The Madison enterprise-recorder

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Material Information

Title:
The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate title:
Madison enterprise recorder
Alternate Title:
Enterprise-recorder
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
T.C. Merchant
Place of Publication:
Madison Fla
Creation Date:
May 31, 2013
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
Coordinates:
30.466389 x -83.415278 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 33284795
lccn - sn 95047180
System ID:
UF00028405:00621

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Enterprise-recorder


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By Lynette NorrisGreene Publishing, Inc.Madison County Sheriff Ben Stewart had a very positive report for the County Commission, regarding matters of both business and pleasure, at its last meeting.On the business side, Stewart updated the Commissioners regarding the property behind the sheriff’s ofce. Everything was going smoothly, he told the board, and once some nal details were taken care of and some paperwork signed, the department should be able to take full possession and start making use of it. Regarding the patrol vehicles, the department was now 100 percent Ford Explorers. “No more Crown Vics,” he told the board, with the exception of a couple that would be kept as spares. The new Ford Explorers handled better on the road, making them safer to use, and were also more economical. “I’m hoping to reduce our maintenance budget for the coming year,” he added. On the pleasure side of his report was the Valentine’s Day event. Calling on Inv. Sharon Shadrick and Tammy Webb to join him at the podium, he spoke briey about the Florida Sheriff’s Youth Ranch program, and the Valentine’s Day Heart Ball in Pinetta that would be raising funds for it. The Florida Sheriff’s Youth Ranch, with locations in Live Oak, Bradenton, Safety Harbor and Bartow, is supported by sheriff’s ofces throughout the state. “It’s not there for punishment,” he said. “It’s not there for punitive purposes. It’s there for disadvantaged kids.” Currently, the program serves about 200 children, and Stewart reported a “near 100 percent success rate” with them. Florida Sheriff’s departments also do a summer camp for disadvantaged children in Crystal River, with up to six oneweek sessions. Each year, volunteers from Sheriff’s ofces around the state Including Madison, help run the camp. Shadrick then took the oor to promote the Valentine’s Day Heart Ball taking place in Pinetta, Friday, Feb 14. The dance is semi-formal, translating to “not tuxedoes, but nice church clothes,” she said, and tickets are $30 for couples and $15 for individuals. The menu for the event is either steak or grilled chicken, with “a BIG dessert bar.” The sheriff’s department staff would also be providing live entertainment for the event. “We’re going to have a real good time,” she said. For tickets, see any member of the Madison County Sheriff’s Ofce. Our 149th Year, Number 20www.greenepublishing.com Since 1865, T elling It Like It Is And Defending The Peasant's Right T o Know Index 1 Section, 10 Pages Local Weather Viewpoints 2 Around Madison 4-5 School 6Car Care 7 Church/History 8 Classieds/Legals 9Friday, January 24, 2014 Madison, Florida Valentines Dance Raising Money For Florida Sheriffs Youth RanchGreene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, January 22, 2014Sheriff Ben Strewart, Inv. Sharon Shadrick and Tammy Webb discuss the Valentines Day Heart Ball at the County Commission meeting. The event promises to be a fun, informal dress-up affair, offering attendees an evening out, a nice dinner, and a chance to see what kind of hidden talents the folks at the Madison County Sheriffs Of“ce have, while raising money for the Florida Sheriffs Youth Ranch Program.Aucilla Baseball Team Selling Boston ButtsThe Aucilla Christian Academy baseball team is selling Smoked Boston Butts. Orders will be taken up until Tuesday, January 28 and will be available for pick up on Saturday, February 1, at theMonticello News ofce parking lot. Pick-up will also be available in Madison County at the vacant lot across from the Madison Post Ofce, right beside Owens Propane. Pick up times and delivery can be coordinated upon purchase. The Boston Butts will feed 8-10 people, are only $25 and with a delivery of February 1 they will be here just in time for Super Bowl Sunday! For more information or to order your Boston Butt call 850-294-1307. Greenville Town Council Seeks To Change CharterBy Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.The Town Council of Greenville is looking to amend the existing Town Charter in 2014 to address some of the issues the council was forced to face this past year.The rst proposed amendment is listed under the heading of Vacancies and addresses absences of council members from Council meetings. The amendment reads, “The ofce of a councilmember shall become vacant in accordance with general law or if a councilmember is absent from three (3) regular and/or special Council meetings within twelve (12) months without being excused by Council prior to the third absence.” Simply stated, if a council member is a no-show at council meetings three times within one year, with no prior notice, they will no longer be able to serve. The second amendment addresses the power and responsibilities of the Town Manager and states, “The Town Manager shall designate the Town Clerk or other qualied Town employee to exercise the powers and perform the duties of Town Manager during any temporary absence or disability of the Town Manager deemed as a 45 day period. If the position of Town Manager is vacant, the council shall appoint the Town Clerk or, if the Town Clerk is unavailable due to a vacancy in position, another qualied Town employee shall be appointed temporarily toSee Town Council On Page 3City Extends Impact Fee MoratoriumBy Lynette NorrisGreene Publishing, Inc.The City Council of Madison voted to extend the current extension on wastewater impact fees for new development. The impact fees were suspended a year ago because of the tough economy, to help ease some of the nancial hardship on residents, or at least not discourage folks who might want to build a new home or business in the downtown area. That moratorium expired Dec. 31. The commission discussed extending it for another six months to give themselves time to study it and talk to their constituents before moving forward. City Manager Tim Bennett pointed out that the potential revenue loss from these fees could be signicant, and stated that it was something of a “darned if you do, darned if you don’t” situation. One of the businesses that would be affected by reinstating the fees at this point would be a proposed pediatric center, whose nancial situation was described as “pretty tight.” Mayor Rayne Cooks asked if the fees were perhaps a little out of line with what other similar sized communities were charging, and wondered if the commission should look at those before it reinstated the wastewater fees. Commissioner Jim Stanley agreed that “we don’t want to discourage people...but don’t they want to be good citizens?” Attorney Clay Schnitker pointed out that there was the cost of wastewater operations and growth toSee Impact Fee On Page 3By Lynette NorrisGreene Publishing, Inc.He was the only candidate without a Powerpoint presentation, but by the end of the meeting, the County Commissioners chose him to administer the CDBG Grant for Economic Development. Jim Parrish of Parrish and Associates described himself as “the low-tech guy.” He was up against two other competitors who had emphasized the complexity of the county’s proposed economic development project, and the teams of experts on their staff who would handle that complexity. By common agreement, none of the rms competing for the contract were present in the room while each one made its presentation to the commissioner, but Parrish also homed in on the issue of complexity, telling the board that didn’t matter if the county’s project was large or small. “The rules are the same,” he said. “The CDBG looks at things like the number of jobs created.” “I am your project manager (for the grant administration),” he said. His business as a general grants consultant was a small business in Madison, a sole proprietorship, but it was something he had been doing for over 20 years, not only for Madison, but for Greeneville, Jasper and several other nearby Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, January 22, 2014Susan Emrich gave the “rst part of the presentation for David H. Melvin, Inc., a strong contender for the grant administration contract.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, January 22, 2014Low-tech guyŽ Jim Parrish, of Parrish and Associates, ultimately won the contract.Jim Parrish Wins Grant Administration ContractSee Grant On Page 3Man Arrested For Burglary And Grand Theft Of The Gunslingers Pawn ShopBy Emerald GreeneGreene Publishing, Inc.An arrest has been made and charges led against a suspect in the Gunslingers Pawn Shop burglary, that ocSee Burglary On Page 3Madison County Sheriff Ben Stewart reports that on Wednesday, Jan. 22, at approximately 5:00 p.m. the Sheriff’s Ofce investigators responded toWoman Arrested For Attempted Arson Barbara Tyson Edrick Emanuel See Arson On Page 3 Woman Arrested For Aggravated Assault And Criminal MischiefBy Emerald GreeneGreene Publishing, Inc.According to Madison Police Department reports, on Wednesday, Jan. 22 at 10:45 p.m., Police Ofcer David Spicer was dispatched to a home on Lee Ave. in reference to Jessica Latisha Graham breaking the glass porch door with a baseball bat.Upon arrival at theSee Mischief On Page 3December Rainfall Normal For RegionBy Lazaro AlemanGreene Publishing, Inc.Based on 80 years of data, the 3.14 inches of rain that on average fell across the Suwannee River Water Management District (SRWMD) during December was about normal. Even so, the northwestern and southeastern parts of the district beneted most directly from the various storms that tracked across the region, with the central part of the district getting shortchanged in the process. Overall, according to the latest hydrologic conditions report from the SRWMD, the average rainfall for the 12 months ending Dec. 31 was 55.46 inches, or 0.85See Rainfall On Page 3

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Jacobs Ladder Records are an important part of any family money management system. They are needed to prove financial documentation for things like property ownership, income, and expenditures for tax returns. In addition, records can function as a tool to measure the family’s financial progress. If records are lost or misplaced, extra cost and time may be involved in replacing them. Since January is the beginning of a new year and people are gathering information for income tax, it is a great time to update and reorganize your family records. There is always the age old dilemma of what records to keep and what to toss. University of Florida Family Financial Extension Specialists offer consumers strategies for handling family records and the paperwork that is involved in document. Family records can be categorized into three types of records: personal, financial and property. Some should be kept permanently and others for shorter periods. Permanent personal records pertain to changes in your family situation such as: adoption, divorce, education, employment, military service, health and medical care, marriage, birth or death and citizenship. Permanent records also include social security numbers and an up-to-date copy of your will. Insurance records may be personal and financial and should be kept as long as the policies are in effect. They should be reviewed periodically to insure that they provide the protection needed by the family. Permanent financial records include those pertaining to valuable purchases, important contracts and content of your safety deposit box. Safeguard credit card numbers, installment agreements, bank records, investment, budget and expenditure records, but only as long as necessary. For income tax purposes, the Internal Revenue Service recommends keeping records at least three full years from the time taxes are filed. For example, records that support your 2013 income taxes should be kept until April 15, 2016. Some financial advisors may recommend keeping records for as many as ten years. Property records such as deeds, improvements on real property, purchase receipts for personal property and an up-todate inventory of personal and household goods, should be kept current and are considered permanent. Titles, receipts and guarantees for durable goods, such as automobiles and equipment should be kept as long as you own the property. Keep sales records for non-durable goods, such as clothing and household items, until you know the item purchased performs satisfactorily. Keep use and care information and warranties for as long as you own the item. Anytime you are getting rid of documents, be sure to shred them before putting them into the garbage. Some people may have a burn pile in the back yard which serves as a great way to destroy documents. Recycling bends are never a place for personal records. For more information on record keeping and getting organized, contact the Madison County Extension Office. We have a free fact sheet to help get you started, “Financial Recordkeeping: Organizing your Financial Life.” The University of Florida Extension/IFAS – Madison County is an Equal Employment Opportunity Institution. Viewpoints & OpinionsLife can be a struggle for us sometimes. We are always facing new battles and sometimes, it seems like insurmountable odds are stacked against us. We feel like a featherweight rookie boxer about to step into the ring against a seasoned heavyweight like Mike Tyson. It looks like it’s the end for us. Many times, the battle may be physical or it may be emotional. Either way, you are bound to get hurt. The physical battle may be against cancer or heart disease. The emotional battle may be worrying about a child who is going astray, the tragedy of a lost loved one or the breakup of a friendship or a marriage that is in turmoil. When times seem darkest, God is there in the darkness with us. So many times, we see His hands working in our lives, but when the lights are dimmed, we can’t see them. After a while, through prayer and hope, the lights come back on and we see God standing right next to the light switch, smiling at us. We look at a caterpillar, who at rst seems so full of life. It’s not a pretty thing but if one were to be able to stand in place and watch the caterpillar appear to die, it will begin to pupate. A chrysalis will appear and when the chrysalis breaks, a beautiful buttery will come forth. So many times, when we seem on the verge of defeat, we become a chrysalis and then a buttery. A buttery is a beautiful thing. It oats gracefully. God made us in His own image, so we are beautiful to Him. God sent His Son to die for our sins and that is beautiful to me.2Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, January 24, 2014 Jacob BembryColumnist Conservative Corner Conservative Corner By Nelson A. Pryor January Is A Time To Organize Family RecordsOSHA On Your FarmThe regulators from OSHA (Occupational Safety and Health Administration) are about to descend upon American farms. Heretofore, the regulators respected the law, passed and in effect since 1976, prohibiting their rules and regulations from applying on farm operations with 10 or fewer employees. Clearly Congress has been trying to provide protection for the family farms, which exist in our States across this country. Yet, lo and behold, OSHA has decided it can label certain sections of the farm something else by at and send in their regulators. U. S. Senator Mike Johanns of Nebraska, took the oor on Dec. 18, 2013, and described OSHA’s anti-agriculture agenda. Noting that this is the administration’s latest act on their anti-agricultu-re push. The Wall Street Journal of Jan. 2, in describing Johann’s OSHA speech, agreed, and labeled the activities of the regulators as “absolutely incredible” and of taking an “absurd” position, saying they were guilty of “a blatant overreach in violation of the law.” The initiative to get the small farmer was a remarkable 2011 memo from OSHA’s enforcement chief to regional administrators. The memo instructs employees on how to re-categorize small farms as commercial grain handlers. So OSHA regulators have recently begun to descend on family farms, claiming the authority to regulate their grain storage bins. Senator Johanns said that a small Nebraska farm with only one non-family employee was recently visited by OSHA regulators and ned more than $130,000 even though “OSHA made no claim that anyone had been hurt.” This past fall, two OSHA regulators showed up at the small Ohio farm of Scott Haerr, of Ohio, co-owner of a father-son partnership. Asked why they were bothering a small farm, one of the regulators responded: “Well, you have an employee.” The act of creating a job in agriculture apparently now makes one eligible for an extra-legal federal investigation. Is this the Obama economic plan for 2014? In a later meeting with an OSHA ofcial, Mr. Haerr’s attorney asked where OSHA’s jurisdiction ended on a farm like his. Mr. Haerr says there was no clear answer, other than an assurance that the agency would not regulate anything inside his house. Senator Johanns has already persuaded a bipartisan Senate coalition of 42 colleagues to urge Labor Secretary Thomas Perez to withdraw the memo and instruct OSHA to cease all actions based on its bogus interpretation of the statute. Needless to say, our Senator, Bill Nelson, has refused to sign such a letter. What gives? Who does he represent? Not the little guy farmer! The regulator has been caught red handed. Don’t let him win. Write that letter to Bill Nelson, and by the way, send a thank you to Senator Marco Rubio, for his support for the small farmer. THE MADISON COUNTY REPUBLICAN EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Will Meet at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 28, at the Madison Public Library. ALL REPUBLICANS WELCOME Paid for and approved by the Madison County Republican Executive Committee MadisonRepublican@embarqmail.com Chrysalis Diann DouglasGuest ColumnistMadison County Extension Service Something To Think AboutBy Harvey Greene We went to the EastWest Shrine game this past weekend. You should go next year; tickets are only $5-10 each, and it helps a good cause. But that does beg the question of exactly who the Shriners are. When I mention the Shriners, what comes to mind for you? Old men in tiny cars in a parade? Fuzzy hats? Clowns? What I think of when I think of the Shriners is crippled and burned children. For me the Shriners organization means over a million crippled and burned children who have been helped, all without costing their parents a single dime. Children given a new life. That is who the Shriners are to me. I believe I said this before, but I will say it again. If you ever want or need a good hefty dose of “I guess I don't have it so bad,” then I would invite you to walk into the waiting room at the Shriners Hospital in Tampa. On my last visit I was almost immediately greeted by a young girl of about three years old, walking along holding her Daddy's hand, her right foot angled straight outward at about ninety degrees away from her body. She had a stutter limp, and a smile that melted your heart. She grinned and waved at me as they passed. I gave her a big grin and waved back. Her father ashed me a smile of thanks. I don’t know if it was because I smiled at his daughter or because I was wearing a Shriner shirt. The next child I saw in the waiting room had apparently had recent surgery on one arm, now in a sling. His free hand angled back on its axis and pointed directly at his chest so that his forearm resembled the hook on the top of a walking cane. He waved cheerfully at me with the deformed arm. I will not continue to badger you with the list of what I saw, but sufce it to say, that my humility was beaten upon to the point that I was making a regular habit of wiping my eyes. Shriners Hospitals for Children are on the cutting edge of medicine in helping crippled and burned children providing the newest and best help for orthopedic, spinal cord injury, burns, and cleft palate problems. And they do this completely free to the families. Their funding comes from people like you. The doctors and nurses, the funny cars, the cute fuzzy hats, the fat old men like me raising money – none of it works, without people like you giving something to someone they do not know. So the next time you see a Shriner, don’t think of a grown man acting like a child – Think of a child. “No man stands so tall as when he stoops to help a child.” Think About it. Funny Cars, Fuzzy Hats And Crippled Children Harvey GreeneGuest Columnist

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From Page One Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, January 24, 2014 World NewsBy Rose KleinDriver Leaves Crash Scene With Man In Windshield In Manitowoc, Wis., a drunken driver hit a man delivering newspapers on his bicycle and drove off with the paper carrier stuck in his windshield. Steven Gove, 56, was on his threewheeled delivery bicycle when a 20-year-old man hit him and sent Gove crashing through the car’s windshield. “My entire torso was inside the car,” Gove said. “Well, when I realized I was in his car, I said, ‘Hello! How do you do? I’m the guy you hit on the bicycle.’” Instead of stopping, the man drove another block to his home and locked the car from the outside. It was then the man noticed Gove sitting in his car and asked who he was and what he was doing inside his car. Gove said, “I’m the guy you hit on the bicycle. I went through your windshield!” Gove was not seriously injured. “I don’t hold any grudges. It was an accident,” Gove said. “But I just don’t understand why he didn’t see me.” The suspect was charged with causing injury while driving drunk, hit and run and failure to render aid. Man Claims Not Bathing Keeps Him Healthy In Southern Iran, a man by the name of Amou Haji claims he hasn’t bathed in 60 years because he believes cleanliness will bring him sickness. Haji currently holds the title of “Dirtiest Man in the World.” The previous holder for not bathing was 66year-old Kailash Singh, an Indian man who went over 38 years without washing. Haji was described as having “emotional setbacks” in his youth and in addition to the bathing issue, enjoys dining on the rotten meat of dead porcupines and smokes a pipe lled with animal feces. Haji also alternates between living in a brick shack and a grave-like hole in the ground to keep him grounded and in touch with the reality of life. Man Turns Violent Over Dirty Dishes In Tenn., a 23-yearold man is facing domestic assault charges after becoming violent with his 41-year-old mother about washing dirty dishes. When the mother refused to return his cell phone charger until he nished washing dishes, the man began breaking things in the kitchen. The woman called the police before being chased into a bedroom by her son, where she locked herself in. He forced himself into the room by unlocking the door with a credit card and then pinned his mother behind the door. After police responded to the mother’s call for help, the man admitted “throwing a glass in the sink, breaking it, and slamming the door of the dishwasher causing some minor damage.” Ofcer Stuart Ogg said, “He (the man) stated he was wanting the charger for his phone but his mother would not give it to him until the dishes were put away.” The MadisonEnterprise-Recorder PublisherEmerald GreeneSenior Staff WriterJacob BembryStaff WritersLynette Norris, Rose KleinGraphic DesignerTori SelfAdvertising Sales RepresentativesJeanette Dunn, Shanna SwopeBookkeeperBrooke KinsleyClassified and Legal AdsCheltsie KinsleyDeadline for classi“eds is Monday at 3 p.m.Deadline for legal advertisements is Wednesday at 3 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.ŽThe 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 Of“ce 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 greenepub@greenepublishing.com www.greenepublishing.com 2013UWBB Holds Drawing For Super Bowl Sunday TicketsBy Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.The 2013-2014 United Way of the Big Bend (UWBB) campaign is drawing to a close and as a nale will be giving out two tickets for one lucky person to attend Super Bowl XLVIII on Feb. 3 in New Jersey’s MetLife Stadium. The tickets are valued at more than $1,000 each. The United Way is asking for a $25 donation per entry, with no limit on the number of chances entered per person. The drawing will be held on Wednesday, Jan. 29 and the winner will be notied by telephone. For rules and more details, please visit www.uwbb.org. communities. He was very familiar with all those communities and the area surrounding them, and a big part of the grants administration modus operandi was the long-term relationships he had developed with the people and the communities he had worked with on those projects over the years. It was as much about those relationships and knowing who could make things happen, as it was about technical expertise. Other competing rms included Fred Fox Enterprises, Inc., a 30-year-old rm headquartered in St. Augustine, but with economic development projects to its name all over North Florida. Susan Emrich of David H. Melvin, Inc., established in 1989, gave an enthusiastic presentation, with a rm that could provide both administration and engineering services. “Having everything together under one roof is a powerful tool,” she said. “It would be a pleasure to be assigned to work with Madison, because that’s home.” In fact, David H. Melvin, Inc. did score a little higher than Parrish when the commissioner did their initial rankings during the presentations, coming in at 371 points to Parrish’s 365. It was a close race, and Attorney Tommy Reeves, in response to a question from one of the commissioners said that the board was not bound by the rankings, but if they wanted to go with a rm other than the top-ranked, it would be a good idea to give a reason, even though it was only a six-point spread. The reason, articulated by Commissioner Ronnie Moore, who had worked with both Melvin and Parrish in the past and commended them both, was that he felt it would be better not to have both grant administration and project engineering services under one roof. Having two different entities looking at the project from different sides seemed like a better way to proceed. The commission mostly agreed, and voted to award the contract to Parrish. Grant Cont. From Page 1 Town Council Cont. From Page 1serve as Acting Town Manager, compensation commensurate with additional duties and responsibilities, until such time as a permanent Town Manager is hired.” The absence of a Town Manager in 2013 was a prominent problem for the council on how to go about lling the position. This amendment would give protocol if the Town Manager position were to become vacant again. The nal proposed amendment addresses rewording of the Charter so that it is politically correct by reading gender neutral. The proposal reads, “The Charter of the Town of Greenville shall be revised to incorporate gender neutral language. To wit, “councilman” shall be “councilmember” and “he” shall be “he/she.”" The Council voted two to one to approve these changes to the Charter at the City Hall meeting, this past Tuesday, Jan.21. The three amendments will be on the ballot at the upcoming election, March 11, 2014 and voted on by the citizens of Greenville. Burglary Cont. From Page 1curred on Friday morning, Jan. 3. Police Ofcer J. Dewey made contact with Edrick Emanuel, 19, in reference to an active warrant on him at the time. He was arrested and transported to the Madison County Jail. According to a Madison Police Department report, on Wednesday, Jan. 22, Ofcer Dewey and Ofcer Chris Cooks made contact with Emanuel, while still in the county jail, in reference to his involvement in the burglary of the Gunslingers Pawn Shop. Emanuel then stated he had broken into Gunslingers by busting the window out and then also admitted he had stolen an Xbox 360, two IPods, and a cell phone. Emanuel has been charged with burglary to a structure and grand theft. Arson Cont. From Page 1the Madison County Building Inspectors Ofce concerning a Barbara Tyson calling the building inspector and making threats toward him and an Ofcer employed with the Sheriff’s Ofce. Tyson called again while Investigators were present at the Inspectors ofce and they too heard the threats she made as she further advised that she was en route to burn the deputy’s home and then going to burn the building inspectors’ home. While investigators initiated cell phone tracking to locate the position of Tyson, other ofcers were assigned to the areas of the residences of threat. Deputy Chris O’Brian located Tyson on Seaboard Street, in Lee, as she was attempting to locate the Deputy’s residence. Tyson was taken into custody as she continued to make threats of bodily harm against a Sheriff’s Ofce Deputy. Barbara Tyson was arrested and charged with attempted arson. Additional charges are pending. Mischief Cont. From Page 1residence, Ofcer Spicer was informed that Graham had originally begun violently banging on the door of the residence and demanding the victim to come outside. The victim then observed Graham waving an aluminum baseball bat at him. At that point, a witness intervened, at which time the defendant then struck the front glass porch door with the bat, causing both the upper and lower glass to break. When informed that law enforcement was being called, Graham left the property. Ofcer Spicer made contact with Graham and she was placed under arrest and charged with aggravated assault and criminal mischief. Impact Fee Cont. From Page 1think about. The wastewater plant would need to be updated from time to time as well. “We need to think about where we need to go with our water system in 10 to 15 years,” he said. After several minutes of discussing both sides of the matter, Commissioner Stanley made the motion to extend the moratorium another six months. The measure passed three to one, with Commissioner Judy Townsend casting the dissenting vote. (Commissioner Jim Catron was absent for medical reasons). Jessica Graham Rainfall Cont. From Page 1inches higher than the long-term average of 54.61 inches. Decits of up to 15 inches, however, persisted in certain areas, including the upper Aucilla basin in Jefferson County. And the average rainfall for the three-month period ending Dec. 31 was 1.1 inches lower than the long-term average of 8.4 inches. Madison County received 3.66 inches, compared with the December average of 3.79 inches. Madison County received 58.91 inches during the last 12 months, or 105 percent of the annual normal. Jefferson County, meanwhile, received 3.40 inches, compared with the December average of 4.25 inches. The county received 55.19 inches of rainfall during the last 12 months, or 91 percent of the annual normal. With the exception of a few rivers, the levels of most waterways in the district remained generally normal. Lake levels likewise remained generally stable, if slightly below their long-term averages. And Sneads Smokehouse in Jefferson in particular dropped at least six inches below it's lowest recorded level. The report notes that in November, “The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission completed a hydrologic restoration project at the site that entailed the removal of a 1960s-era earthen dam that had separated the lake from a sinkhole.” “It is not known at this time how future uctuations will compare to past behavior based on 37 years of records,” the reports states, adding that statistics will be updated annually to reect changes in the lake’s hydrology. Groundwater levels varied, with some monitoring wells showing a drop, others an increase and yet others remaining stable. “One quarter of the wells had levels below their long-term median, and one well in northern Jefferson County remained below the 25thpercentile,” the report states. The National Weather Service Climate Prediction Center’s threemonth outlook shows a potential below normal precipitation through March. The SRWMD continues its Phase I Water Shortage Advisory, which urges the voluntary reduction of unnecessary water usage. The SRWMD encompasses all or parts of 15 counties in north-central Florida, including Madison and the eastern portion of Jefferson. The monthly report is a compilation of data collected from radar-derived rainfall estimates, groundwater and surface water levels, river ows and other sources.

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Around Madison County4 Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, January 24, 2014 Community Calendar January 26The Lighthouse Children’s Home will be visiting Mt. Olive Baptist Church in Madison on January 26 at 6 p.m. Come to this service for a time of singing, testimonies and a very special blessing. For more information call (850) 973-2070.February 1It’s that time of year again! It is time for the Annual West Virginia Native Reunion. Folks from West Virginia will converge in Lake City for their annual West Virginia reunion. Guests will be able to share stories about their home state and share in fun and fellowship. The reunion will be held at noon on Feb. 1 at Epiphany Church, in the social hall, in Lake City. A catered lunch will be provided. Epiphany Church is located at 1905 SW Epiphany Court. The RSVP deadline is Jan. 22. RSVP to (386) 9846938 or mtmama@att.net. February 10A new smoking cessation class will be held Monday, Feb. 10, at 5:30 p.m. at the Madison County Health Department. The class is free and there will be free lozenges, gum or patches. February 14Sheriff Ben Stewart cordially invites you to his Valentine’s Day Heart Ball, featuring dinner and fabulous entertainment to benet the Florida Sheriff’s Youth Ranches at 7 p.m. at the Pinetta Community Center, 401 Empress Tree Ave. in Pinetta. Menu: Steak or grilled chicken, baked potato, salad, bread, tea and dessert bar. There will be entertainment by the Madison County Sheriff’s Ofce and semi-formal dress, with a photo shoot. Couples, $30; couples with two children, $45, singles, $15. For tickets and RSVP, contact Tammy at the Madison County Sheriff’s Ofce, (850) 9734151.February 26Sunday Drive, featuring Jeff Treece, will be in concert on Wednesday, Feb. 26, at 7 p.m. at Midway Church of God. Jeff Treece and his brother, Duck, have performed with their former band, the Jeff Treece Band, on the Grand Ole Opry. Join the Sunday Drive for a night of comedy, as well as sharing the Word of God, at Midway Church of God, located at 2849 SE Midway Church Road in Lee. 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 January 24 January 30, 2014 Friday January 24 *5:30 AM 11:30 AM *6:00 PM Saturday January 25 12:10 AM *6:10 AM 12:20 PM *6:40 PM Sunday January 26 12:55 AM *7:10 AM 1:10 PM *7:30 PM Monday January 27 1:45 AM *7:55 AM 2:10 PM *8:30 PM Tuesday January 28 2:40 AM *8:50 PM 3:00 PM *9:20 PM Wednesday January 29 3:30 AM *9:50 AM 4:10 PM *10:20 PM Thursday January 30 4:30 AM *10:45 AM 4:55 PM *11:10 PM Garden Club Members Enjoy A Day Of Oriental CultureSubmitted by Sara AdamsMembers of the Madison Garden Club enjoyed a day of Oriental culture at the home of Martha Beggs. After coffee, the day started with a DVD by Professor Vera Arnold. Tokyo-trained and certied in the art of Ikebana, Japanese ower arranging, Vera demonstrated eight of the various styles of the traditional ower arrangements. Following the class the ladies enjoyed lunch and then proceeded to try their own hand at the Oriental art. Sara Adams and Mina Bloodworth provided some further instructions. Everyone went home with a piece of the Orient.Photo SubmittedGarden Club members enjoyed a day of Oriental culture at the home of Martha Beggs. Shown sitting is Sara Adams and shown standi ng from left to right are Tootie Walley, Mina Bloodworth, Martha Beggs, Nora Walker, Jean Fiori, Louanna Forness, Jackie Kirkland, Rosie Leggett and Suza nne Milliron.

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Experience a world of medieval magic, where jousting knights, dancing gypsies and historic heroes mingle with visitors at the 28thAnnual Hoggetowne Medieval Faire. During the last weekend in January and the first weekend in February, on Saturday, Jan. 25 and Sunday, Jan. 26, and Friday, Jan. 31 through Sunday, Feb. 2, the Alachua County Fairgrounds transforms into a medieval marketplace filled with hundreds of artisans and entertainers. A special School Day celebration on Friday, Jan. 31 features halfprice ticket sales for all guests. “The Hoggetowne Medieval Faire is a place where people of all ages can appreciate the rich culture of the Middle Ages,” said Faire coordinator Linda Piper. “Coming to the Faire and enjoying its authentic atmosphere has become a tradition for families from across Florida.” Fairgoers do not just visit to immerse themselves in the medieval atmosphere, they come to see more than 160 talented artisans, who travel from across the country to display and sell their traditional wares. Visitors can find one-of-akind pieces of jewelry, stone and wood carvings, blacksmithing, weaving, hand-blown glassware and leather goods. They can also shop for medieval clothing. After stopping by the artisans’ booths, fairgoers can get their hair braided or glimpse into the future at a fortune teller’s booth. They can create wax hands or purchase colorful, one-of-a-kind wax roses. The winding pathways of Hoggetowne overflow with troupes of actors, musicians and street performers. Crowds cheer for armored knights as they joust on the Tournament Field, while eight stages of continuous entertainment feature majestic performances of full flight falconry, aerial acrobatics and unbelievable magic acts. In conjunction with this year’s theme of “The War of the Roses,” the Tournament Field will host a stunning show of combat entertainment during a living chess match. Watch as Margaret of Anjou tries to surprise and capture Richard, Duke of York, at Hoggetowne, but is thwarted by his superior moves. Watching these battles is enough to make any guest hungry. At the food court, visitors will enjoy a feast fit for a king. Tasty bloomin’ onions, fresh-baked pastries, sweet potato fries, giant turkey legs, homemade ice cream and succulent ribs are just some of the foods available for famished lords and ladies. The Faire also offers entertainment for children. They can embark on an adventure to the royal pavilion, where they will become lords and ladies of the court of Hoggetowne, or they can enjoy camel, pony and elephant rides. Thrilling, humanpowered push rides will also draw crowds of eager children, who can rock back and forth on a sea dragon or spin around on the Barrel of Bedlam. Adults can join in the fun with more than a dozen old-world games like archery and knife throwing. Come early to enjoy a day packed with excitement and medieval merriment. Faire hours are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturdays and Sundays, and 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Friday, Jan. 31. Admission is $15 for adults, $7 for children ages 5 to 17 and free for children younger than 5. Tickets are half–price on Friday, Jan. 31. No waiting in line… experience the convenience of purchasing tickets in advance online at www.gvlculturalaffairs.org at any Domino’s Pizza in Gainesville, and in person at the Thomas Center. For more information, call 352334-ARTS or visit www.gvlculturalaffairs.org.Around Madison CountyMadison Enterprise-Recorder 5 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, January 24, 2014 Historic Days And Medieval Knights Nestl Waters Madison Bottling Plant Celebrates 10 Years Of Manufacturing Excellence With Community EventWith food, tours and other festivities, the Nestl Waters Madison Bottling Plant welcomed its community neighbors to help mark the plant’s 10-year anniversary last week. The celebration was the company’s way of saying “thank you” to the North Florida community that has embraced the plant just as much as the plant has become part of the community. “We consider it an honor and a privilege to work in the Madison community,” said Rob Fisher, Madison Bottling Plant manager. “For the past 10 years, people throughout this area have been wonderful to us, and we’re pleased to host a special day to thank them for their continued support.” The family-friendly event was held at the plant on Jan. 10. During a formal program, the decade of manufacturing excellence was honored. Fisher also acknowledged the outstanding support provided by the community and what it has meant to the success of the Madison operation. The day also featured a luncheon, the WaterVentures mobile learning lab, and tours of the bottling plant that gave guests a rst-hand look at the work that goes into bottling natural spring water. At the WaterVentures lab, parked on the bottling plant grounds, the staff of three environmental educators taught visitors about the importance of protecting Florida’s natural water resources. The traveling science center is a customized 53foot semi-trailer that travels around the state visiting schools, communities and special events to provide a platform for interactive educational presentations for people of all ages. The main focus of the day was to showcase the lasting bond between Nestl Waters and the Madison County-area community, and by all measures that effort was a resounding success with nearly 200 guests attending the celebration. “This event went beyond a celebration of achievement – it was also a great opportunity to thank our neighbors for working with us in promoting sustainable harvesting and management of Madison Blue Spring, one of Florida’s premier natural spring resources,” said Kent Koptiuch, Nestl Waters’ Florida Natural Resource manager. “Protecting the water and the environment are our number one priorities. Education and awareness are essential tools in accomplishing those goals. Working together, the company and the community are making a real difference.”Photo SubmittedA Nestl educator teaches residents of the Madison community about the importance of water resources and conserving these precious and natural resources. Photo SubmittedRob Fisher, Madison Bottling Plant manager, delivers remarks to the community and thanks them for their support during the past decade. Photo SubmittedA Nestl Waters employee gives guests a tour of the bottling plant.

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School6Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, January 24, 2014 MCCS Teacher Of The WeekBy Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.Ceola Graham has been teaching Kindergarten at Madison County Central School for the past 21 years and says she gets “an indescribable feeling of joy when she sees her students, faces light up when they have learned a concept or skill.” She believes that all children are unique and need nurturing in a caring, secure and stimulating environment in order for them to grow and mature intellectually, physically, socially and emotionally. Ms. Graham feels that building a meaningful relationship with her students based on caring, honesty and respect is vital and she will go the “extra mile” for them, so they understand what is expected of them, and to help them see what they can accomplish through hard work.Photo SubmittedCeola Graham believes that shes not only a teacher in the classroom, but also a mother, friend, counselor and student. Sometimes people put off saving for retirement because so many other things seem to get in the way. Do you find yourself among them? If so, try to overcome the urge to procrastinate and start saving as soon as possible. When it comes to investing for long-term goals, time can be your most powerful ally. T i m e a n d I n v e s t m e n t R e t u r n s The reason time can work for you is because of a concept called compounding. The idea behind compounding is simple -when your investment earns money, this amount is reinvested in your account and potentially generates more earnings. Over time, this process can increase the growth potential of your original investment. If your earnings are reinvested for a long enough period, compounding can reduce some of the pressure on you to invest greater amounts as you approach retirement. The power of reinvested earnings partly explains why some people who start investing early in their careers often end up with more money than people who start later, even if their total contributions are less. C o m p o u n d i n g W i t h E v e r y P a y c h e c k Your employer-sponsored plan may be one of the most convenient ways to make compounding work for you. Every paycheck, you have a new opportunity to add to your retirement savings. For 2013, you may be able to contribute a maximum of $17,500 (check with your employer, because some organizations may impose lower limits). If you are age 50 or older, you may also have the opportunity to save up to $5,500 more. Even if you cannot afford to invest the maximum amount, try to do as much as you can. Of course, you cant benefit from compounding if you dont stay invested. Withdrawing money during your working years could wipe out or reduce the savings you have accumulated, which would reduce some of the benefit of compounding. So dont procrastinate. Start saving as soon as possible and take advantage of what compounding can do for you. Stacy Bush, President Bush Wealth Management The Bush Wealth Advantage T h e P o w e r o f C o m p o u n d i n g Our column, The Bush Wealth AdvantageŽ 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 in 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 no 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 847829

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Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, January 24, 2014 C a l l S h a n n a t o p l a c e y o u r a d 8 5 0 9 7 3 4 1 4 1

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8Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, January 24, 2014This past week has been a busy ministering one for the folks at First Baptist. Three of our “forever family” went to be with the Lord. The first was “Gangie” Lois Wainwright. She was known as the gentle, beautiful, white haired lady who loved the Lord. She was most famous for her pound cake. The next was William Sweat. He was a quiet, faithful “pew neighbor” of this writer and her family until he was no longer able to attend. Mrs. Walteria Schnitker was another one of the long time members of First Baptist to pass away this week. I met Walteria in February 2000, at my second WMU meeting for FBC. She was a part of the Friendship Sunday School Class until she moved to Dowling Park. Even then as the JOY choir would visit there, I recall her joining in the hymn singing until she was no longer able to do that. Our hostess/bereavement committee is to be commended on a job well done as they coordinated meals for all these families. The entire church body came together to share the love of Jesus in a tangible way. Our pastor was out of town for the weekend. Filling in for him was Dr. Mike Miller, Director of Missions for Middle Florida Baptist Association. After our time of praise and hymns he preached from Psalm 8. “ O LORD, our Lord, How excellent is Your name in all the earth, Who have set Your glory above the heavens! Out of the mouth of babes and nursing infants You have ordained strength, Because of Your enemies, That You may silence the enemy and the avenger. When I consider Your heavens, the work of Your fingers, the moon and the stars, which You have ordained, What is man that You are mindful of him, And the son of man that You visit him? For You have made him a little lower than the angels, And You have crowned him with glory and honor. You have made him to have dominion over the works of Your hands; You have put all things under his feet, All sheep and oxen-Even the beasts of the field, The birds of the air, And the fish of the sea That pass through the paths of the seas. O LORD, our Lord, How excellent is Your name in all the earth!” Read and meditate on how special we are as His supreme creation and how much we should value the sanctity of life. Jan. 19 ~ Sanctity of Life Sunday… Throughout the month we will be collecting offerings for A Women’s Pregnancy Center, the local organization that ministers to ladies who are in crisis pregnancies. Prayers fliers are included in the bottles that are available for filling. Silent money will be greatly appreciated. Your bottles may be returned at any service through February 9. 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 until 5:45 p.m. Then from 5:45 until 7:30 p.m. a variety of class options will be available to grow your faith. For ADULTS three different classes are being offered. Use the sign up sheets on Sandra’s door or the tear-off portion of the bulletin or call the church to register. Experiencing God 13 wks. Led by Debbie Roderick Cost $16: 2/2 ~ Units 2 & 3, 2/16 ~ Units 4 & 5, ~ 3/2 ~ Units 6 & 7, 3/9 ~ Unit 8, 3/16 ~ Unit 9, ~ 3/23 ~ Unit 10, 4/6 ~ Units 11 & 12. 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. Managing the Stress of Abundant Life led by Dr. Mike Miller ~ four weeks: Feb. 2, 16, Mar. 2 and 9. There will be classes for YOUTH, grades 6-8, and for HIGH SCHOOL, 912 grades, through COLLEGE/CAREER age. The CHILDREN will also have special places. The Preschool Choir ages 3-6 will be taught by Beth Carey and Carol Bynum. Jim Carey and Thelma DeHart will lead the Children’s 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! Jan. 28 ~ Tuesday ~ 10 a.m. J ust O lder Y outh choir… We will visit a local nursing center. Jan. 29 ~ Wednesday’s 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. GOOD NEWS CLUBS… We 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. If you would like to furnish refreshments for either of these groups, please contact Carol at 9717246. Thursday, Jan. 30 ~ Ladies’ Night ~ Painting Social ~ The ladies will gather at 5:30 p.m. to enjoy a “paint class” …The cost is just $25 (payable to Melanie Parks) and includes all the materials to make a heart door hanger for your home. Refreshments will be served. Please contact Becky Driggers (cell # 566-5510) to sign up and pay. Saturday, Feb. 1 ~ 9-11 a.m. Family Conflict Management Seminar ~ Dr. Mike Miller, Director of Missions for the Middle Florida Baptist Association, will be leading the conference. There are three ways to sign up ~ If you are in church, use the tear off portion, sign the sheet on Sandra’s office or call the church office, 973-2547, or the association at 9738607. This event is open to the public. We would just like for you to sign up so we can be better prepared to serve you. Sunday, Feb. 9 ~ Sunday Dinner ~ Annual Friendship Banquet… Immediately following the morning worship service the Youth will host our annual Friendship Banquet. Donations for our youth fund will be greatly appreciated. Please sign up (tear -off portion of the bulletin, sign up sheet on Sandra’s door), or call the church office to make your reservations by Feb. 2. Sunday, Feb. 9 ~ The ARK singers from the Ukraine will be our special guests at 5 p.m. This wonderful group has worked hard since their formation in 1972, witnessing and sharing their music and Christian faith. We look forward to meeting them and hearing their message. They rely on love offerings they receive to keep their ministry going. Tuesday, Feb. 11 ~ 10 a.m. Association WMU Rally at Elizabeth Baptist Church. The baby bottle monies will be presented to A Women’s Pregnancy Center representative. 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 1stbaptistoffice@gmail.com. We also have a website, madisonfbc.net that is regularly updated. Our pastor can be reached at gabekrell@yahoo.co m Jim Carey, our music minister can be reached at muzicman123@gmail.com 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. Don’t forget your baby bottle with offering in it. And remember, to call the church office to be included in upcoming events.Church/Turn Back Time Way Back When AtMadison First Baptist ChurchSubmitted By Judy PhillipsGuest ColumnistJanuary 28, 1944 Rev. Fowler lled his regular appointment at Concord Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Ragans and son W.M. and Miss Thera Mae Johnson were guests Sunday of Mr. B.M. Ragans of Cherry Lake. The Rodney Tyson home on South Range Street is being repainted. Master James Merritt left last Wednesday to resume his studies at the blind school in St. Augustine. His mother and his brother, Don, accompanied him. January 23, 1954 Mrs. J.D. Scruggs is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Nate Curtis, in Monticello this week. Trammell Brittle, aged supposedly 32 years, white, of Monticello, met his death accidentally about 3 p.m. Wednesday while at work at the Shollar crate mill in Greenville. Brittle, who was working in the log yard, was crushed under falling logs from a truck. Mr. and Mrs. H.T. Holton left Sunday for High Point, N.C. to attend the furniture markets. The Loy McCormick Gospel concert will be at the Lee school auditorium Saturday night, Jan. 30. January 24, 1964 Madison High’s high-stepping Red Devil basketball team defeated arch-competitor Florida High Tuesday night in the latter’s own bailiwick 65-32. Wayne Bell made the Enterprise-Recorder’s Dean’s List last weekend. He sold 62 papers and received $1.86 and a pen. Rev. J.C. Miller reported $532.46 raised for the Madison County Recreation Association for 1963. Orientation and counseling of new students planning to enroll for the spring semester at North Florida Junior College will be held Friday.

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$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 Opportunityrtn, c MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE FOR SALE FOR RENT HELP WANTED Buy, Sell or Trade In The Classi“edsCall 973-4141 Call 973-4141One Man’s Junk Is Another Man’s Treasure www.greenepublishing.com SERVICES Classifieds . . . . . LEGAL Friday, January 24, 2014 Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9 Check us out on-linewww.greenepublishing.com FLORIDA PRESS SERVICES, INC. STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED PROGRAM STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED ADS FOR 1/20/2014 THROUGH 1/26/2014 I 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).12/18 rtn, n/cPageant and Prom Dresses For Sale:Size 3 children's white long dress, worn as ”ower girl dress, sequin/beadwork all on bodice, sequin/beadwork/ appliques on bottom, built-in crinoline. $50. Size 4 children's off white dress, worn as ”ower girl dress, lace work around bodice, pretty lace work at bottom, cap sleeves $25. Size 7-8 children's off white dress, worn as a ”ower girl dress, overlay of lace over entire dress, probably knee to calf length $25. Size 8 children's white, long dress, lace around neck with decorative bodice $25. Size 8 Teen Dress A fuchsia strapless gorgeous dress. The dress has gathers up the bodice and a sequined design down the left side and laces up half the back. There is also a train on this dress and a split up one leg. $200.Size 16 pre-teen size white long pageant gown, cap sleeves, white sequin work across entire bodice and sleeves $100. Size 10 Teen Dress A beautiful, elegant, ”owing emerald green dress. Has eye-catching beaded straps that criss cross in the back along with a beaded design in the front of the dress. Beautiful ”owing train. $200. Size 14 (child's size 14 but dress is for a teen division approximately 13-15) GORGEOUS lime green dress, strapless but with spaghetti straps that criss cross across the back, sequins spotted across the entire gown, built-in crinoline absolutely gorgeous. $250.Call Emerald Greene (850) 973-3497 Leave a message.1/8 rtn, n/c Of“ce 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, cBe A CNA Start your New Year with a New Career. Quest Training offers a nurse taught, 40 hr. Prep class. No GED required if age 18 yr. Day and Evening classes. HIGH pass rates on state exam. 386-362-10651/1 1/29, pd1/4 inch coat galvanized steel cable for sale .15 cent a foot. We have as much as you need. (850) 464-3041.4/10 rtn, n/cWasher 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) 460-5296.1/8 rtn, n/cNewspaper Bundles For Sale $1 each Greene Publishing, Inc. 1695 S. SR 53 in Madison (850) 973-4141.6/19 rtn, n/c Asphalt Milling For Sale $350 for 18 ton load (850) 464-1230.1/8 rtn, n/cOne Person Cabin On Farm $395/month. Background check required. Call (850) 673-1117.10/16 rtn, cNew and Repo Homes 25 to pick from. Come to Lake City the dual makers at Freedom Homes. Mike (386) 623-4218.11/20 rtn, cNov and Dec special 4/2 28x80 home only $49,900 cash deal only. Call Magic Mike at Freedom Homes (386) 623-4218.11/20 rtn, cBeen turned down? Have 10k to 15k? Call me I can make a deal. Call Magic Mike (386) 623-4218.11/20 rtn, cLand home package with 10k down in Lake City Florida. We do the deals. Call Magic Mike (386) 623-4218.11/20 rtn, cIn house “nancing with 10k down on used or repo houses. Call Magic Mike (386) 623-4218.11/20 rtn, cTriple wide $29,900 as is. Wholesale price, hardwood ”oors, ceramic tile. Call Tish (386) 755-5355.11/20 rtn, cReduced $10,000 Lot Model 4/2, new 2014. 2,016 square feet. Call Tish (386) 755-5355.11/20 rtn, cCASH special up to $5,000. Reduced price on new or used quali“ed models. Call Tish (386) 752-5355.11/20 rtn, cUltimate home 2,027 square feet 3/2 $69,900. Beautiful new home with “replace. Call Tish (386) 752-5355.11/20 rtn, cLive Oak or Merit Homes. Low prices. Freedom Mobile Homes. Call Tish (386) 752-5355.11/20 rtn, c Ad Builder/ Graphic Artist needed for the Madison County Carrier and the Madison EnterpriseRecorder. Must be a team player and able to handle multiple tasks. Experience with Adobe Photoshop a must, experience with Quark Express a plus. Apply in person only at Greene Publishing, located at 1695 South SR 53, in Madison.11/20 rtn, n/c Set of four (4) WeldŽ (Mountain Crusher) billet aluminum wheels. 8 lug with bolt on center caps. Fits Dodge or Chevy. $400 OBO. Call 229-460-5296.12/11 rtn, n/cCDL Class A Truck DriverRuns mostly SE extended area. 2 years driving experience. Good 2 year MVR. Home weekends and some during the week. (850) 973-2747.12/11 rtn, c Deadline For Classieds (850) 973-4141 3:00 p.m. Every MondayNurses Needed RN MDS Coordinator (Experience Preferred) LPN/RN Wound Care (Experience Preferred) LPN/RN PRN Floor Nurses Please Contact: Connie Walker RN, DON Kim Browning HR (850) 973-8277.12/27 1/22, c LP Gas Driver Requirement CDL license with tanker and hazment endorsement. Experience is a plus. Apply in person with resume. 208 West Screven St. Quitman, GA. 31643.1/8 1/29, cCoord for XCEL-IT Program/ Maintenance Equipment Specialist (Mechanic)/ RN Clinical Instructor. See www.nfcc.edu.1/15, 1/22, c Retired lady will do private duty work with the elderly; clean homes, and/or cook. Available for any shift. Call 850-971-5296.1/15, 1/22, pd FULL TIME JOURNEYMAN LINEMAN Tri-County Electric Cooperative, Inc. has an opening for a full-time Journeyman Lineman in our Perry District. The candidate is required to have a minimum of nine years experience in power line construction and maintenance and must be able to work on energized power lines, unsupervised. The candidate must also have a Class A, Commercial Drivers License. The Cooperative offers competitive salary and bene“ts. Tri-County is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and Drug Free Work Place (DFWP). Please send resume and completed Tri-County Employment Application Form, which is available at any TCEC of“ce or online at www.tcec.com before January 29, 2014 to: Stephanie Carroll Tri-County Electric Cooperative, Inc. 2862 West US 90 Madison, FL 32340.1/15, 1/22, c Now Hiring General Managers & Assistant Managers Fast Track Food Stores Monticello/Madison/ Greenville/Lamont Quali“ed candidates must have excellent customer service and employee relation skills. The successful candidate will be capable of operating in a fast paced environment. Must have a ”exible schedule and be self motivated. Bene“ts include: € Competitive pay € Bonus program € Performance-based pay increases € Paid vacations, holidays To Apply go to: fasttrackstores.com Hiring Maintenance personnel also To Apply go to: fasttrackstores.com1/22 2/5, cDrivers: Home EVERY Weekend, Dedicated Southern Lanes & OTR! All Miles PAID (Loaded & Empty)! Or Walk Away Lease: No Money Down, No Credit Check. 1-888-880-5916.1/22, pd Auctions BANKRUPTCY AUCTION 5,700 +/Acres North Port, Florida February 13 World Class Hunting Development Potential 800-504-3010 National Auction Group, Inc. Thomas J. Bone, FL #AU3422. Education You can become an expert in HVAC installation and repair. Pinnacle Career Institute Online HVAC education in as little as 12 months. Call us today: 1-877-651-3961 or go online: www.HVAC-OnlineEducation.com. Help Wanted $1500 Spring Bonus. Hiring? or One ton Diesel Pickup Trucks. Special Georgia Orientation scheduled. Apply today at www.foremosttransport.com or 866-764-1601. Miscellaneous AIRLINE CAREERS begin here … Get FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Technician training. Housing and Financial aid for quali“ed students. Job placement assistance. Call AIM 866-314-3769. Real Estate/ Land for Sale 3 STATE VIEWS! Natl Forest Access. 1.84 AC $24,900 Prime, wooded, mountaintop acreage with majestic three state views. EZ access US National Forest. Incredible 4 season recreation. Paved roads, underground power, “ber optic cable & municipal water. Perfect for primary/vacation/ retirement home. Excellent “nancing. Only one available, wont last. Call owner now 866-952-5303, x120. Real Estate/ Wanted A Guaranteed Offer in 48 Hours! We Buy Homes! www.dbuyshomes.com 800-741-6876 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. Experienced OTR Flatbed Drivers earn 50 up to 55 cpm loaded. $1000 sign on to Quali“ed drivers. Home most weekends. Call: 843-266-3731 / www.bulldoghiway.com EOE. Heavy Equipment Operator Training! Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. 3 Weeks Hands On Program. Local Job Placement Assistance. National Certi“cations. GI Bill Bene“ts Eligible. 1-866-362-6497. Notice of Sale Under the Authority of the Self-Service Storage Facility Act, Section 83.805 the described below has been seized for nonpayment of rent and other accrued expenses. Unit #12 CAROLYN MARTIN (furniture and household goods) and Unit #27 PRISCILLA THOMPKINS (furniture and household goods). The property will be sold at open sale from 8:00 am to 12:00 pm on February 1, 2014 at Fort Madison Self-Service, 1552 S. SR 53, in Madison, Florida. After sale, remaining property will be sold to private buyer. For further information call 850973-4004. 1/17, 1/24 Notice of Public Hearing The Town Council of the Town of Lee will conduct a “rst public hearing in Kinsey Hall, located at Lee Town Hall, 286 NE CR 255, Lee FL 32059 on Tuesday, February 4th at 6:45 p.m., to consider enacting Ordinance # 2014-01, a proposed Non-exclusive Electric Utility Right Of Way Utilization Franchise with Duke Energy Florida, inc., d/b/a Duke Energy. The Town Council of the Town of Lee will conduct a second and “nal public hearing in Kinsey Hall, located at Lee Town Hall, 286 NE CR 255, Lee FL 32059 on Tuesday, February 18th at 6:00 p.m., to consider enacting Ordinance # 2014-01, a proposed Non-exclusive Electric Utility Right Of Way Utilization Franchise with Duke Energy Florida, inc., d/b/a Duke Energy. The Public and interested parties are encouraged to attend and provide input regarding this request. For further information, please contact Daniel L. Plain, Town Manager, at 850971-5867. Documents pertaining to these Public Hearings may be inspected by the public at Lee Town Hall, 286 NE CR 255, Lee FL 32059 during normal business hours. Public Comments: IF A PERSON DECIDED TO APPEAL ANY DECISION MADE BY THE COUNCIL, WITH RESPECT TO ANY MATTER CONSIDERED AT ANY SUCH MEETINGS, HE OR SHE WILL NEED A RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS, AND THAT, FOR SUCH PURPOSE, HE OR SHE MAY NEED TO ENSURE THAT A VERBATIM RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS IS MADE, WHICH RECORD INCLUDES THE TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE UPON WHICH THE APPEAL IS TO BE BASED.1/24 1/24

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10Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, January 24, 2014 2013 D ODGE C HALLENGER 2013 D ODGE D ART 2013 R AM 1500 C REW 2013 C HRYSLER 300 S 2013 D ODGE C HARGER A ll prices p lus tax, title & Lemon Law fee of $3 and reflect all applicable factory rebates. Vehicles may be lo cated at ei ther of our Quitman or Valdosta dealerships. All prices good through January 25, 2014 or until vehicle is s old, whichever comes firs t. Truck prices include $1000 rebate when financed with Chrysler Capital. Must present ad at time of purchase to receive all/any advertised price. 2013-2014 Motor Trend of the Year Back-to-Back First Time Ever per Motor Trend Magazine. 2 0 1 4 2 0 1 4 RAM 2500 2014 4 D OOR 4 X 4 H EAVY D UTY Q140190 5.7L HEMI, A UTO H EATED L EATHER B UCKETS R EMOTE S TART NAVI ,20 Ž C HROME W HEELS R EAR B ACK UP C AMERA MSRP $47,290 DISCOUNT -$ 7,292 2 0 1 4 2 0 1 4 R AM 1500 L ARAMIE 4 D R 2014 2 0 1 4 2 0 1 4 RAM 3500 D UALLY 2014 4 D OOR H EAVY D UTY Q140313 CASS BURCH Q140075 6.7L C UMMIN D IESEL R EAR B ACK UP C AMERA T RAILER B RAKE C ONTROL 5 TH W HEEL /G OOSENECK T OW G ROUP C HROME G ROUP MSRP $48,205 DISCOUNT -$ 6,212 $ 1 6 9 9 4 $ 1 6 9 9 4 $ 16 994 V130040 2013 D ODGE A VENGER $ 2 0 9 9 4 $ 2 0 9 9 4 $ 20 994 Q130286 $ 2 6 9 9 4 $ 2 6 9 9 4 $ 26 994 V130182 V130285 3.6L 8 S PEED V6, D UAL P ANE S UNROOF NAVI, L EATHER H EATED S EATS L OADED MSRP $36,630 DISCOUNT -$5,637 2 0 1 4 J EEP C OMPASS 2014 $ 1 9 9 9 3 $ 1 9 9 9 3 $ 19 993 Q140038 2 0 1 4 2 0 1 4 R AM 1500 Q UAD 2014 2 0 1 4 G RAND C ARAVAN 2014 2 0 1 4 2 0 1 4 J EEP C HEROKEE 2014 2 0 1 4 2 0 1 4 R AM 1500 2014 $ 2 1 9 9 4 $ 2 1 9 9 4 $ 21 994 Q140098 $ 2 6 9 9 4 $ 2 6 9 9 4 $ 26 994 V130209 Q140040 $ 2 5 9 9 3 $ 2 5 9 9 3 $ 25 993 $ 3 3 5 9 4 $ 3 3 5 9 4 $ 33 594 $ 4 1 9 9 3 $ 4 1 9 9 3 $ 41 993 $ 3 7 9 9 3 $ 3 7 9 9 3 $ 37 993 $ 1 8 9 9 3 $ 1 8 9 9 3 $ 18 993 V130186 888-304-2277 801 E. SCREVEN ST € QUITMAN, GA 888-463-6831 4164 N. VALDOSTA RD. € VALDOSTA, GA $ 2 3 9 4 3 $ 2 3 9 4 3 $ 23 943 Q130333 Q140042 $ 1 9 7 7 4 $ 1 9 7 7 4 $ 19 774 $ 3 0 9 9 3 $ 3 0 9 9 3 $ 30 993 Q140106 2013 C HRYSLER 200 $ 2 2 9 9 4 $ 2 2 9 9 4 $ 22 994 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 27% I ncrease per Chevrolet 2013 Year End Results A ll prices p lus tax, title & Lemon Law fee of $3 and reflect all applicable factory rebates. Vehicles may be located at either of our Quitman or Valdosta dealerships.Vehicle prices include Trade-In & GM Loyalty Rebate (owners of 1999 or newer GM vehicles. All prices good through January 25, 2014 or until vehicle is sold, whichever comes first. Must present ad at time of purchase to receive all/any advertised price. C 1 4 0 1 0 1 C140101 C 1 4 0 0 9 7 C140097 2 0 1 4 2 0 1 4 CHEVY CRUZE 2014 1.8L E CO T EC E NGINE A UTO T RANSMISSION P OWER E QUIPMENT G ROUP O N -S TAR S IRIOUS S ATELLITE R ADO 2 0 1 4 2 0 1 4 CHEVY CAMARO 2014 C 1 3 0 2 5 1 C130251 2013 CHEVY SONIC LT C140042 2 0 1 4 2 0 1 4 S ILVERADO 1500 4 D OOR L T 2014 ALL-STAR EDITION 18 Ž A LUM W HEELS R EAR C AMERA R EMOTE S TART & M ORE $ 3 3 9 9 3 $ 3 3 9 9 3 $ 33 993 2 0 1 4 2 0 1 4 S ILVERADO 1500 4 D OOR 2014 L T 4 X 4 $ 3 0 9 9 3 $ 3 0 9 9 3 $ 30 993 $ 1 7 8 9 4 $ 1 7 8 9 4 $ 17 894 2 0 1 4 2 0 1 4 S ILVERADO 1500 2014 C140050 $ 2 1 5 9 4 $ 2 1 5 9 4 $ 21 594 2 0 1 4 2 0 1 4 CHEVY EQUINOX 2014 C 1 4 0 0 6 5 C140065 $ 2 3 3 9 4 $ 2 3 3 9 4 $ 23 394 32 MPG ( P ER W INDOW S TICKER ) B LUE T OOTH W IRELESS USB P ORT 2.4 L SIDI S IRIUS /MP3 P LAYER $ 2 3 9 9 3 $ 2 3 9 9 3 $ 23 993 2013 CHEVY SUBURBAN LT C130135 $ 4 5 6 4 6 $ 4 5 6 4 6 $ 45 646 L UXURY P KG ., H EATED L EATHER S EATS 20Ž W HEELS N AVI P OWER L IFTGATE R EAR C AMERA L OADED M SRP $51,650 D ISCOUNT -$6,004 2 0 1 4 2 0 1 4 CHEVY EXPRESS VAN 2014 C 1 4 0 1 0 6 C140106 C140036 $ 4 5 9 9 3 $ 4 5 9 9 3 $ 45 993 2 0 1 4 2 0 1 4 S ILVERADO D URAMAX D IESEL 2014 2500 4 X 4 4 D OOR ALL-STAR EDITION 5.3L V8 18 Ž A LUM W HEELS R EAR C AMERA R EMOTE S TART & M ORE 4.3L E CO T EC E NGINE P OWER W INDOWS /L OCKS K EYLESS E NTRY C HROME P KG MSRP $25,650 DISCOUNT -$ 4,056 P OWER W INDOWS D OORS & L OCKS R EAR V IEW C AMERA P ERFECT FOR Y OUR B USINESS C140066 843105 $ 2 5 8 9 4 $ 2 5 8 9 4 $ 25 894 1.8L E CO T EC E NGINE A UTO T RANSMISSION P OWER E QUIPMENT G ROUP C HEVY M Y L INK B LUE T OOTH $ 1 6 9 9 3 $ 1 6 9 9 3 $ 16 993 F I N D N E W R O A D S F I N D N E W R O A D S FIND NEW ROADS CHEVROLET SWEEPS 2014 N ORTH A MERICAN C AR /T RUCK OF THE Y EAR 2014 Corvette Sti ngray Car of the Year SOUTH GEORGIAS EXCLUSIVE Corvette Dealer 2014 Che vy Si lve rado Truck of the Year Get In He re Pi ck One Out & Dri ve It Li ke You Stole It! Eve ryone Knows Che vys Cost Le ss In Qui tman !!! CASS BURCH 2 0 1 3 2 0 1 3 2013  R E C O R D B R E A K I N G Y E A R Ž  R E C O R D B R E A K I N G Y E A R Ž  RECORD-BREAKING YEAR!Ž O U R S A L E S U P 2 7 % O U R S A L E S U P 2 7 % OUR SALES UP 27%! Thank You! Z71 O FF R OAD P KG A LLISON A UTO T RANS H D T RAILER P KG R EAR C AMERA I NTERIOR P LUS P KG M SRP $54,205 D ISCOUNT -$8,212