard the expression Theres no such thing as a free lunch. Well put that myth to rest with not only a free lunch, but a complimentary round of golf! Business owners, business managers and business decision makers are invited to the event on Friday, November 8, at the Madison Country Club. The Inaugural Great American Smokeout Golf Fun Day is being hosted by Tobacco Free Florida and the Madison Tobacco Free Partnership. The Tobacco Free Madison partnership is a stand-alone organization for community mobilization and policy change to eliminate tobacco use in Madison County. This is one of those extraordinary occasions where it is a win-win for everyone involved, said Ted Ensminger, chairperson for the Madison Tobacco Free Partnership. We all need to remember that many of our friends and neighbors continue to be in a life or death struggle ghting their dependency on all types of tobacco products. What many people do not realize is that free help is available, through cessation services which include complimentary patches, gum and professional counseling assistance, Ensminger continued. The purpose of this event is to get the message to business leaders that free help is available for them and their employees. Madison Country Club has made the commitment to become Tobacco Free from Nov. 8 through Nov. 23 as part of the Great American Smokeout. Patrons will be asked to do the best they can to refrain from any kind of tobacco use while on the Country Club property. The parking lot and the club house will be Tobacco Free areas. Studies show that just 20 minutes after quitting tobacco use, your heart rate and blood pressure levels begin to drop. In just 12 hours, the carbon monoxide level in your blood drops to normal. After quitting for one year, the excess risk of heart disease is half that of a smokers. In ve years your risk of cancer of the mouth, throat, esophagus and bladder is half that of a non-smoker. And after 15 years of being tobacco free, the risk of coronary heart disease is that of a non-smokers. If you would like more information about the free services and products that are available, simply go online to or contact Betsy Rykard at the Florida Department of Health in Madison at (850) 973-5000 ext. 118. To register for the free round of golf and complimentary lunch, simply stop by the pro shop at Madison Country Club or call the club at 850-973-6701. All you need to register is your name, your phone number, your handicap (if available) and the name of your business. The free golf outing is only for business owners, business managers and those who make business decisions.Around Madison CountyMadison Enterprise-Recorder 7 Friday, November 1, 2013SubmittedAs fall approaches, you can feel the excitement building. On Nov. 9 and 10, the much anticipated Calico Holiday Arts and Crafts Show will once again take place in Moultrie, GA. This outstanding festival features over 300 booths of arts & crafts! Whether you are looking for new decor items for the holidays or you are ready to start (or finish!) your Christmas shopping, you are sure to find something to suit your style and budget! The rich diversity of our Southern heritage abounds in the crafts of returning favorites and re-invents itself in exclusive new offerings from our region. Imagine surprising that special someone with a gift of Mother Nature. Peggy Gilmore designs mirrors and frames of art from natures bounty... a way to celebrate nature and recycle, as well. All materials are organic: various tree barks, lichens, mosses, ferns, leaves and reeds. The natural bark provides an earthy contrast to the smooth glass. The process to completion includeshunt & gather, sort & cut, design & layout, trim & set, assemble & clamp, and finally, detail & finish. With the cooler temperatures of autumn it is a great time to get outside and clean the spent flowers from your gardens and flower beds. There is not a better time to add a wrought iron accent. Adding one of these metal garden products from Men of Iron will give your landscape a focal point during the dormant winter season. Old fences, candle holders and other pieces of old metal are hand welded into welcome signs and yard art. Their custom collectibles combine both form and function in a beautiful link to our past. This is just a sampling of the one-of-a-kind crafts that will be offered at this years holiday show. Here is your chance to get all your holiday shopping done in short order! Not only will you support the local economy, find exclusive gifts for everyone on your list, save time and money, but you will have fun doing it! Make it a family affair as there is something here for everyone. Crafters from across the Southeast will be on hand to display the finest in decorating and gift giving for the upcoming holiday season. Browse through a huge selection of holiday decorations and trees, appliqued and embellished clothing, decorative painting, photography, prints, personalized Christmas ornaments, handcrafted jewelry, dolls, children's toys, fabric decor, scented candles, lotions & soaps, and much, much more! Sample and purchase delicious prepackaged foods including gourmet dips and drink mixes, jellies and jams, maple syrup products, homebaked goods, roasted almonds and nuts, candies, fudge and much, much more! A variety of entertainment for both the young and young-at-heart will include visits with Santa and clogging performers from across the Southeast. Each visitor will have a chance to win a handcrafted European styled accessory donated by Men of Iron. Site of the show is Spence Field, home of the Sunbelt Ag Expo, located 4 miles southeast of U.S. Hwy 319 on Highway 133 in Moultrie, Georgia. Gates open from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. on Saturday and 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. on Sunday. Admission is $5.00 per adult; children 12 and under are free with an adult. Sorry no pets allowed. For more information, call 229-985-1968 or e-mail: Be sure to visit our website,, for the latest information. Calico Holiday Arts And Crafts Show Coming In November Free Golf Outing For Business Leaders Includes Life Saving Message H a l l o w e e n B l o c k P a r t y H e l d Dear Friend:Thank you so much for your generous donations of money, treats, beverages, and/or time for the 3rdAnnual Halloween Block Party on Columbia Ave. As you know each year we organize a block party for the children in area and with each year we have grown larger. This endeavor is a group effort and we appreciate everything that everyone does to help make it a success. With the generous support of people like you, we were able to feed and entertain the young and the young at heart. We would like to give special thanks to the Madison County Police Department, Madison County Fire Department, the City of Madison, Judge Browning, Winn Dixie, McDonalds, KC Beauty Supply, Bernard Straughter (Bounce Houses), JC Fead (Horses), Vantasian Bell (Face Painting), Boothill Ryders, and other local businesses and all our family and friends. See you next year. Thank you again, and we look forward to your continued support. Sincerely, Tami Brown and Evelyn Straughter


School8Madison Friday, November 1, 2013 M C C S G i f t e d C l a s s C o n n e c t s S t u d e n t s A n d C o m m u n i t y W i t h S c h o o l H a p p e n i n g s By Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.Its not often that one newspaper gets to do a story on another newspaper, but thats exactly what this reporter gets to do. The Bronco Times is an online newspaper that is created and published by Megan Dickeys rst period class, made up of 6th, 7thand 8thgrade gifted students. They post the newspaper on the MCCS website at the rst of every month and it includes all facets of school life, as seen by the students. The September/October issue includes a short history lesson on Labor Day, sports updates, a story on the rst week of school from a 6thgraders perspective and then those of several teachers, a highlight of the Dean of Students, clubs, upcoming school events, a story on bullying and fun inserts such as horoscopes and joke of the month. The newspaper does a great job of keeping students apprised of events and club dates while also introducing them to faculty and story subjects to read and think about. The newspaper addresses the Madison community by posting The Times on their website so that parents, friends or anyone else can connect to the school through the publication. Other media work the class works on is The Bronco Report. Every morning, the class does a morning show for the entire school where they give school announcements and one student gives a mini-lesson to the elementary students on a fruit or vegetable that will be served in the schools cafeteria that day. The students do all the announcing and run all the equipment for the show. If you would like to see the work of these talented students, go to the school website at Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein October 23, 2013MCCS Gifted Students pose for a picture during Megan Dickeys rst period class. Standing in the back row, from left to right a re: Abi Annett, Zach Baughman, Makeela Hawkins, Joshua Moore, Jayla Hall, Freddie Weatherspoon, Amber Bass and Zarkese Haynes. Sitting in the front row, from left to right are: Montoya Brown, Briana Michael, Zabdiel Reyes, Justin Burnett and Journey Aust.


Submitted by ACAAucilla Christian Academy golfers Timothy Finlayson and Megan Scholl competed in the regional golf tournament at Pensacola's A.C. Read Golf Course at the Naval Air Station on Oct. 22. Finlayson scored 88 on the 18-hole course, while Scholl scored 97. "Megan was one stroke away from advancing to the playoff for the state tournament," said Coach David Jackson. "Both Timothy and Megan played steady, and we all were real pleased with their scores." The golfers competed among 54 boys and 45 girls in the tournament. The lowest score of the day for the boys was 69. "It was quite an accomplishment for our players to reach regionals," said Athletic Director Kevin Smith. "Coach Jackson has done an excellent job working with them. We look forward to another successful golf season next year." SportsMadison Enterprise-Recorder 9 Friday, November 1, 2013M a d i s o n C o u n t y H i g h S c h o o l B a s k e t b a l l S e a s o n P a s s e s A v a i l a b l e By Jacob BembryGreene Publishing, Inc. Get a season pass now for Madison County High School basketball home games. For $80, a person can get a pass to all 18 home games the Cowboys and Cowgirls varsity and junior varsity squads play, plus a six hot dog/drink combo. For $55, a person can get passes to 12 games of their choice plus three hot dog/drink combos. For $30, a person can get passes for six games of their choice. For more information, contact Coach Marcus Hawkins at (850) 673-9920, Coach Allen Demps at (850) 363-0262 or Coach Renee Demps at (850) 7662868. ACA Golfers Compete At Regional Tournament Warriors Run To Great Finish In DistrictsBy Fran HuntGreene Publishing, Inc. The Aucilla Christian Academy Warriors cross country teams ran to a great finish during the District championship at Maclay on Oct. 24; the boys finished third, and the girls finished second. Running for the boys, Braden Mattingly passed one runner to finish third, with a time of 17:10. Gatlin Nennstiel passed one runner to finish fifth, with a time of 17:23. Carson Nennstiel finished 15th, with a time of 19:11, setting a personal record. Nick Arceneaux finished 17th, with a time of 20:29. Taylor Nugent finished 18th, with a time of 20:47. Brandon Slaughter finished 19th, with a time of 21:08, setting a personal record. Zack Arceneaux finished 21st, with a time of 21:16, setting a personal record. Running for the girls, Camryn Grant passed two runners to finish 10th, with a time of 23:14. Sarah Tharpe finished 11th, with a time of 23:18. Whitney Stevens passed one runner to finish 12th, with a time of 23:23, setting a personal record. Abby Reams was passed by three runners to finish 13th, with a time of 23:28, beating her personal record by nearly two minutes. Hanna Searcy passed one runner to finish 14th, with a time of 23:36. Grace Beshears was passed by two runners to finish 16th, with a time of 23:48. Jessica Giddens finished 17th, with a time of 24:04. The Warriors will compete in the Regional Championship on Nov. 2 in Lake City, and the State Championship on Nov. 19 in Tallahassee. Photo SubmittedTimothy Finlayson takes a shot at the regional tournament.Photo SubmittedMegan Scholl lines up her shot.


Church/Turn Back Time10Madison Friday, November 1, 2013 Buried TreasuresWay Back When AtMadison First Baptist ChurchSubmitted By Judy PhillipsGuest ColumnistNovember 5, 1943Miss Maybelle Waring entertained with an oyster supper Monday evening at the home of her nephew and niece, Mr. and Mrs. J.L. Wyche, her guests being members of the family and a few friends, including Mr. and Mrs. Wyche, Mr. and Mrs. B.G. Waring, Mr. and Mrs. B.F. Williamson and two daughters, Mary Ann and Betty, Mrs. M.W. Williamson, Miss Whittie Dickinson, Mrs. A.D. Stanton and Mr. Burton McLeary. The Lee community opened a surgical dressings room on Oct. 28 in the clinic building and an average of 35 workers, men and women, are registered for work. Mr. and Mrs. John McCullough, and son, Ronnie, of Savannah, Ga., spent Monday night with Mr. and Mrs. A.H. Hemphill of Lee. Word from Ralph Toole, Madison County boy, is that he likes Navy life fine. He has made three trips over and is now in New York.October 30, 1953The Greenville Pirates were again successful in keeping the visitors from scoring and beat the Crawfordville team by a score of 48-0. Mrs. Mildred Brinson made a recent visit to Gainesville with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Arnow, and daughter, Suzanne. Mrs. Ruth Stancil of Green Cove Springs was a recent visitor with the Maxwell Hadden family. Mrs. B.M. Kent of Lee spent two weeks in Jacksonville visiting her children and her grandchildren. November 1, 1963The marriage of Miss Martha Ellen Shows, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Oliver Shows of Clewiston, and Ferdinand Edward Naughton, Jr. of Madison was an event of Saturday, Oct. 30, at two oclock in the afternoon in the Catholic Church in Troy, Ala. Mr. and Mrs. P.S. Cantey left Thursday for Port Everglades from where they sail for Jamaica. While on board ship, they will attend the State Automobile Dealers Association meeting. They will be away about a week. Mr. J.J. Sale, Jr. is on a pheasant hunting trip in Nebraska with friends from Bainbridge, Ga. Jimmy Copeland of Andrew College, Cuthbert, Ga., spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Copeland. The Trunk or Treat was truly a great success! We had Veggie Tales, Fall in Love with Jesus, Jesus is a Lifesaver, Woman at the Well, Moses in the Bulrushes, Jonah and the Whale, A candy store called Tis So Sweet to Trust in Jesus, and even In the Beginning.the Garden of Eden ~ just to name a few. All the children seemed to have a great time, as did the adults who helped to make this a successful event It was good to have Bro. Jim and Beth back in worship today. During our praise time we sang 10,000 Reasons and There is None Like You. The hymns for the day included Tis So Sweet to Trust in Jesus and Tell the Good News. Luke 10:20, Nevertheless do not rejoice in this, that the spirits are subject to you, but rather rejoice because your names are written in heaven, is the scriptural basis for the choir special, A New Name Written Down in Glory. It was beautifully done. The children were dismissed to childrens church. We are ever so grateful for the volunteers who lead this group week after week. Bro. Gabes sermon, Love Your Enemies was from Matthew 5:43-48, You have heard that it was said, You shall love your neighbor and hate your enemy. But I say to you, love your enemies, bless those who curse you, do good to those who hate you, and pray for those who spitefully use you and persecute you, that you may be sons of your Father in heaven; for He makes His sun rise on the evil and on the good, and sends rain on the just and on the unjust. For if you love those who love you, what reward have you? Do not even the tax collectors do the same? And if you greet your brethren only, what do you do more than others? Do not even the tax collectors do so? Therefore you shall be perfect, just as your Father in heaven is perfect. The first part of verse 3 is part of the Levitical Law but not the second part. And then Jesus says, But I say to you. There are four actions we should take toward our enemies. Love them, bless them, do good for them, and pray for them. Bro. Gabe referred us to James 2:14-18. It seems that we are to actively love, bless, do good and pray. Action is always required when showing love. Obedience without transformation is legalism. And why are we doing this? Verse 45 tells us, that you may be sons of your Father in heaven. God is good to all people, just and unjust. Jesus said if we only love those who love us then we are no different than the tax collectors who were the most hated folks of His day, yet they loved the people. Once again we need to take note that Jesus/God is our standard as plainly put in verse 48, Therefore you shall be perfect, just as your Father in heaven is perfect. Our standard is a holy God. After the spoken word was given, we participated in the ordinance of the Lords Supper. Tuesday, Nov. 5 ~ 10 a.m. Just Older Youth choir We will visit Lake Park. GOOD NEWS CLUBSWe have two clubs in our local schools. The Madison County Central School Club meets on Tuesday at 2:45 p.m The Pinetta Elementary School Club meets on Thursday at 3:15 p.m. Leaders share the Good News of Christ through song, prayer, fellowship and a Bible story each week during the school year. Attendance for these groups is running about 50+. Be a prayer warrior for this group of folks ~ volunteers and students. Carol Bynum is the coordinator for these groups. Wednesdays Schedule: 5:30 p.m. ~ AWANA, 6 p. m. ~ The Youth and College Group, 6:30 p.m. Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. ~ Worship Choir rehearsal, and 8:15 p.m. ~ Christmas Choir Rehearsal. Thursday, Nov. 7My Hope America. a broadcast from the Billy Graham Evangelistic Association will air at 8 p.m. on TBN. My Hope America with Billy Graham is a nationwide effort to reach people across the United States with the Gospel of Jesus Christ. If you have questions about any of the announcements or prayer concerns, the church staff is ready to serve you. The church office hours are 8:30 a. m 4:30 p.m., Monday Friday. The office phone number is 973-2547 or you can reach the church secretary by email at We also have a website, that is regularly updated. Our pastor can be reached at Jim Carey, our music minister can be reached at Only one week left to participate in OPERATION CHRISTMAS CHILDPlease pick up your box and pamphlet Sunday. Fill the box with items suggested on the pamphlet, include $7 for cost of shipping, and attach a label on the end of the box. Put two rubber bands around the box for security and bring it back to church. Collection will end on Sunday, Nov. 10 when we will dedicate these boxes during the morning worship service. Fill your box this week! WMU Rally ~ Tues., Nov. 12, Pine Grove Baptist ChurchThe program will begin at 10 a.m. with lunch to follow. We will be dedicating all the shoeboxes from the Middle Florida Baptist Association. SUNDAY NIGHTS @ FIRST..Our evening service @ First begins at 5 p.m. This will allow us the opportunity to share in praise, worship, and the Word from 5 p.m. until 5:45 p.m. Then from 5:45 until 7:30 a variety of class options will be available to grow your faith. For ADULTS, three different classes will be offered: Experiencing God -13 wks. led by Andrea Krell Cost $16 When Gods People Pray Six weeks led by LaVerne Deckard Cost $11 Divorce Care 13 wks. Led by Bro. Gabe, Ann McLeod, and Shelly Smith Cost $15 This is a class for those experiencing separation, divorcees or those going through a divorce. All sessions stand alone, so you can join any one at anytime. Call the church office at 973-2547 to register for these classes so books will be available for you. Please make checks payable to FBC Madison for your class book with the name of the course in the memo. The YOUTH, grades 6-8, will have an opportunity to study the Book of James led by Amy Kendrick and Dave Deckard. For HIGH SCHOOL, 9-12 grades, through COLLEGE/CAREER age folks Melanie Parks, Ray Pike and Ansley Rogers will be leading a study entitled Forgotten God. The CHILDREN will also have special places. The Preschool Choir, ages 3-6 will be taught by Beth Carey and Carol Bynum. Jim Carey, Martha Beggs, and Thelma DeHart will lead the Childrens Choir for those in first-fifth grades. And of course, a Nursery will be provided for those babies through age two. Dinner will be served from 7-7:30 p.m. for preschool through college. No matter your age or where you are in your walk with Christ, there is a place for you SUNDAY NIGHTS @ FIRST! God is doing awesome things! Join us this week for Sunday school at 9:45 a.m. where we have classes for nursery through senior adults. Worship begins at 11 a.m. when we will honor the Lord with songs of praise, prayers, offerings, and the spoken word. Please join us. In the meantime remember, FALL BACK (set your clocks back)on Saturday From the May 6, 1987 edition of the Madison County Carrier.


By Rose Klein Greene Publishing, Inc.The Future Farmers of America (FFA) has a history that dates back to 1928, when a group of farmers founded the organization. Their goal was to prepare future generations for the challenges of feeding a growing population. These future-minded individuals joined agriculture with education and taught students that agriculture is more than just planting and harvesting, but a career that includes science, business and art as well. In FFA, students learn about the science, business and technology of plant and animal production and are challenged to real-life, hands-on tests of skills that will prepare them for more than 300 careers in the agricultural industry. This is accomplished through classroom and lab instruction, workbased learning programs and membership in leadership organizations. Madison County High School has a strong FFA chapter, under the leadership of Agricultural Teacher, Ed Sapp. Agri-Science and Agri-Technology are taught on campus to 9ththrough 12thgrade students, on the expansive 45 acres behind the school. The school farm, also called a land lab, is home for cows, hogs and a catsh pond. Some of the crops grown in the agriculture program can be seen when you drive past the front of the school. Perennial peanut hay is baled and lines the front entrance and wraps around to the side of the main drive that leads to the back of the school. Other crops grown are Bermuda hay and corn. The business aspect of agriculture is cultivated in the students when livestock and crops are sold and proceeds are channeled back into the school to fund the program. Ed Sapp wears more than a farmers cap as an MCHS teacher. He ignites interest in the middle school students by spending the last two periods of the school day at the Central School, prepping them for the high school program. He oversees the students whose future careers will be in agriculture in the high schools On the Job Training program (OJT) and Sapp instills leadership in his students by participating in the National FFA Conventions. Today there are currently about 580,000 FFA members in the United States with more than 23 million jobs in some facet of agriculture, making it the nations largest employer. Analysts forecast the worlds population will grow to nine billion people by 2050. To ght hunger and prepare for the population explosion, the agriculture industry will need educated, skilled and passionate people dedicated to addressing this future development. Todays students, taught by Ed Sapp, will be the advocates for tomorrows agricultural solutions.Each year during the week before Thanksgiving agricultural producers join with urban residents to celebrate their mutual relationships. Farm-City Week, a national observance, also emphasizes the importance of domestic agricultural production for our quality of life as well as the availability of a safe, abundant domestic food supply Farmers and ranchers rely on essential partnerships with urban communities to supply, sell and deliver nished products across the country and around the world. Above all, consumer purchases sustain farm enterprise. This year Farm-City Week is scheduled to extend from Nov. 22 through Nov. 28. Members of Madison County Farm Bureaus and other volunteers throughout Florida will mark the occasion by holding public meal functions, sponsoring farm tours and conducting other activities that help educate non-farmers about contemporary agriculture. Agricultural producers contribute more than food, ber and renewable fuels. Good management of farm properties provides green space, maintains wildlife habitat, preserves freshwater recharge areas and controls invasive species. According to virtually all studies of property tax revenues and public services, rural dwellers help subsidize police and re protection for urban residents. City residents receive far more than a dollars worth of public services for every dollar they pay in property tax; rural residents received far less than a dollars worth of services for every dollar they pay Florida farmers and ranchers work hard to produce more than 280 commodities, said John Hoblick, president of Florida Farm Bureau Federation. They know that it takes many other partnerships to bring food to the family table. We celebrate the success of those partnerships during Farm-City Week. We also appreciate the efforts of so many volunteers around the state in planning and organizing Farm-City Week events. According to researchers at the University of Floridas Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences, agriculture and related sectors generate an economic impact of $133 billion annually. This sector also employs more than 1.6 million workers in our state. Without question agriculture is a cornerstone of our material security Farm-City Week offers a way of reminding both agricultural producers and consumers that we depend upon each other for the stability of our way of life. It also gives all of us an opportunity to thank someone who helps make the bounty of our food supply possible. For the past three years, Madison County Farm Bureau sponsors a 4th Grade Essay Contest and the title of the Essay is Why is Agriculture Important to America? All Madison fourth graders were invited to participate. We will honor the top four winners at the Farm City Week Dinner which will be held at the Madison County Ext Ofce on Nov. 19 at 6:30 p.m. Florida Farm Bureau is the Sunshine State's largest general agricultural organization with more than 140,000 member-families representing Farm Bureaus in 60 counties. Membership provides a multitude of benets and you don't have to be a farmer to be a member of Florida Farm Bureau. To nd out more information on becoming a member.Call Madison Farm Bureau at 973-4071.FarmMadison Enterprise-Recorder 11 Friday, November 1, 2013Farm City Week Planned For Nov. 22-28Photo SubmittedFarm City Week fourth Grade Past Winners from 2010 aref pictured from left to right: Aubrey Day rst place, Gabrielle Barnes 4th place, Dilan Lawson 2nd place, Roderick Shaw third place, and fourth grade teacher Crysti Handeld Madison Academy. Hay! Future Farmers Of America Raise Crops At MCHSGreene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, October 23, 2013The Future Farmers of America, standing in front of one of their many bales of hay. Kneeling in the front row, from left to right, are: Jamarrion Cosey, Joseph Bryant, Chase Gurley, Darian Humphrey, Jessica Ross, Donnie Kinsey, Taylor McMullen, Jordan Thigpin, Toshanna Anderson and Agriculture Teacher, Ed Sapp. Standing in the back row, from left to right, are: Raymond Reynolds, Sierra Gillis, Gabe Miller, Jarrod Burns, Rusty Shacklford, Marv Hollingsworth, Jay West, RaQuon Williams, Kerria Livingston, Gavin George, Khalial Sanders, Joseph Thompson, Tesha Paige, Kelli Garner, Carlie Ginn, Ethan Ratliff, Cody Cline, Paul Armstrong, Sarah Baltzell and Sydney Hardin. Standing on top of the hay, from left to right, are Courtney Fox and Lane Peavy.


$199 Move-In Special!! 1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC accessible apts. Rental assistance may be available. HUD vouchers accepted. Call 850-948-3056. TDD/TTY 711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe Trail, Greenville, FL 32331. Equal Housing Opportunityrun, c MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE FOR SALE YARD SALE FOR RENT HELP WANTED HELP WANTED HELP WANTED WANTED TO BUY Buy, Sell or Trade In The Classieds Call 973-4141 Call SERVICES Classifieds . . . . . 12Madison Enterprise-Recorder Friday, November 1, 2013 Check us out on-line www.greenepublishing.comI am a retired nurse; and want to do private duty work with the elderly. If you can use me, I am available for any shift. Excellent references. 464-7276 (Cell)run, n/c Ofce Building For Rent Across the street from the Courthouse, on Shelby Street. (between Owens Propane and Burnette Plumbing) Newly Renovated 1120 square foot. Call Emerald Greene 850-973-4141.10/16 rtn, n/c Madison Heights Apartments 1,2,3 & 4 bedroom apts. Section 8 Housing designed for low income families 150 SW Bumgardner Dr. Madison, FL Phone 850-973-4290 TDD 711 Equal Housing Opportunity6/22, rtn, c Deadline For Classieds (850) 973-4141 3:00 p.m. Every MondayQuest Training offers a professional CNA prep class taught by a registered nurse. High pass rates on state test. No GED or Diploma required if age18 yr. Day and evening classes. Next class November 11. 386-362-1065.10/2 10/30, pdWasher And Dryer For Sale! Kenmore series 70 washer, top load. Series 80 dryer, front load (door opens from top down). White in color and both are in perfect working order. $400 rm. Call (229) 460-529610/30 rtn, n/c Asphalt Milling For Sale $350 for 18 ton load (850) 464-1230. For Sale 2006 Expedition; Eddie Bauer; White Very nice family car in very good condition. $8,500 OBO. Call (850) 464-1230 for more information. 1 Bedroom Cabin on Farm 1 person, $35 application fee, background check. $400/month which includes water. Security deposit required. You pay electric. Direct TV/HBO available. Call (850) 673-1117.10/16 rtn, cNew 2013 4 BD/2 BA 32x76 Mobile Home only $89,535. Come take a look on our lot. Freedom Homes Lake City (386) 466-8315.10/16 rtn, cUsed homes on our lot at Freedom Homes Lake City. Too many to list come by and take a look!10/16 rtn, cUsed 3 BD/2 BA home quality construction at a low price. Call (386) 466-8315.10/16 rtn, cBe rent free with the purchase of our homes. New or used we have it cheaper! Call Tisha (386) 466-8315.10/16 rtn, cWe buy used single and double wides. Pay cash on the barrel head. Call Mike (386) 623-4218.10/16 rtn, cNew double wide houses starting at $350 per month with your land. Call Mike (386) 623-4218.10/16 rtn, cNew to market place. Brand spanking new 4 BR/2 BA house starting at $49,900. Call Mike (386) 623-4218.10/16 rtn, cWe do land house package in North Florida South Georgia. Call Mike for appointment at (386) 623-4218.10/16 rtn, cUsed double wides starting at $24,900 to $29,900. Call Mike at (386) 623-4218.10/16 rtn, c Advent Christian Village (368) 658-5627 (recorded job information line) Floridas Oldest Retirement Community Celebrating 100 Years Occupational Therapist Wanted For LTC center and outpatient rehabilitation clinic, unrestricted FL license required, prior experience in inpatient or outpatient setting preferred; prior EMR experience preferred; must be supportive and compassionate with commitment to the highest quality of care. Competitive salary & benets; onsite daycare & tness facilities. Apply in person at Personnel Ofce Monday through Friday from 9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m., or fax resume/credentials to (386) 658-5160. EOE / Drug-Free Workplace / Criminal background checks required.10/18 10/30, cPosition: Full-Time Case Manager/Social Worker Duties Include: Assessments, observation, careplans, maintaining condential records and reports as well as other in-home services and all services pertinent to the frail elderly. Experience: Must have a Bachelor Degree in Social Services. Experience preferred, but not required. Applicants need to apply in person at the Senior Citizens Council Center, 1161 SW Harvey Greene Dr. Madison, Fl. 32340. Ofce hours are Monday thru Friday 8:00 am to 5:00 pm, please no phone calls.10/18 10/30, c CASH FOR FLORIDA LICENSE PLATES! $1000 for Madison Co enamel Tags dated 1911-17, $100 each for FL tags starting with #35 for years 1938, 39, 40, 43, 49, and 54. Jeff Francis or 727 424 1576.www.oridalicenseplates.com10/23 -12/25, pdPinetta Volunteer Fire Dept. and Pinetta Community Center will host a 34Family Yard Sale and BBQ Chicken Dinner on Saturday November 2, 2013 starting at 8 a.m. and run throughout the day! Yes, we said 34 families are coming together to have one HUGE yard sale you dont want to miss! Look for Yellow Signs day of the sale!10/23, 10/30, n/cEMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY MADISON COUNTY ROAD DEPARTMENT Job Title: Machine Operator (Two Positions Available) Salary: Starts at a minimum of $11.37 per hour Job Duties: Miscellaneous equipment operation, performing routine maintenance and minor repairs on such equipment; performing other job duties as assigned by supervisor, including truck driving, laborer and semi-skilled assignments when necessary to maintain work schedule or during slack or seasonal periods. Minimum Qualications: Minimum of two (2) years experience operating various heavy equipment and/or heavy trucks, or any combination of education, training, and experience which provides the required knowledge, skills, and abilities. High School Diploma or its equivalent preferred. Sufcient health, physical strength, and ability to do heavy manual labor. Valid Commercial Drivers License Class A preferred. Application Deadline: 5:00 PM on Friday, November 8, 2013. Employment applications must be obtained from and submitted to Workforce located at 705 E. Base Street in the Desoto Crossing Shopping Center (where Harveys Super Market is located), Madison, Florida, between the hours of 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday thru Friday. The Workforce ofce may be contacted by phone at number 866-367-4758. For further specic information about the job itself, you may contact the Madison County Road Department Ofce at Phone Number (850) 973-2156. Madison County is an Equal Opportunity Employer and a Drug Free Workplace.10/23, 10/30, cPositions Available: Registered Nurse; Clinical Coordinator; Health Information Technology Project Coordinator. See for details.10/23 11/6, c2 Bedroom 2 Bath Water furnished. 1/4 mile outside city limits. (850) 973-6735. No calls after 8 p.m. please.10/30, pd Drivers: Home EVERY Weekend, Dedicated Southern Lanes & OTR! All Miles PAID (Loaded & Empty)! Or Walk Away Lease: No Money Down, No Credit Check. 1-888-880-5916.10/30, pd Coordinator for XCEL-IT Program. See .10/30 11/13, c Maintenance Person Nursing home experience helpful. Full time position with benets. Apply in person at Lake Park of Madison, 259 SW Captain Brown Rd Madison, FL 32340.11/1 11/13, cJoann Bridges Academy in Greenville, Fl is looking for Registered Nurse Direct patient care experience with children and adolescents, preferably in an in-patient residential setting; including assessment. Applications can be picked up from the facility Monday-Friday between 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Resumes can be faxed to 850-948-4227 Attn: Kimberly Glee or Tuwollar Mobley.11/1 11/13, c 10x12 Storage Building All wood, shingle roof, fully insulated, double doors, extra nice condition. $950. Call (850) 971-5589 or (850) 210-2320.11/1, pd MIG Welders Needed Must have High School diploma or equivalent, the ability to read and understand CAD sketches, also able to read a tape measure to the 1/16th, and you will be required to pass an onsite weld test. You Must have a minimum of two years welding experience or a graduate of a certied welding program, along with no previous employment history with Big Top Mfg. Must pass weld test on-site. Starting Friday, 11/1/13 at 7:30 a.m. Apply in person at Big Top Mfg. 3255 North Hwy 19. We will only accept ten qualied applications. Big Top is an equal opportunity employer that does not tolerate discrimination in employment based upon race, sex, religion, color, nation origin, age, disability, marital status, special disabled veteran or any other characteristic protected by law.11/1, cFinishing Operator Needed Must be able to read a tape measure to 1/4th inch and have no previous employment with Big Top Mfg. This job requires heavy lifting, brushing, painting and labeling. There is only one (1) position available, we will only accept the rst ten (10) qualied applications. Applications will be accepted Starting Friday, 11/1/13 at 7:30 a.m. Must apply in person at Big Top Mfg. 3255 North US 19 Perry, FL. Big Top is an equal opportunity employer that does not tolerate discrimination in employment based upon race, sex, religion, color, nation origin, age, disability, marital status, special disabled veteran or any other characteristic protected by law.11/1, c Steel Fab Operator Needed Must have high school diploma or equivalent, be able to read a tape measure to 1/16th, should be procient in math, and have no previous employment with Big Top Mfg. There is only one (1) position available, we will only accept the rst ten (10) qualied applications. Starting Friday, 11/1/13 at 7:30 a.m. Must apply in person at Big Top Mfg. 3255 North US 19 Perry, FL. Big Top is an equal opportunity employer that does not tolerate discrimination in employment based upon race, sex, religion, color, nation origin, age, disability, marital status, special disabled veteran or any other characteristic protected by law.11/1, c Coordinator for Paramedic/EMT Program .See .11/1 11/20, c

PAGE 13 Friday, November 1, 2013 Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13 All Legals are posted on line at All local legals are also published at L e g a l s 10/25, 11/1 Help Wanted DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Learn to drive for US Xpress! Earn $700 per week! No experience needed! Local CDL Training. Job ready in 15 days! (888) 368-1964. Heavy Equipment Operator Training! Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. 3 Weeks Hands On Program. Local Job Placement Assistance. National Certications. GI Bill Benets Eligible. 1-866-362-6497. Experienced OTR Flatbed Drivers earn 50 up to 55 cpm loaded. $1000 sign on to Qualied drivers. Home most weekends. Call: (843) 266-3731 EOE Home Improvement Find Guaranteed, Local A/C Sales & Installation Pros! 800-763-7108 Air Conditioner Sales, Service and Installation. All pros are pre-screened and relentlessly reviewed! Call now for a no obligation estimate! 800-763-7108. Miscellaneous Six day vacation in Orlando, Florida! Regularly $1,175.00. Yours today for only $389.00! You SAVE 67 percent. PLUS One-week car rental included. Call for details.1-800-985-1463. DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 1-800-745-2645. AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Get FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Technician training. Housing and Financial aid for qualied students. Job placement assistance. Call AIM 866-314-3769. Real Estate/ Land for Sale Banks Loss is YOUR GAIN. 50300+ acres adjoining Cumberland Trail Park. Big Timber, Creeks, Hunting, Perfect for Cabins! Starting at $1,500/acre Call 877-282-4409. Real Estate/ Lots & Acreage Foreclosed Cabin On 4 Acres! Just $89,900. Bring your hammer & nails. Great xer upper on beautiful wooded rolling land. Enjoy wildlife, creeks, ponds, lake access. Must see! Call 877-888-0267, x 436. Streamfront Land Bargain! 1.7 acre wooded corner parcel in Blue Ridge Mtns. 390' on crystal clear stream, Natural year-round spring. Paved road, municipal water, utilities, mild restrictions RV friendly. Was $69,900 now, $27,900. Excellent nancing. Call now 866-952-5303, x 63. FLORIDA PRESS SERVICES, INC. STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED PROGRAM STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED ADS FOR 10/28/2013 THROUGH 11/3/2013


14Madison Friday, November 1, 2013 Includes $1,000 bonus cash to finance with Chrysler Capital. $ 4 3 9 1 3 $ 4 3 9 1 3 $ 43 913 V130261 2013 DODGE CHARGER Q130333 V140071 2 0 1 4 2 0 1 4 CHRYSLER 300 2014 39 MPG Q130124 3RD ROW SEATING V130370 888-304-2277 888-463-6831 801 E. SCREVEN ST QUITMAN, GA 4164 N. VALDOSTA RD. VALDOSTA, GA 2013 SILVERADO LT 2500 HD CREW CAB Z-71 4X4 2 0 1 3 C H E V Y C A M A R O L T 2 0 1 3 C H E V Y C A M A R O L T 2013 CHEVY CAMARO LT 34 MPG 2 0 1 3 M A L I B U L T 2 0 1 3 M A L I B U L T 2013 MALIBU LT C130246 C130080 2 2 9 2 6 3 7 5 6 1 2 2 9 2 6 3 7 5 6 1 229-263-7561 8640 HWY 84 WEST C130045 A LL S TAR E DITION Z71 O FF -R OAD S PRAY -I N B EDLINER R EAR C AMERA R EMOTE S TART A DJ P EDALS MSRP $38,165 DISCOUNT $ 8,352 S UNROOF N AVIGATION R EMOTELINK 20 W HEELS H IGH I NTENSITY H EADLAMPS C130210 $ 2 7 7 9 7 $ 2 7 7 9 7 $ 27 797 2013 SILVERADO LT 1500 X-CAB Z-71 4X4 830376 41 MPG C130250 2 0 1 3 C H E V Y S O N I C L T 2 0 1 3 C H E V Y S O N I C L T 2013 CHEVY SONIC LT $ 1 5 8 8 8 $ 1 5 8 8 8 $ 15 888 A ll prices p lus tax, title & Lemon Law fee of $3 and reflect all applicable factory rebates. 2013 Truck of the Year per Motor Trend Magazine, January 2013. Highway MPG per window factory sticker. Vehicles may be located at either of our Quitman or Valdosta dealerships. All prices good through November 4, 2013 or until vehicle is sold, whichever comes first. Must present ad at time of purchase to receive all/any advertised price. V140065 $ 2 0 8 5 7 $ 2 0 8 5 7 $ 20 857 2 0 1 4 2 0 1 4 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN 2014 5.7L HEMI, Auto NAVI Heated Leather Buckets, Remote Start 20 Chrome Wheels, Rear Back-up Camera MSRP $47,290 DISCOUNT -$ 7,292 D URMAX T URBO D IESEL A LLISON A UTO T RANS ., L OCKING R EAR D IFF ., S PRAY -I N B EDLINER Z-71 O FF R OAD T RAILER T OW R EAR V ISION C AMERA OVER $9000 DISCOUNT! MSRP $53,020 DISCOUNT -$9,107 1.4L E CO T EC E NGINE M Y L INK M P 3 P LAYER U SB P ORT R EAR V ISION C AMERA E NHANCED S AFETY F EACTURES P OWER S EAT 2.5L E CO T EC E NGINE R EAR V ISION C AMERA P OWER S EAT 17 W HEELS R EMOTE S TART U NIVERSAL H OME R EMOTE MSRP $26,045 D iscount $4,048 C130041 2 0 1 3 C H E V Y C R U Z E L T 2 0 1 3 C H E V Y C R U Z E L T 2013 CHEVY CRUZE LT 39 MPG $ 1 6 8 8 6 $ 1 6 8 8 6 $ 16 886 2013 RAM 1500 LARAMIE 4 DOOR 4X4 2012 RAM 1500 QUAD V130360 2013 RAM 1500 CREW Q130258 $ 2 5 9 9 3 $ 2 5 9 9 3 $ 25 993 $ 3 8 7 9 7 $ 3 8 7 9 7 $ 38 797 2013 RAM 1500 QUAD 4 X 4 V130194 $ 2 7 8 9 7 $ 2 7 8 9 7 $ 27 897 $ 3 9 9 9 8 $ 3 9 9 9 8 $ 39 998 MSRP $50,155 DISCOUNT -$ 8,166 $ 4 1 9 8 9 $ 4 1 9 8 9 $ 41 989 $ 1 9 9 5 7 $ 1 9 9 5 7 $ 19 957 $ 1 6 9 7 3 $ 1 6 9 7 3 $ 16 973 $ 2 4 5 9 7 $ 2 4 5 9 7 $ 24 597 $ 2 7 8 9 7 $ 2 7 8 9 7 $ 27 897 O N A L L N E W 2 0 1 3 R A M O N A L L N E W 2 0 1 3 R A M ON ALL NEW 2013 RAM 1 5 0 0 4 D R T R U C K S 1 5 0 0 4 D R T R U C K S 1500 4 DR TRUCKS PLUS $ 2 5 0 0 UP TO $ 2 5 0 0 REBATE! $ 2500 WITH YOUR TRADE & approved credit when financed with Chrysler Capital OR OR OR OR 0% EXAMPLE: V130270 MSRP $32,630 $2502 discount, $2500 rebate $2500 down = $25,128/72 = $349/mth. O N A L L N E W 2 0 1 3 R A M O N A L L N E W 2 0 1 3 R A M ON ALL NEW 2013 RAM 2 5 0 0 & 3 5 0 0 T R U C K S 2 5 0 0 & 3 5 0 0 T R U C K S 2500 & 3500 TRUCKS % / 6 0 % / 6 0 %/60 PLUS $ 1 0 0 0 UP TO $ 1 0 0 0 REBATE $ 1000 WITH YOUR TRADE & approved credit when financed w/Chrysler Capital OR OR % / 7 2 % / 7 2 %/72 MTHS 0% EXAMPLE: Q130336 MSRP $38,570 $2673 discount $1000 rebate $2500 down = $32,397/60 = $539/mth. MTHS F A L L F A L L FALL S A L E S E V E N T S A L E S E V E N T SALES EVENT 2013 RAM 3500 DUALLY 4 DOOR HEAVY DUTY 4X4 Q130281 2013 RAM 2500 4 DOOR 4X4 DIESEL Q130336 $ 2 6 9 9 3 $ 2 6 9 9 3 $ 26 993 BUY ANY VEHICLE & GET A WORLD FAMOUS ROCKER! 2 0 1 4 2 0 1 4 SILVERADO 1500 4 DOOR LT 2014 C140060 N OW I N S TOCK T HE A LL N EW 2014 S ILVERADO P ICKUP Over 30 To Choose From $ 3 0 8 3 6 $ 3 0 8 3 6 $ 30 836 % / 6 0 % / 6 0 %/60 MTHS O N 2 0 1 3 T A H O E O N 2 0 1 3 T A H O E ON 2013 TAHOE & S U B U R B A N & S U B U R B A N & SUBURBAN 8 T O C H O O S E F R O M 8 T O C H O O S E F R O M 8 TO CHOOSE FROM Example: Stk.#C130214 MSRP $42,460 $2,541 disc. -$4000 Dow n = $37,919/60 = $599/mth. 0% Financing Subject To Credit Approval Through Ally Financial. $ 3 1 9 9 4 $ 3 1 9 9 4 $ 31 994 2 0 1 3 C H E V Y T A H O E L T 2 0 1 3 C H E V Y T A H O E L T 2013 CHEVY TAHOE LT $ 4 2 5 9 3 $ 4 2 5 9 3 $ 42 593 C130173 $ 3 9 6 8 8 $ 3 9 6 8 8 $ 39 688 2 0 1 3 C H E V Y S U B U R B A N 2 0 1 3 C H E V Y S U B U R B A N 2013 CHEVY SUBURBAN C130226 CHEVY & GM TRUCK/SUV OWNERS (1999 & NEWER) S A V E $ 1 5 0 0 S A V E $ 1 5 0 0 SAVE $ 1500 ON 2013 SILVERADO 1500 & SAVE ANOTHER $ 1 0 0 0 $ 1 0 0 0 $ 100 0 ON 2013 SILVERADO 2500 FIND N E W ROADS NEW 2 0 1 4 2 0 1 4 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY 2014 Q140079 DVD, R EARVIEW C AMERA L EATHER B UCKETS B LUETOOTH & M ORE $ 2 9 9 9 7 $ 2 9 9 9 7 $ 29 997 2013 DODGE DART 2013 DODGE JOURNEY 2 0 1 4 C O R V E T T E 2 0 1 4 C O R V E T T E 2014 CORVETTE S T I N G R A Y S T I N G R A Y STINGRAY N O W I N S T O C K N O W I N S T O C K NOW IN STOCK! C o m e S e e F o r Y o u r s e l f C o m e S e e F o r Y o u r s e l f Come See For Yourself C UMMIN T URBO D IESEL C HROME G ROUP D UAL R EAR W HEELS B ACK UP C AMERA & M UCH M ORE L OADED L EATHER H EATED F IRST & S ECOND R OW S EATS S UNROOF 20 W HEELS P OWER L IFT G ATE R EAR C AMERA MSRP $51,320 DISCOUNT $ 8,727 MSRP $46,815 DISCOUNT -$ 8,018 ALL-STAR EDITION 18 A LUM W HEELS R EAR C AMERA R EMOTE S TART & M ORE A ll prices p lus tax, title & Lemon Law fee of $3 and reflect all applicable factory rebates. 2013 Truck of the Year per Motor Trend Magazine, January 2013. Highway MPG per window factory sticker. Vehicles may be located at either of our Quitman or Valdosta dealerships. All prices good through November 4, 2013 or until vehicle is sold, whichever comes first. Must present ad at time of purchas e to receive all/any advertised price. $ 2 1 5 8 8 $ 2 1 5 8 8 $ 21 588