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:
UF00028405:00641

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Preceded by:
Enterprise-recorder


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Full Text

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Seventy years ago today, Allied troops began to storm ashore on the Normandy Beaches of France signaling the second front against Germany. For two years, Soviet Premier Josef Stalin had been complaining that the USSR was taking all the responsibility for the war against the Nazis. He insisted to his colleagues Franklin Roosevelt and Winston Churchill that a second front be opened in the west to relieve his embattled army. D-Day fullled that contract. A seaborne invasion is undoubtedly the toughest military problem to execute. The reason Hitler did not launch Operation Sea Lion and invade England four years earlier was because he couldn't. Only after years of meticulous planning and concentration of forces in England could the Americans, English, and Canadians launch such a difcult attack. During the hours of a single day, Supreme Allied Commander Eisenhower had to land 175,000 troops and 50,000 pieces of rolling equipment on a 50 mile beach front across 200 miles of treacherous sea against enemy opposition. To say that is a difcult nut to crack is a classic understatement. More than 6000 ships and landing craft were coordinated in this massive invasion. The attack was supposed to be the day prior but foul weather forced postponement. A slight break in the storm predicted for the sixth was the opening Eisenhower needed. He gave the launch order and the vast motion of troop and logistics movement began. The invasion began about midnight when more than a thousand cargo aircraft and gliders landed three paratrooper divisions (British 1stand American 82ndand 101st) behind enemy lines. The combination of night drop and enemy re scattered the airborne troopers everywhere. The only soldiers more confused than the paratroopers were the German defenders. Before the invasion, the beach defenses were hammered by naval gunre and bombing. The late Earl Dennis piloted his B-17 over Normandy in those predawn hours: "We couldn't see the target because of the cloud cover and doubt that we hit anything of signicance." That was true the German defenses on the coast were barely touched, but Earl ew many missions before and after D-Day into Northern France to aid the invasion and eventual breakout. A key to the success of D-Day and the subsequent Normandy campaign was that we owned the skies. Thousands of landing craft, mostly LCI Higgins boats, approached the ve invasion beaches, code named Gold, Sword, Juno, Omaha, and Utah and disgorged their infantry, most of whom were violently seasick from the angry seas. The British, Canadian, French and American units began to crawl ashore at rst light, about 6:30 a.m. Then the German defenses began to open up with mortars, machine guns and artillery. Things went fairly well according to plan on four of the invasion beaches, but at Omaha where four infantry regiments of the 1st Big Red One' and 29thBlue and Grey' Divisions began landing, the murderous re cut the soldiers down in devastating numbers. For most of the morning, it appeared that the invasion of Omaha would fail and the remaining troops would need to be withdrawn, but incredible bravery on the beach and destroyers moving into shallow water to rake the German defenses with naval gunre prevented disaster. At day's end, the handful of invading divisions had a toehold on the continent. As additional reinforcements went ashore in the days ahead, they passed more than ten thousand casualties from the rst day. On Omaha, nearly two thousand died just on D-Day. Every member of the Bedford (Virginia) Boys, Company A of the 116thInfantry Regiment was a casualty. Carroll Agner went ashore at Omaha with the 2ndInfantry on June 9. A few days later, he returned to the beach to pick up ammo for his .50 caliber machine gun squad. "I saw bodies wrapped in ponchos stacked up like cord wood, waiting for the burial detail. It shook me pretty bad," he said. Maybe one was Robert Layne, his best friend who died during a strang attack three days after landing. Many people in America listened to President Roosevelt's report and prayer by radio that night and assumed that the ghting was over now that we were ashore. That was hardly the case. The Normandy campaign would wage on for another 80 day and cost tens of thousands of lives. When the breakout occurred, the liberation of France was on, complimented by an invasion in Southern France by the US Seventh Army and allied units. Now the German Army and vaunted Third Reich would be squeezed by the Russians from the east and the Western Allies from the west. Hitler's days were numbered. This all began 70 years ago today. Gardens are now overowing with fresh vegetables and summer fruits are ready for picking. Whether you can or freeze, make pickles or jellies, preserving the summer's bounty is easier than you think. Any food preservation method, done correctly, can help you store good quality food for use all year long. Home canning has changed greatly since it was introduced more than 170 years ago. Changes arise from scientic research and new technologies have resulted in safer, higher quality products. In recent years, there even been improvements in equipment resulting in newer, safer canning procedures. Pressure canning is the method needed to preserve vegetables and other low acid foods like meat, sh and poultry. Pressure canners raise the temperature inside the jars to 240¡F, a temperature high enough to destroy boltulism spores over time. The recommended time is different for each food and jar size. If you have a pressure canner with a gauge, it needs to be tested each year for accuracy before you begin any canning. We have a gauge tester at the Extension ofce and you are welcome to call and make an appointment for testing. If we know in advance, we can have the tester ready, and it will not take much time to determine the accuracy of your gauge. Freezing is another form of food preservation, that is considered fast and safe but, it is a more expensive preservation method when you consider running a freezer year round. The extreme cold simply retards the growth of microorganisms and slows down the chemical changes that affect the quality and causes food to spoil. The amount of food you freeze is limited by freezer space. If you only have a refrigerator and freezer combination, you are very limited and may only freeze a small amount of your favorite fruit or vegetable. If you have a chest or upright freezer, it runs more efciently if it is at least full. Use food continuously from the freezer and replace it with other food. The faster the turnover, the lower the operating cost per pound of frozen food. Jelly and pickles require time, patience and a quality recipe. Too many things can go wrong that result in a less desirable product or even spoilage. Get directions from a reliable preservation source and don't take short cuts. Food Preservation Basics, is a workshop on June 17th at the Madison County Extension ofce starting at 9:30 a.m., and will be repeated at 6 p.m. It is free to the public, to register, call 973-4138. Participants will learn the basics of water bath, pressure canning and freezing, as well as receiving a packet of information with the latest recommendations for preserving fresh fruit and vegetables. For all food preservation information, call or stop by the ofce. The University of Florida Extension Madison County is an Equal Employment Opportunity Institution. In the darkness, I get out of my bed. I know the room is clear and I don't worry about stumbling or making it to the living room or the bathroom. The way in front of me is clear and I don't worry about it. Suddenly, I feel myself falling, falling, fallingI hit the floor with a thunderous thud. Checking myself for broken bones and finding none, I reach around on the floor to see what caused me to fall. I feel the leather of a pair of shoes that I had tossed carelessly aside. Sometimes, we leave our shoes where our shoes don't need to be and, all of a sudden, they become the monsters in the night that yell "Gotcha," when we fall. How many times, out of neglect, do we fall and hurt ourselves? We have confidence in ourselves that we know what is right and that we can do things on our own. We shun God and give Him just a little room but not first place in our hearts. As a clichŽ goes, which tires each time it is used, "Been there. Done that." How many times do we look at that soda that should be labeled, "Suicide in a can," and drink it instead of the water anyway? How many times are we seduced by the tantalizing temptation of a sweet Swiss cake roll and fall prey to her charms? How many times do we stumble in the darkness on these things. How many times do we do it willingly? As I gather myself up and realize God has once again protected me in spite of myself, I realize that, before I got out of bed, I could have simply reached my hand over my head and flicked on the light and my path would have really been clear. I realize that, as I stumble in darkness in my spiritual life, I need to reach my hands over my head and begin to thank God for His blessings, in both times of joy and times of intense suffering.Viewpoints & Opinions2 € Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Conservative Corner Conservative Corner By Nelson A. Pryor, Lee, Fl. Jacobs Ladder Jacob BembryColumnist Diann DouglasGuest ColumnistMadison County Extension Service Sometimes, We Leave Our Shoes Where They Don't Need To Be Read Jacob's blog at www.jacobbembry.com His book, Higher Call is available in Kindle format at www.amazon.com or in paperback at www.amazon.com www.bn.com and www.booksamillion.com or by sending $10 plus $3.99 shipping and handling to Jacob Bembry, P.O. Box 9334, Lee, FL 32059. Contact him at jacobbembry@hotmail.com. Preserve Your Summer Garden WYOMING REJECTS CLIMATE CHANGE TEACHING Sitting in the headquarters of the Wyoming Liberty Group, in Cheyenne, Susan Gore, founder of the conservative think tank, said new national science standards for government schools were a form of "coercion," adding, "I don't think government should have anything to do with education." Mrs. Gore, a daughter of the founder of the company that makes Gore-Tex waterproof fabric, was speaking here weeks after the Legislature made Wyoming the rst state to reject common core standards, which include lessons on human impact on global warming. Wyoming was the rst state to formerly push back, but the May 19, 2014 NYTimes reports prob ably not the last. A House committee in Oklahoma last week voted to reject the standards, also in part because of concern about how climate change would be taught. Schools are increasingly being made change agents to get students, and the larger society, to accept the theory of "climate change" as real. New "guidelines" establishing the theory as fact are called the "Next Generation Science Standards." These "standards" have been adopted by the State Departments of Education in 11 States, and unless prohibited by State Legislatures, will be adopted by the others. Once allowed, the standards will be implemented by your local government school system. The Wyoming Liberty Group consider the "standards" as liberal dogma rather than obser vable scientic fact. Resultant public outrage in Wyoming has inuenced the State Legislature to drop the mandatory dogma, and just to present it as theory. The standards "handle global warming as settled science," State Representative Matt Teeters, a Republican from Lingle, told the Casper Star-Tribune. "There's all kinds of social implications involved in that, that I don't think would be good for Wyoming." The controversy over climate science and the question of whether other states will join Wyoming in rejecting this newest educational "reform," is in many ways a replay of ghts over the teaching of evolution. The issue in government schools is: can parents and local educators be trusted to determine policy about what is taught to children. "We question this whole idea of standards reform and the whole idea of nationalized standards," said Amy Edmonds, policy analyst at the Wyoming Liberty Group. "We believe at the heart that it continues to take away parental choice." The method used to stop the "standards" in Wyoming, was to simply defund implementation. In March, at the tail end of the state's legislative session, lawmakers passed a footnote to the biennial budget, prohibiting any public spending to implement the new standards. In other states, the debate is also intense. Last fall, the Legislature in Kentucky voted to reject the new science guidelines but Gov. Steven L. Beshear overruled the Legislature and put the standards in place with an executive order. In South Carolina, statespecic guidelines with watered-down references to climate change and evolution are still awaiting approval by the State Legislature. Besides Common Core, for science, another aspect of top down education reform, has also been under attack. Earlier this year, the state of Indiana, under Gov. Mike Pence, voted not to participate in any of it. It seems there are still those who value "local control," and they may be getting the upper hand. THE REPUBLICAN CLUB OF MADISON COUNTYMeets June 9 at 12:00 noon at Shelby's RestaurantSPEAKER GEORGE WEBB OF TRICOUNTY ELEC.SUBJECT SMART METERS EVERYONE WELCOME Paid for and approved by the Madison County Republican Executive Committee MadisonRepublican@embarqmail.com Joe Boyles Guest Columnist D-Day Anniversary

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t r f f r n f t b f t r r t b n b f t f f f n f t n b 7 $ + + ( & ( 2 + ( $ ( 2 ( 1 5 ( 2 ' $ 1 2 6 # ( 2 $ & 0 ( 2 6 8 b f t b f t f f f n f f f f n f t f r n b t n $ 1 2 + ( 1 $ # r n n r n f n $ 1 2 + ( 1 $ # 1 + ( # 2 $ # 3 $ n r 3 + ( 1 $ # 5 $ $ + 6 6 0 $ $ $ 3 + ( 1 ( & n n b # ( 1 b b t $ 0 ( # ( + 1 / 1 2 & $ 2 # ( 1 . 1 2 % 9 $ b b t 3 + ( 2 ( . f f t $ # # # 0 $ 1 1 & $ 1 2 n t f r r n f n n b t n 0 5 $ 0 f f # ( 1 b b t f f ( 1 $ 5 1 / / $ 0 0 $ 1 $ 0 4 $ 1 2 $ 0 ( & 2 2 0 $ ) $ 2 6 # 4 $ 0 2 ( 1 $ $ 2 $ 5 1 2 2 $ 0 0 1 3 1 0 ( / 2 ( 1 2 2 ( 2 $ / ( ( . % 2 $ & $ $ 2 5 ( + + 2 $ % 0 2 $ $ 1 2 ( 2 $ 0 $ 1 2 % 2 $ 3 2 6 # 0 2 $ 5 $ 0 1 % 2 ( 1 $ 5 1 / / $ 0 # 2 ( 4 $ 1 2 ( & 2 $ 6 # 4 $ 0 2 ( 1 $ $ 2 1 3 ( 2 2 $ # + + / 2 1 & ( 4 $ 2 0 $ $ $ 3 + ( 1 ( & % 0 / 3 + ( 2 ( ( 2 ( 1 $ 5 1 / / $ 0 3 1 2 $ / ( $ # 3 / + 2 $ 0 2 2 1 % 0 2 $ # 2 $ 2 $ 6 0 $ # 0 / / $ # % % 0 $ $ $ 3 + ( 1 ( & 5 ( + + 2 $ 0 $ 1 / 1 ( + $ % 0 / 2 1 $ 6 # 1 ( # # $ # + ( $ % r r b ( % $ t b t n f % ) t ( % $ t b t n r t n n r t n b $ & $ & ( $ % # + + + $ & ( $ % # D = > > = A = 9 ( = r A 9 % t = r A > = b ( ( E 1 1 = r 8 E = > % $ 9 = > > = # 8 = ; @ $ E 8 $ ( = 9 > > # 8 C % > # = = D = $ A 9 = # = C 9 = ( E $ % = 9 ( = ) A 9 % 1 # = ? @ $ E 8 $ ( > % 9 = ( ( ( E > > = % ( % 9 = A 9 9 # = C > = > = 4 A > # % ) = A 5 = = C 9 4 9 % = = # % 9 = ) A 9 % 1 5 % 9 = C 9 C > # % = = B $ ( % 9 > = = = 8 % 8 = > = # % 9 = > > # = # = 9 = > % $ 9 = > = 9 > = 9 C 8 $ % = = > % = > # f 8 6 9 = ) = % B % 1 = > % 9 = # 9 = ( % B % = C % > # # 8 = ) > # 8 = 9 > > # 8 = 8 = B 8 = E 8 = = > 8 = > # > > = % 9 9 % = 4 ) > # % 9 . 1 = t 6 ) = > 9 A 8 = C # > = # $ 1 = t 6 ) = # % > # > = C = = > = # ( 8 = > % = = > # > C = = > = > # % 9 = ( ( 9 2 A 8 = C E 1 5 % 9 = C 9 = > 8 > $ = 8 = ) % 8 = % $ & A 8 % 9 = = 8 ( 9 1 > # ( % = 8 % 9 > 8 9 = ( 9 9 % 9 8 = ) 8 > # 9 t = > 8 $ ) = ( ( ) 8 = = > # ( % 8 % 9 > = C % ( ( = = 8 $ % = ( 9 9 % 9 = 8 % 9 # % 8 9 6 9 ) 8 > # 9 = % = > > ) > = > = 8 C ) 8 = ( = % > > # = # A 8 # 1 = 8 % 9 > 8 H H 8 % = f 2 A % 9 > > = 4 = ) A 9 > = 8 $ ) ) 8 = > # > = > # ( 9 9 % = = ) ) A $ % > % = B % 9 = % 9 C 8 % > > = % > = > # = > 8 $ % > % = = > # # A 8 # = & A 9 > = ( % > 9 = 8 > 9 = = ( ( % 9 > 8 A ) > 9 = = ( $ 8 = = % ) ( 9 1 5 = 8 % 9 > = 8 ) = % # 9 = = ( 9 9 % ( > 8 % = 2 A % $ ) > = 9 % = @ G = f 2 A % = % > 9 = # % ) = 9 # % 9 = 9 A 8 = = % 9 % $ 8 > % 1 % 8 = A 8 B % B 9 t = , 9 = 8 = = r > # = = % 9 8 = 9 = = 8 ( t = f 9 A 8 ( 1 = = ; $ E 8 $ ( C ) = C # = # = ) % 9 9 % = 8 = ) > # = > 8 = C ( $ % = C E = 8 ) = # 8 9 % 8 = 8 > ) > A % ( % = 9 A 8 B % B = 8 ( = 8 9 = 9 = A > % ( = 9 # = C 9 A 1 = 8 A > % = > = 8 ( 8 9 = 9 # = # 9 > 9 # = % = # 8 A 8 9 = = 8 9 = A > = = > > ( 9 9 # = C 9 = ( = > = * 8 = > # = 8 ( = C % > # = 8 % C $ > 8 1 = # = # 8 = 9 > 9 # 8 = A > = % = ( > # 8 = ) 9 % > = 9 # # = A % ( > = = > 8 % > = C ( = > = ( $ r 8 > = A > = 9 # = C 9 9 = # E 8 > = 9 # ( ( 9 = 8 9 # = > = > # 8 1 % = C 9 = A ( E % = % = > # = A 9 # 9 > = > # = = = 8 % = ( > = = C 9 > = > = > # = # 9 % $ > ( = C # 8 = 9 # = % 9 = $ % = > 8 > = 8 # E 8 > % = A = % > 9 1 = # = 9 > C # 8 = % = C 9 A = % 9 = A > = ) % ( = C E = 8 ) = # 8 8 > ) > 1 f t r b f ) > = C A ( = ) = > # = = ) E 8 = > # > = 9 > A > = C A ( = = > C E = 8 ) = > # = r % 9 = # , ( = % 9 $ > 8 % > : = ) C # % ( = r % ( ( 9 = 9 > > = > # > # = C 9 = D ( 8 % = > # 8 = B A 9 = 9 C ( ( 1 # , ( = 8 = ) ) 8 = > > b = % = A = > # = 4 > # 8 = B $ A 9 5 = > # 8 = = 9 = C # > = > # 8 B A 9 = r % ( ( 9 = C 9 = 8 8 8 % = > 1 = 4 # C = A 9 = ( ( = > # = 7 > # 8 = B A 9 7 5 9 # = 9 % 1 = = 4 7 8 = > # = 9 = C # = ) > # = % 9 % 1 5 ) = % 9 A 9 9 % = 9 A = C % > # r % ( ( 9 = = # , ( = A 8 % > * > A = 8 C = % 2 A % 8 % = 9 = > C # > # 8 = b = C > = ( ( = > # = % 8 $ ) > % = = B 8 E = A 8 8 % A ( A ) = ( % E % 9 % = 8 = > % = > # > = C 9 = 8 A # > 8 = > # = % 9 > 8 % > 1 4 A 7 8 = ( % 8 > ( E = ) % 9 A 8 $ 9 > % = ) 5 = b = 9 % = % ( ( E 8 9 9 % = r % ( ( 9 1 = = 4 % B = A 9 = > # 7 > # 8 = > % 9 1 7 = = A 8 = 9 # , ( 9 = 8 = % = % > % A ( = ) 9 9 = A 9 = = 9 ) E C > % = > = = 9 ) > # % = = % B % A 9 = > # = % 8 ) > % = % ) ( 1 5 % > % = > = ( ( C = 9 # , ( = 8 ) ) 8 = % ( 9 = b = = 4 # % 9 = = D 8 > = / = > # = B % 8 > A ( = 9 # , ( % 9 9 A 0 1 5 4 t = > # = A > A 8 = E A = C > = ( ( = > # % 8 ) > % = = B 8 E = A 8 8 % A ( A ) > % 3 5 = 8 C = 9 1 4 t = C > = > = C = C # > = > # 8 = $ > % 9 = # 7 9 = D ( 8 % = 8 = = > # 8 A # @ 5 = b = 9 C 8 1 = r % ( ( 9 = = > # > = 8 ( ( ) > = % > # = B % 8 > A ( = 9 # , ( = > # 8 A # = A $ % > E = C A ( = 9 B = 9 = = E = 8 = % > $ 9 ( = % = = E 8 1 = = 4 t = C A ( = ( % = > 9 > 8 > = n A ( E = = > = > A 8 = > # 9 = $ 8 ( ( % = % = 9 A ) ) 8 = 9 # , ( 1 5 % ( 9 = 9 = A > = > # = 9 A 9 9 8 > 9 = = 8 = ) ) 8 = * E b ( ( = ( 9 = D 8 9 9 = 8 9 = A > > # = 8 % = > 1 4 A = C > = A 9 = > = 9 = > # % 9 ) A > = = ) E = > = > # = = = A 8 A > = E 8 = 8 = C 7 B = # = # = > = ( , = > = > # = D > = A > E 8 5 = # = 9 % 1 = = 4 A > = t = A 8 9 > > # = = > = 9 > 8 > = E = n A ( E = 1 5 8 C = 9 > > = > # > = > # = % 9 > 8 % > C 9 = 8 2 A % 8 = > = 8 = 9 > A > 9 = ) A ( $ > % ( = ( % B 8 E = > % 9 = 9 = > # > = > # % 8 9 # , ( = = # % = C 9 = B % ( ( 1 # 8 = C 9 = = ) 8 = 8 A ( 8 = 9 # , ( 8 = ) > % = 8 = n A ( E = = 9 8 C = 9 = > # > = r % ( ( 9 = 8 % = ( ( = > # 8 2 A 9 > = % 8 ) > % = = > = > # > D > = ) > % = C # = > # = 8 = C A ( B > = = > # = ) > > 8 1 = > # = 9 A & > = = > # = r % 9 A > E = b % # = # , ( = 8 B > % = 8 $ & > = 8 C = > ( = > # = 8 = > # > = # # = = > ( % = > = > # = r 8 % A > E = # , ( = % 9 > 8 % > = A > = $ 2 A % 8 % = < = 8 = ) 8 = A 9 = 8 > ( ( 9 9 8 , ) 9 = > = @ @ G G = # = = 9 A 9 > $ > % ( = 9 B % 9 = B 8 = A E % = > # ) = 8 * C 1 = = # = A % > 9 = # = = C ( ( = > 8 = = = C 8 = % = B 8 E = , = $ % > % = = > # = D > = 9 > = C 9 = > = > > # ) = A = > = r % 9 = A > E = 1 # = 9 > = C A ( = B 8 = % 9 * > % > # ) = > = > # % 8 = 8 9 > = ( > % = A > > = > 8 9 8 > > % = = # , $ A # 8 1 = = # = 8 = ) ) 8 9 = C % ( ( = ( , % > = > # = ) > > 8 = = B > = = C # > # 8 8 = > = > = A 8 # 9 = > # ) = > = > # = n A ; = ) > % 1 = = = = # = % 9 > 8 % > 7 9 = 8 % = ( % E = 8 8 > # 8 = > # = ( = = = A % 8 ) = 8 $ % = ( % E = A 9 = 9 % 9 > > ( E = E = # 9 # , ( = 9 C = = r % ( ( 9 = = > = > # = % $ A ) = > = 9 C 8 = 2 A 9 > % 9 = = % 9 A 9 9 > > % = ( ( = > # = % 9 > 8 % > = 9 # , ( 9 = % ( % = C % > # = > # = % 9 > 8 % > 1 = = > % ( ( = > # 8 = C 9 = = ( A = 8 $ 8 % = 8 9 = % = > # = 9 # , ( = % 9 $ > 8 % > 7 9 = ( % E = # , 1 = = B 8 ( 8 = ) ) 8 9 = % % > = > # > = > # E > # A # > = > # % 9 = = > = = # 1 8 = ) ) 8 = 8 > = ( 8 = % 9 $ 8 = C % > # = > # = > 8 A > = ( % E = > # > ( ( C = 9 > A 9 > = > = ) % 9 9 = 9 = ) E ( 9 9 9 = 9 = > # E = C > = C % > # A > ) % = ( C = = G 1 4 = C > = # % ( 8 = > = = > # 8 = > ( 8 5 = # = 9 % 1 = = 4 A > = > # E = C # C = > = ( E = > # = ) 1 5 t > = C 9 = 8 > % A ( 8 ( E = 8 ( ) > % C # 8 = > # = % A 9 > 8 E = 8 > % % > % 8 8 ) 9 = C 8 = 8 = # = $ ( % B = C # 8 = # ( % = 9 > A > 9 = > = ( C 8 = 9 > 8 = = > > * = > # * = % A 9 > 8 E = > 8 % % = 8 8 ) = 8 = ( ( = > # % ( = 8 8 ) = C 9 = > 8 ( % 9 > % = = 8 > % ( E = > = % = > # 9 > A > = E = B 8 9 1 = = 4 7 8 = 9 A $ 9 = > = = > 8 % % = ( 5 = 9 % ( 8 1 = = 4 = 9 # A ( = = 9 = 9 > 8 % > = 9 > # = ( ( = > = ( 9 > 1 5 4 9 = = 8 = C = = > = ) 9 A 8 = C = 8 9 9 = > # > 5 = 9 % = % ( 9 = > # = > 8 A E = % 9 9 A = C # % # = % 9 = > ( > = C % > # = % = > # = 9 > A > = 8 8 9 $ 9 % = ( = 8 = % = > # = % 9 > 8 % > 7 9 = ( % E # , 1 = = 4 = 7 > = # B = = ( % E % = ( = = C = = 1 5 # = 8 = 8 = > = ( , = > = # C > # 8 = 9 % ) % ( 8 $ 9 % F = 9 # , ( = % 9 > 8 % > 9 # ( = > # = % 9 9 A = > = ( E = = = D 9 $ 9 % B = 9 9 = A > = ( 9 = > # 8 = 8 9 C # 8 = % ( 9 = > = > # > = > # 8 = % 9 $ > 8 % > 9 = # B = > % ( = ( 8 ( E = 9 ( ( $ A > = ( % % 9 = C # % ( = > # = r % 9 9 # , ( = % 9 > 8 % > = # 9 = 4 ( E = = B A 9 > = 8 = > C 1 5 # = 8 = ) ) 8 9 = 8 A = = C 8 9 # = r E = n A = + = > < = 1 ) 1 = % = > # = 9 # , ( = 8 = ) > % 8 , ) = > = = B 8 = > # = % 9 > 8 % > = ( % E % 9 9 A 9 = = % 9 A 9 9 = E = 9 9 8 E # 9 1 n b f A % ( = B > = 8 ( = > = ) = $ > > = C % > # = 8 % = = > # = b 8 = f C = % 8 ) > = 9 = % = # = % 9 = C % ( ( % = > > = > # = 9 ) = $ > 8 > = 9 = ( 6 9 1 = > = > # = 8 A ( 8 ) > % = = A 9 E r E = < = > # = > C = A % ( % 9 A 9 9 = > # = 9 9 % % ( % $ > E = = . ( E % = 8 = 8 > = 8 = ) 8 # $ 9 % B = ( = 9 9 % 9 > 1 n 8 = = 9 9 % > 9 ) = = > = 8 9 > = 8 , 9 ( = 8 = > # = > C A % ( = > = B > = 1 = # % 9 8 > = C % ( ( = A 9 = = 8 $ > % = = ) 8 # 9 % B ( = # ( = 8 F = 8 $ 8 > E = = B ( = = $ ) % = 9 > 8 > % = ( 1 # = > C = A % ( 6 9 ) % = A 9 = % 9 = > = # ( = 8 $ F = = 8 = = ( > # > = % 9 = = > # = 9 > = C 9 > = 9 % = = 8 = @ = > $ C 8 = t $ G 1 = # = > C A % ( = B > = > = > > # = 8 , 9 ( = = # B > # = 8 > = . ( % > % 9 A ) % > > 1 8 . % = A = > # ) > % = > # = A 8 8 > f = C = r 8 * E = ( % = 8 A # > = 8 = > = > # = A % ( = % , # = = f A ( A , = ( 9 % = 9 = > = > # A 9 % 9 9 = ) ( D = ( $ > = > = > # = ( = f # , ( = A % ( % 1 = # A % ( = > = > # = $ 8 = = @ = = ) > # C % > # = > # = ( 9 = % 8 ) = n A = A > % ( = ) $ 8 1 = # = A % ( = B > > = 9 9 8 = > # = A 8 > # = n A ( E = % 8 C 8 9 = = > $ A 8 E = n A ( E = = = > # f = E = ) ) % > > = 8 $ 9 8 B = r 8 # = @ G = = @ % = @ G = 8 = f = E 1 # E = ( 9 = 9 > = = C 8 $ 9 # = > = % 9 A 9 9 = t r = n A ( E = G> # > = < = 1 ) 1 f b f 8 9 9 = > # = % 9 9 A C % > # = # % ( 8 = > = # B $ % = E = ( = > = = 9 % ( % F = % = = 9 = B % $ 8 ) > 1 % > E = ) ) % 9 9 % 8 b C % 9 = C > 9 = > = # ( 8 % = > # = = > C > # = E A > # = = > # = ( $ 8 ( E = ) ) A % > E 1 = b = % 9 C 8 % = = 9 ) = % 9 = B > 9 = > = # ( = > 8 $ > = > # = E A > # 1 = % > E = ) ) % 9 9 % 8 b C % 9 = > # B 8 E = 8 = ) % A > = = 9 # 8 % = > # % 8 > # A # > 9 = > = # ( = % ) $ 8 B = > # = % > E = = r % $ 9 1 =

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May 28 Larenta Deshawn Dawkins – Out of county warrant.May 29 Johnathan Daniel Ervin – Writ of bodily attachment. Willie Nebraska Glee – Driving while license suspended. William Franklin Lamb – Failure to appear for arraignment.May 30 Micory Andre Robinson – Unlawful sell, manufacture, deliver or possession of marijuana, rearm possession during offense and paraphernalia. Darryl Tyrell Ward – Fleeing and attempting to elude and resisting without violence. Alvin Johnson – Abuse, aggravated abuse and neglect of a child, aggravated battery, disorderly intoxication, battery domestic and resist ofcer without violence. Joshua Jerrell Boynton – Two counts of criminal use of identication and grand theft. Antonio Jerrod Hicks – Criminal registration. Jasmine Renee Lightner – Introduction of contraband and introduction/removal of contraband. Jimmie Lee Davis Jr. – Weekender. Ferris Leann Allen – Writ of bodily attachment. Darryl Tyrell Ward – Fleeing and attempting to elude and resisting without violence. Shawn Goodloe Henry – D.U.I., possession of marijuana less than 20 grams and possession of paraphernalia. May 31 Pablo SalmeronGallego – D.U.I. James Earl Hampton – Discharging rearm in public. Carlton Wyche – Misuse of 911 and disorderly intoxication.June 1 Kyle Richard Cruce – Aggravated assault, armed trespass, disorderly intoxication, simple battery and resisting ofcer without violence. Justin Kemon Arnold – Trespass after warning. Marcus Antonio Arnold – Trespass after warning and possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana. June 2 Valentino Emory Jones – Violation of parole. Dodie Leigh Grant – Violation of parole/carrying a concealed weapon. Mark Thomas Fudge – Violation of parole/possession with intent to sell oxycodone, violation of parole/sell of oxycodone, violation of parole/carry concealed weapon, possession with intent to sell a controlled substance and sell of a controlled substance. June 3 Mark Thomas Fudge – Two counts of violation of parole (circuit). Farris Leann Allen – possession of drug paraphernalia. David Shawn Crosby – Manufacture methamphetamine, possess paraphernalia, conspire to sell a controlled substance and conspire to sell methamphetamine. Keri Angelyna Exler – Controlled manufacture/methamphetamine, possess paraphernalia, possess with intent to sell methamphetamine, sell of methamphetamine, possession with intent to sell methamphetamine and sell of methamphetamine. Tavius Jamer Poole – Resist ofcer without violence, out of county warrant and fraud imperson/false I.D. given to law enforcement ofcer. Keevis Reshod Dobson – Criminal registration. Frank Rudolpho Montoya – Violation of parole (circuit). George Ryan Keller – Violation of parole (circuit). Israel Iscariot Craddock – Out of county warrant. Around Madison County4 € Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Information in the Jail Report is provided to Greene Publishing, Inc. by the Madison County Sheriff’s Ofce. All people are considered innocent until proven guilty. Questions about people identied in the report should be directed to the MCSO at (850) 973-4001. Community CalendarJune 6 Greenville Elementary School will be holding their Kindergarten registration on Thursday and Friday, June 5 and 6, during regular school hours from 7:30 a.m. until 3:15.June 6 Boyz to KINGS is hosting a ag football competition featuring the MCHS cowboys vs. Concerned Community Men, Friday night, June 6 at 7:30 p.m. at the MCHS eld. Proceeds from this event will go towards Madison County youth, with the event designed to raise awareness and participation in supporting youth in the community. Local “celebrities” will play and cheer on the game. Entry fee is $4 and food will be available for purchase.June 7 A yard sale beneting the Ronald McDonald House of North Central Florida will be held Saturday, June 7 from 8 a.m. until 1 p.m. The yard sale will be at the Madison County Courthouse lawn. Nonperishable items will also be collected to stock the pantry as well as toiletries. All proceeds will go to the Ronald McDonald House of North Central Florida. If you would like to donate, please call Dj Dempsey (850) 6738052, Brooke Lamm (386) 209-3727 or Megan Thigpen (850) 464-9561.June 7 Jesse Solomon NFL Flag Football League will be registering players on Saturday, June 7, at 9 a.m. at Lanier Field. There is a $50 registration fee. The players must be ages ve to 17. The league will start June 21 and last until July 26.June 9 The Women's Cancer Support Group of Lake City will meet at Baya Pharmacy East, 780 SE Baya Drive from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. on Monday, June 9. Guests are welcome. For more information, contact Joan Restall at (386) 7550522 or Katie Grifn at (386) 752-4198.June 13 Croft Ministries/Joyce Croft will present a free bean supper and gospel sing on Friday, June 13. The bean supper will start at 5 p.m. and will be held at the Gathering at Yogi Bear’s Jellystone Park and Campground. The concert will start at 7 p.m. inside the Yogi Bear Jellystone Park Opry Hall. Performers will include the Sammy Glass family, New Tradition, Ken Williams, Joyce Croft and Amber Lee Abbott. Yogi Bear’s Jellystone Park is located just south of Interstate 10, Exit 258 at 1039 SW Old St. Augustine Road. June 13 The Senior Citizens Council of Madison Advisory Council and Dr. Phillip Combs is sponsoring a Spaghetti Dinner Fundraiser, Saturday, June 13, from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m., on the Madison County Courthouse lawn. The menu will include spaghetti, bread, salad, tea or lemonade. Delivery will be available with a minimum order of six dinners. Place your order today, by calling Rosa, Nadine or Lisa at (850) 9734241. June 14 Chapel Road will be performing at a Benet Gospel Sing for Denise Ellison on Saturday, June 14, at 6 p.m. The event will take place at Midway Baptist Church, located at 338 SE Midway Church Road in Lee. For anyone unable to attend, an account has been set up at Madison County Community Bank under the name of Denise Phillips Ellison Benet. All donations are appreciated.June 16 The Brooks County Public Library in Quitman, Ga. invites children and families to come see Andy Offutt Irwin on Monday, June 16, for two oneman show extravaganzas. Irwin is an award-winning storyteller, humorist, singer, songwriter, musician, whistler and walking menagerie of sound effects and dialects. His rst show, a Summer Reading Show for children and families, will be at 10 a.m. His second show, “Sister True” is for grownups, but children are welcome, will be at 7 p.m. Brooks County Library is located at 404 Barwick Road in Quitman, Ga. For more information, please call (229) 2634412.June 17 A food preservation workshop will be held at the Madison County Extension Service, Tuesday, June 17. There will be a morning workshop at 9:30 a.m. and another one at 6 p.m. Food Preservation Basics will cover freezing, water bath and pressure canning. Learn the safe way to preserve your summer garden and get directions for USDA tested recipes. To register, call (850) 973-4138.July 26 The MCHS Cowboy’s Football Golf Shootout will be held Saturday, July 26, at Madison Golf and Country Club, starting at 8 a.m. Entry fees are $200 per group or $50 per player and includes green and cart fees and lunch; fees are due by July 23. For more information or questions, contact Coach Ben White at (904) 290-0413, (850) 973-5779 or ben.white@madisonmail.us. Jail Report Wedding AnnouncementCherry/ThompsonWe are proud to announce the engagement and upcoming marriage of Bridget Lynne Cherry, to Mr. Brandt Rainey Edward Thompson. Bridget is the daughter of Ricky and Cathy Bass and the late Sid Cherry of Madison. Brandt is the son of Donald and Andrea Thompson Sr., of Wauchula, Fl. A 2007 graduate of Madison County High School, the bride-elect attended Saint Leo University, receiving her Bachelor of Arts degree in Business Management. Bridget is currently employed by Bank of America as a Home Loans Specialist in Tampa. Brandt graduated from Hardee County High School in 2005 and attended Edison College. He is currently employed by Landmark Apartment Trust as a Revenue Analyst in Tampa. Bridget is the granddaughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. J.W. Foster, the late Ms. Sandra Holton, the late Mr. Prentiss Cherry, Mrs. Hiroko Cherry of Madison, the late Mr. Bill Bass and Mrs. Pat Bass of Madison. Brandt is the grandson of Martha Lemus of Lehigh Acres, Fl., and the late Edward Thompson and Lorane Thompson Rainey. The wedding will take place on June 28, at The Barnhouse in Lamont, Fl., at 6:30 in the evening. Friends and family are invited. Way Back When Way Back WhenMay 27, 1949 A telegram received Wednesday from Senator Pepper advises the REA has approved $775,000 loans to Tri-County Electrical Co-operative for improvements and extension of new electric lines in Madison, Jefferson, Taylor and Lafayette counties. The remains of the late Staff Sergeant William F Brooks, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Brooks of Lovett, who lost his life in the late war, are expected to arrive in Madison, accompanied by an escort at 1:20 p.m. Wednesday, June 1st. William M. MacKenzie, Jr, formerly of Greenville, is now associated with the law rm of Baker & Ulmer in Clearwater, Fl. Fire of undetermined origin did slight damage to a tobacco shade on the Fraleigh tobacco farm Tuesday night. About 12 sixteen-foot sections were damaged before the blaze was extinguished.June 2, 1950 Tommy Beggs’ many friends here will be pleased to know he has been elected president of the student body at Emory College at Oxford, Ga., for the new year. Tommy is making an outstanding record at Emory. Mrs. Francis Phillips was hostess at a delightful children’s party Tuesday afternoon, when her son Howard celebrated his second birthday anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. George Rykard had as guests for graduation, Mr. and Mrs. M W Bishop of Aucilla and Miss Jeanette Bishop of Jacksonville, grandparents and aunt of George Frank Rykard, Jr, who was one of the Madison high school graduates Tuesday night. Registration for vacation Bible School will be held at the Greenville Baptist Church, Friday afternoon, June 2 at 2: 00 o’clock when children from 3 years of age through 16 years of age will meet for a two-hour program. June 1, 1951 Mrs. H. I. Gross and daughter Sarah left Thursday for Scottsboro, Ala., to make their home. Mr. Gross left here some time ago for Scottsboro to engage in business after a two years’ residence here. Their son, Harold Gross, Jr., a salesman with the Wells Furniture, Co., will remain here, and their younger son, William Ben Gross, a member of the 1951 graduation class of Madison High School, plans to enter U.S. Naval training. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Morse of Pinetta announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter Mildred Dorothy to Donald Dwan Bishop of DeFuniak Springs, Fl. Michael Lanier celebrated his fth birthday Thursday afternoon at his home when about thirty young guests were entertained on the lawn. Madison and Hahira split a doubleheader in the Twin Rivers baseball league Sunday afternoon, Madison winning the rst game 4 to 2 and losing the second 8 to 3.

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Around Madison CountyMadison Enterprise-Recorder € 5 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Title : Madison Fire Rescue Firefighter E.M.T. Hometown: Monticello, Fl. Why He Chose Firefighting: I tried other things and this seemed like the most fun and best opportunity to be of service to my community.Ž Favorite Books: The Lord of the RingsŽ trilogy. Favorite Quote: You teach people how to treat you,Ž said by his mother. Favorite Song: Dont Stop Believing,Ž by Journey. Favorite Movie: The Dark Knight.Ž Favorite TV Shows: Game of Thrones,Ž and The Walking Dead.Ž Favorite Sport: FSU football. Hero: My folks, because I wouldnt be who I am without them.Ž Hobbies:  Watching and playing sports and outdoor activities.Ž Sum Yourself Up: Im here to enjoy life.Ž No Photocopies Accepted  Tickets are good during July, one visit only  Deadline To Enter is June 26, 2014Name____________________________ ___________________________ Address__________________________ __________________________ Phone Number____________________ Fill out and return to Greene Publishing at P.O. Drawer 772 or 1695 South SR 53 Madison, FL 32341 Sgt. Sharon Shadrick Retires Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, May 29, 2014.Sharon Shadricks family helps her celebrate her retirement party. Front row, left to right are: Tina Deming, Christopher Demin g, Shawn Deming, Aurora Russell, Cheyenne Deming, Layla Singletary and Darlene Buchanan. Back row, left to right are: Jeremy Deming, Heather Flowers, Stev en Deming, Minnie Lee Newborn, Sharon Shadrick, Allen Shadrick, Tyler Shadrick and Leroy Buchanan. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, May 29, 2014.Chief Deputy Epp Richardson (left) holds a certi“cate for Sharon Shadrick (middle) who was presented her service weapon and badge from Sheriff Ben Stewart (right).By Jessie R. BoxGreene Publishing, Inc.Sergeant Sharon Shadrick retired from the Madison County Sheriff’s Ofce after serving the community for over 27 years. Her retirement party was Thursday, May 29 at 12 p.m. The guests were served pulled pork sandwiches, chips and cake. Shadrick started in Communications and was asked to become a School Resource Ofcer and run the D.A.R. E. program. After 14 years, she went into Investigations where she dedicated herself until she retired. “I’ll miss helping people,” said Shadrick. “I really enjoyed the good side of law enforcement.” She plans to take it easy this summer and spend time with her grandchildren. As for plans after the summer, Shadrick plans to see what happens. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, May 29, 2014.Sgt. Sharon Shadrick and Lt. William Sircy had a great time at Shadricks retirement party.Wearing headphones for just an hour will increase the bacteria in your ear by 700 times.Did You Know...

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Around Madison County6 € Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Fireworks Fundraiser June 7thHaffye Hays Park 11:00am … 2:00pm Mullet & Catfish Dinners Choice Of 2 Sides, Hushpuppies And Iced Tea $7.50 Each The Spirit Of Greenville Greenville Woman Receives Nations Thank YouPhoto By Pat LightcapClara Gilliam receives the folded American ”ag that was laid upon her husbands cof“n. Story SubmittedClara Gilliam of Greenville received a ‘thank you’ for her husband's service in the U.S. Army on Saturday, May 31. William C. Gilliam, Jr., passed away on Tuesday, May 27, at the age of 89. He was a decorated veteran of World War II having received two Purple Hearts and the Bronze Star with "V" for valor. After the funeral services at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in Madison, there was a graveside ceremony at Evergreen cemetery in Greenville where an honor guard from Ft. Stewart, Ga., played taps, properly folded the American ag that had covered the cofn and presented the ag to Mrs. Gilliam with a sincere ‘thank you’ from the President and citizens of the United States of America. Photo By Pat LightcapWilliam Gilliam with his wife Clara. Greenville Senior Center Needs HelpBy Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.The Greenville Senior Center is seeking donations in order to help participants have activities while at the center. The Greenville Council provides the building for the seniors so they will have a gathering place for lunch and socializing, but activities are needed for the more active in the group and funds right now are too low to accommodate those needs. Betty Johnson, a Greenville resident who works with the seniors, says there are several things they could use. She says many who attend like to sew and quilt and any sewing or quilting supplies such as fabric, thread, or even a sewing machine would be welcomed. Johnson further said that with these items donated, they could begin working on projects to sell at Greenville’s Country Christmas that could give them funds to work with in the future. Other items the center could use would be a pool table for the gentlemen, said Johnson. They have actually located a used table for sell, but are short on funds to purchase it, so cash donations would also be helpful. Another large item the center would like to have that could be used by both the men and women is an exercise bicycle or other exercise equipment. Other than materials for activities, a request of a locking metal cabinet is also wanted for the kitchen. The building is rented out during times the seniors are not there and Johnson said a locking cabinet would allow them to store their paper goods and dry items without worry. If you are interested in donating items to the Greenville Senior Center or have questions, please contact Betty Johnson at (850) 673-9054. Greenes Attend Farm Bureaus Field To The HillŽ In Washington DC Photo SubmittedDaughter and mother team, Jennifer Greene and Maria Greene (left to right), represented the Madison County Farm Bureau on the recent Field To The HillŽ trip to Washington DC. Story SubmittedThe Madison County Farm Bureau was well represented on the Annual Field to the Hill trip in our nations’ Capitol during the third week of May. Every year, the Florida Farm Bureau sponsors a “lobbying” trip for three days in Washington. Nearly 1000 Farm Bureau members from all across the state converge in DC and meet with our US Senators and members of Congress to discuss legislation that benets farmers and ranchers in our nation. This year, Maria Greene and daughter Jennifer attended and met with our Congressional leaders as well as folks from USDA, EPA and other agencies. Also from our area were Ernest and Sarah Fulford of Fulford Farms in Monticello. Immigration issues were just one of the issues that the farmers discussed. Also on the agenda for important discussion was Worker Protection Standards being implemented by EPA. If these regulations are to be implemented in our state, it could cause severe problems with some Florida Farmers. The local Madison County Farm Bureau has been involved in this annual trek to our nation’s capitol for many years. We strongly feel it is extremely important to voice the views of our local farmers in the state of Florida. Senior Citizens Council Of Madison Extends InvitationBy Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.The Senior Citizens Council of Madison would like to invite residents of Madison County, 60 years and older, to take a tour of their 10,000 squarefoot facility, and says if you haven’t seen the facility, “you will be amazed.” Members of the facility have the opportunity to use the facilities Monday through Friday, from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. The center has a library combined with a computer lab where computer classes are offered on every Tuesday from 2 until 4 p.m. The puzzle room is an attraction for the guys to socialize and drink coffee as they work on puzzles and the ladies’ craft room is a busy hub where beautiful dogs, pillowcases, quilting and lap robes are made and shared with the community. The tness room is often in use throughout the day and has equipment that is of quality, durability and designed to be safe for seniors. The center also has two multipurpose rooms where one is used for training presentations, meetings, baby showers, small gatherings and other activities presented by the community. The other multipurpose room has a pool and foosball tables for more socialization. The display case contains items made by the seniors and are for sale. The kitchen is spacious and designed with upgraded quality equipment. The kitchen is known for preparing nutritious meals that are prepared daily for members who are home bound and unable to prepare meals due to their medical condition or disability. Meals are also provided to members who attend the center for activities. The dining room is designed with brown and black banquet chairs, round tables and a buffet serving area. The eye catcher for this area is the replace. Each table is dressed with linen table clothes and a beautiful centerpiece. The Senior Citizens Council of Madison Advisory Council would like to send their appreciation and gratitude to the County Commissioners, the City Council, the United Way Team and Madison County for all they have done for the agency. The council is currently accepting donations for a Baby Grand piano for the Dining Hall. The hall is used for weddings, receptions, banquets, reunions, training seminars and other gatherings. To make your reservation to tour, please call the Senior Center at (850) 973-4241 and you can visit us at the center, located at 1161 Harvey Greene Drive. Spaghetti Dinner Fundraiser, Friday, June 13The Senior Citizens Council of Madison Advisory Council and Dr. Phillip Combs is sponsoring a Spaghetti Dinner Fundraiser, Friday, June 13, from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m., on the Madison County Courthouse lawn. The menu will include spaghetti, bread, salad, tea or lemonade. Delivery will be available with a minimum order of six dinners. Place your order today, by calling Rosa, Nadine or Lisa at (850) 973-4241.

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Around Madison CountyMadison Enterprise-Recorder € 7 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 The 4th Annual B. F. Killingsworth Gator Golf Classic was another huge success. Thanks to all of our sponsors, this year we raised over $4,600 for scholarships to the University of Florida for Madison County students. This would not have been possible without each and every one of you and we appreciate your continued support through the years. AFLAC-Lindsay Fico All Realty Services-Ben Jones Allied Therapy Austins Steakhouse Auto Repair & Service @ 255 Bank of America Leigh Barfield Bell Farms Bailey Browning Capital City Bank Coleburn Enterprises Cracker Barrel Darabi & AssociatesGainesville Dale & Carol Gibson Gordon Tractor Greene Publishing John Haire Halls Tire and Muffler Rudy & Ann Morrow Hamrick Tommy Hardee Bruce & Teresa Howell JimBob Printing Johnny Mac Snax Ben Killingsworth & Family Geraldine Killingsworth Madison County Community Bank Madison Dental Associates Madison Golf & Country Club Madison Veterinary Clinic Mink Chiropractic Skip Murray Nestle Waters Mike & Nida Norfleet Kathy Norwood Larry Olive-Little Debbie Snacks Outback Steakhouse-Valdosta/Tallahassee Packaging Corp. of America Pizza Hut Tim Sanders Ben Stewart Studstill Lumber Subway Texas Roadhouse The Mail Room Tri-County Electric Coop Troy Turner & Family Lisa Tuten UF Foundation Walmart Walts Live Oak Ford We Insure Florida Winn-DixieAgain, Thank You To:€ FOURTH ANNUAL B. F. KILLINGSWORTH GATOR GOLF CLASSIC IS A GREAT SUCCESSBy Jessie R. BoxGreene Publishing, Inc, The 4thannual B.F. Killingsworth Gator Golf Classic was held Monday, May 19 at the Madison Golf and Country Club. The proceeds from this event go to the Madison County Gator Club Scholarship Fund. There was total of 18 teams signed up to play and each team had four members. There were two tee times for the tournament at 9 a.m., and 1 p.m. All players were served a delicious lunch. Lindsay Norfleet Fico was a recipient of the scholarships from the Madison County Gator Club Scholarship Fund in 2002. She has since graduated from the University of Florida. She has been coming back to Madison to play in the event for the past few years. “The fact that B.F. Killingworth’s legacy is continued with the tournament is an accurate portrayal of what he did for the community and students,” said Fico. “I feel that it is appropriate that I come back and contribute to other students scholarships.” She had a partial athletic scholarship for University of Florida but the scholarship she received in 2002 was beneficial because she could use the money for books, fees and filling her pantry. The B.F. Killingsworth Golf Classic raised $4,600 for the Madison County Gator Club Scholarship Fund.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, May 19, 2014Gabe Miller, 16; Trey Killingsworth, 13; Brad Bunch, 13; and Brandon Bunch, 13, (left to right) play in the B.F. Killingsworth Gator Golf Classic.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, May 19, 2014Mark Webb, Tom Tuckey, John Dickert and Wes Kelley (left to right) are all smiles at the B.F. Killingsworth Golf Classic.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, May 19, 2014Morris Haire, John Haire and Junior Barrs, pictured left to right, enjoy a beautiful day of golf at the B.F. Killingsworth Golf Classic.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, May 19, 2014Evan Schnitker, Jim Flournoy, Willy Gamalero and Chris Day (left to right) stop for a quick second at B.F. Killingsworth Golf Classic for a picture.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, May 19, 2014Lindsay Nor”eet Fico

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Savvy Senior:8 €Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Health Story SubmittedWe want to make you aware of some exciting changes happening at the former Madison Eye Center and introduce you to our team; as you may know, South Georgia/North Florida Eye Partners has purchased the former Madison Eye Center and is now providing care at the clinic on Range Street. We are extremely pleased that Dr. Melanie Hill has joined our team and is continuing the great care she has provided to her patients in the Madison area. We provide a full spectrum of services including complete family eye care, iLASIK, cataract removal, specialty eye surgery, designer eyewear and contact lens ttings. Board-certied ophthalmologist Dr Scott Petermann, along with boardcertied optometrists, Dr. Melanie Hill and Dr. Ann Patel and our certied, trained staff members are dedicated to offering you the quality care and expertise you expect. You will want to stop by our newly remodeled optical shop to see the new, expanded selection of designer frames and sunglasses. We offer expert eyeglass ttings and selection advice. We think you'll really love the options and the quicker turn around time from our on-site lab. In addition to providing high quality eye care, we know convenience is key that's why we offer exible appointment scheduling as well as rapid service, all right here in Madison. South Georgia/North Florida Eye Partners is located at 234 Range Street in the former Madison Eye Center. We invite you to give us a call at (850) 973-3937 to schedule an appointment or to learn more about the transition. We look forward to taking care of you and your family's eye care needs. Meet Dr. Scott Petermann Undergraduate: University of North Carolina Chapel Hill, B.A. Chemistry, With Distinction 1987-1991 Medical School: Wake Forest University, School of Medicine, Medical Degree, Alpha Omega Alpha 1991-1995 Internship: Georgia Baptist Medical Center 1995-1996 Residency: Emory University and Afliated Hospitals, Residency in Ophthalmology 1996-1999 Dr. Petermann is board certied by the American Board of Ophthalmology. He practices comprehensive ophthalmology as well as specializing in LASIK and iLASIK vision correction surgery, cataract surgery with premium lens implants, and advanced glaucoma treatment including laser surgery, conventional surgery and drainage implants. Dr. Petermann is a member of the Georgia Society of Ophthalmology, the American Academy of Ophthalmology and the American Society of Cataracts and Refractive Surgery. He has served as a critical investigator for numerous clinical trials (for dry eye, glaucoma, anti-infection, anti-inammatory) and has been a speaker for various pharmaceutical companies. Before opening South Georgia Eye Partners, Dr. Petermann practiced with Afnity Health Group for over 10 years and served as a clinical instructor at Emory University in Atlanta teaching residents in ophthalmology at Grady Memorial Hospital. Dr. Petermann is currently on staff at Coffee Regional Medical Center, Tift Regional Medical Center, Smith Northview Hospital and South Georgia Medical Center. Dr. Petermann and his wife, Debra, live in Valdosta and have two children, Ty and Talley. Introducing South Georgia / North Florida Eye PartnersHow Medicare Covers Your EyesDear Looking,Many retirees are unclear with what Medicare does and doesn't cover when it comes to eye care. The good news is that Medicare covers most medical issues like cataract surgery, treatment of eye diseases and medical emergencies. But unfortunately, routine care like eye exams and eyeglasses are usually the beneciary's responsibility. Here's a breakdown of how original Medicare covers your eyes, along with some tips that can help you reduce your out-of-pocket costs. Exams: Routine eye exams (sometimes called "eye refractions") that test for eyeglasses or contact lenses are usually not covered under Medicare, but you are entitled to a yearly medical eye exam if you have diabetes or are at high risk for glaucoma. People at high risk include diabetics, those with a family history of glaucoma, and older Hispanics and African-Americans. Medicare will also pay for exams to test and treat medical eye diseases and other problems like macular degeneration, dry eye syndrome, eye infections or if you get something in your eye. Eyeglasses and contact lenses: Medicare does not pay for eyeglasses or contact lenses, with one exception: If you have had a conventional intraocular lens inserted during cataract surgery, Medicare will pay for eyeglasses or contact lenses following the operation. Otherwise, you are on your own. To nd affordable eye exams or eyeglasses, many retailers provide discounts between 10 and 30 percent if you belong to a membership group like AARP or AAA. Also consider Costco Optical, which is considered by Consumer Reports as the best discount store for good eyewear and low prices it requires a $55 membership fee. Walmart Vision Centers and For Eyes Optical offer low prices too with no required membership. You can also save big by buying your glasses online. Some online stores like zennioptical.com goggles4u.com and eyebuydirect.com sell prescription eyeglasses for as little as $7. To purchase glasses online you'll need your prescription and pupillary distance from an exam, and your frame size. Eye surgeries: Medicare covers most eye surgeries including cataract surgery to remove cataracts and insert standard intraocular lenses to replace your own. Medicare will not, however, pick up the extra cost if you choose a specialized lens that restores full range of vision, thereby reducing your need for glasses after cataract surgery. The extra cost for a specialized lens can run up to $2,500 per eye. Eye surgeries that are not covered by Medicare include refractive surgery and cosmetic eye surgery (such as eyelid surgery) that are not considered medically necessary. Supplemental Insurance Keep in mind that of the medical eye care services that are covered by Medicare, you're still responsible for 20 percent of the cost Medicare pays the other 80 percent. To help with this out-ofpocket expense, you may want to consider getting a Medigap supplemental policy. If you can't afford Medigap insurance, check into EyeCare America at eyecareamerica.org. This is a national program that provides medical eye examinations to seniors, age 65 and older, and up to one year of treatment at no cost. Advantage Option Another way you can get extra vision coverage when you join Medicare is to choose a Medicare Advantage plan instead of original Medicare. Many of these plans which are sold through private insurance companies (see medicare.gov/nd-aplan) cover routine eye care and eyeglasses along with dental, hearing and prescription drugs, in addition to all of your hospital and medical insurance. Or, if you choose original Medicare, consider purchasing an individual vision insurance policy (see ehealthinsurance.com). These policies cover routine eye care and eyeglasses and typically run between $12 and $15 per month. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit SavvySenior.org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book. Dear Savvy Senior,What does Medicare cover when it comes to eye care? I currently have good vision insurance through my employer but will lose it when I retire. -Looking Ahead When You Go See Your Ophthalmolgist, Prepare Yourself With QuestionsMake a list of your questions or concerns for your eye doctor: What is the cause of my vision loss? What is my visual acuity (central vision)? Do I have a peripheral (side vision) eld loss? Is my condition stable, or can I lose more sight? Do I qualify as legally blind? If so, what does legally blind actually mean? What new symptoms should I watch out for? Are there treatments for my eye condition? When should the treatment start and how long will it last? What are the benets of this treatment and how successful is it? What are the risks and possible side effects associated with this treatment? Are there food/drugs/activities I should avoid while undergoing this treatment? If the treatment involves taking medication, what should I do if I miss a dose or have a reaction? Are other treatments available? What kind of tests are involved? What do you expect to nd out from these tests and when will I know the results? Do the tests carry any risks or side effects? Will more tests be necessary later? Will you send the test results to my primary care physician?

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Submitted by the Madison County Sheriff’s OfficeMadison County Sheriff Ben Stewart reports that on Sunday, June 1, at 12:56 p.m., deputies of the Madison County Sheriff’s Office were dispatched to 5670 East US 90 in Lee in regards to an unwanted person being on the property. The complainant informed Communications that the unwanted person was Kyle Cruce and that Cruce had a gun on the front seat of his vehicle. As the responding deputy arrived at the residence he observed Kyle Cruce who appeared to be sneaking around the side of a workshop building carrying a handgun behind his back. Cruce did not see the deputy pull into the driveway. The deputy exited his patrol vehicle and drew his service weapon while cautiously approaching the workshop where he located Cruce crouching down holding a handgun behind his back. The deputy ordered Cruce to drop the gun three times before Cruce complied. The deputy was able to take Cruce into custody without further incident. Once Cruce was secured in handcuffs and placed into the patrol vehicle, the deputy made contact with the complainant who then reported that he and Cruce had engaged in a physical altercation. According to the complainant, Cruce was intoxicated and began to spin up the yard. The complainant told Cruce to leave the property. Cruce became angry and grabbed the complainant and refused to let go. The complainant threw Cruce to the ground and retreated inside the residence to call 911 fearful that Cruce would retrieve the gun from his car. Cruce was transported to the Madison County Jail. Cruce was charged with aggravated assault, armed trespass, battery and resisting or obstructing an officer without violence.Around Madison CountyMadison Enterprise-Recorder € 9 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Madison Resident Arrested For Armed TrespassKyle Cruce Submitted by the Madison County Sheriff’s OfficeMadison County Sheriff Ben Stewart reports that on Friday, May 30, at 5:08 p.m., Madison County Sheriff’s Office Communications received a 911 call from 479 SW First Street in reference to an unknown male standing in the yard. The complainant reported the male appeared to be agitated and was yelling about “drugs.” The complainant reported the male was acting violent and began punching himself in his head while still yelling about “drugs.” Communications could hear the man in the background. Multiple officers were dispatched to the address however the unidentified male left prior to the first officer’s arrival. The complainant was able to provide a detailed description of the truck the male drove off in. A Madison Police Officer spotted the suspects truck and stopped it at the Sunco Station located on US 90. The driver was identified as Shawn Henry of Madison and was confirmed to be the same man that was causing the disturbance on First Street. Deputies arrived to assist MPD with the traffic stop. Deputies detected a strong odor of an intoxicating beverage coming from Henry and initiated a D.U.I. investigation. Henry was asked to perform a series of Standardized Field Sobriety Exercises to determine if his normal faculties were impaired. Henry was unable to successfully complete the Standard Field Sobriety Exercises and was placed under arrest. During a search of Henry’s truck, MPD officers located a marijuana cigarette along with rolling papers. Henry has been charged with driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs, possession less than 28 grams of cannabis and possession of drug paraphernalia. Madison Resident Charged With D.U.I.Shawn Henry GREAT TO GRILL BONELESS Sirloin STEAKS IGA Where You Save More On Fridays!! 1405 N. Lee Street € 245-8300 Mon. Sat. 8:00 8:00 € Sun. 8:00 5:00 WE ACCEPT WIC, EBT, ATM CARDSPrices Good June 6 th 2014 Only! WE SELL AT COST PLUS 10 % 365 DAYS A YEAR ALL SHELF PRICES ARE OUR COST WITH ALL DEALS GIVEN TO YOU AT CHECKOUT, JUST 10% IS ADDED TO COVER OUR OPERATING EXPENSES. SHOP WITH US FOR THE BEST PRICES ON THE FRESHEST MEAT IN VALDOSTA EVERY DAY! Mr. Bs MARKET LB FRIDAY CASH DISCOUNT SAVE 5% ON ALL ORDERS PAID BY CASH EVERY FRIDAY WE DO RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES IN THIS AD. THESE PRICES GOOD FRIDAY JUNE 6 th ONLY! 870668 $ 2 77 LB Family Pack assorted pork chops $ 1 99 LB $ 4 38 FAMILY PACKS FRESH GROUND chuck clip and save store coupon redeem for one (1) Crisco 48 oz Vegetable oil Reg. price $3.68 ea -------free-----with additional $10.00 order limit 1 per customer/order Valid june 6 th only IGA 30 OZ mayonnaise $ 2 38 EA LB $ 1 99 EA FAMILY PACK Fresh Fryer wings IGA deluxe shell or macaroni & cheese EA $ 1 19 $ 1 59 iga 12 regular roll bath tissue

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By Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.The Junior Auxiliary held their 5thAnnual “Jammin’ with JA” Fitness Fair last month at the Madison County High School football eld, for all of Madison County’s 3rd– 5thgraders. The fair was a service project, offered by JA, to show kids that tness can be fun and if laughter, wet clothes and exhausted smiles are any indication, fun was denitely had by all. JA member, Cathy Rogers was the project chair and with the help from the rest of the JA, volunteers and a whole lot of community participation, she said it all came together beautifully. The 600 students from Central, Greenville, Lee, Pinetta, Corinth and Madison Academy, along with their teachers, started the event with Kim Albbrition and Chelsea McCoy from the Health Department speaking to students on healthy food choices for the summer and also gave out healthy eating cards. After the short, but informational speech, students and teachers were kept busy running to 18 different activity stations, at eight minute intervals, where kids could participate in activities that included sack races, tug of war, a tennis relay, a pie pan water race and an obstacle course. In staying with the tness theme, students could also take a healthy snack break at a snack station that handed out apples, bananas and granola bars. Lunch break provided more entertainment in the way of speakers from FSU basketball stars: Boris Bonjanovsky, Michael Ojo and Joey Moreau, FSU cheerleaders and former FSU football player, Colton Woodall. After the speakers were done, the boys were able to practice football with the college players on the eld, as well as MCHS’s Coach Coe and his football players. While the football players ran drills with the boys, the girls learned cheers or dances from the FSU cheerleaders. The lunch break also held drawings and prizes that resulted in goodie bags for 10 boys, 10 girls and 10 teachers. The big prize-winners for the day were: Sydney Hicks from Madison County Central School and Shawn Scott from Lee Elementary who won bikes donated by Busy Bee; and Katerina Johnson from Lee Elementary and Will Carpenter from Madison Academy who won signed FSU basketballs. Rogers says the Fitness Fair was a real community effort and it took everybody to make the project the success it was. Besides the 25 JA members who participated, she wants to offer special thanks to the following: the 30 community volunteers who gave their time; Michael Espoda and Kristin Rayborn who brought the players and cheerleaders from FSU; the Madison Academy Beta Club who assisted with stations, lling coolers and clean up; Coach Coe and his football players; Ben Killingsworth, Rod Williams and Clearance the Custodian who prepared the eld and set up the sound system; Madison County Community Bank who set up a tent for the food; Jim Holben who helped nancially with a huge tent for students; the Madison Road Department who provided cones and barricades for the games; Madison EMS who was in attendance for the activities; Gordon Ford who donated two Kubotas for the day; the Health Department who donated their time and student cards; Busy Bee for the bikes, gift cards, apples, bananas and granola bars; Dairy Queen and McDonalds for cups; Applebee’s, Academy Sports, Texas Roadhouse, Wal-Mart, Sonny’s, Chickl-a and Outback for gift cards; Nestle for cases of water and Tri-County for many, many give-aways and goodie bag stuffers.School10 € Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Junior Auxiliary Holds 5thAnnual “Jammin’ With JA” Fitness Fair Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, May 16, 2014Students from all over Madison County wait to start the activities at the “tness fair. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, May 16, 2014School Superintendent Doug Brown, on the far right, laughs along with the kids during the challenging, but fun, Circle Hoop.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, May 16, 2014A teacher and her students look amused as two boys from Madison Academy try to walk while holding a ball between them.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, May 16, 2014Cathy Rogers, the project chair for the “tness fair, speaks to the kids before turning them loose on the ball “eld.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, May 16, 2014Carmen Vasquez, a community volunteer, instructs kids on how to do the Ball Hop Relay.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, May 16, 2014The snack station gave students and teachers a break from the activities and allowed them to fuel up on healthy snacks.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, May 16, 2014At the fair, even adults were able to play like kids again as this Greenville teacher demonstrates by taking a turn at hitting the ball.

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SchoolMadison Enterprise-Recorder € 11 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Make 2014the year you change your life CLASSES IN MADISON STARTJUNE 3 0Bachelors Degree Programs € Business Administration with specialization in Management € Computer Information Systems € Criminal Justice € Elementary Education € Health Care Management € Human Services € Psychology Full-time students may be eligible for the Florida Resident Access Grant (FRAG) Approved for VA Bene“ts/GI Bill Classes now forming in Madison(850) 973-3356 madison@saintleo.edu What you need for where youre going Now offering The Doctorate of Business Administration (Online and On Campus) ou need for wher What y e y ou need for wher e going r  ou ee egr re s D  achelor B dministration A usiness € B Classes ograms r r ee P dministration Classes dministration A usiness € B with specialization in anagement M nformation € Computer I ystems S ustice riminal J € C ducation lementary E € E anagement e M ealth Car € H dministrationClasses S une 30 J with specialization in nformation ducation anagement N The D ing Classes t tar S une 30 fer w of o N octorate of The D ervices uman S € H chology sy € P ull-time students may F be eligible for the esident ida R lor F G) rant (FRA G ervices ull-time students may be eligible for the ccess A esident The D usiness B nline and O (O octorate of The D dministration A usiness ampus) n C nline and O V ed for v o ppr ro A ill ene“ts/GI B B w for Classes no adison in Mwww A VA ming w for (850) 973-3356 madison@saintleo.edu.saintleo.edu/mp www (850) 973-3356 madison@saintleo.edu.saintleo.edu/mp NFCC Welcomes 56 Students As New Members Of PTK Honor SocietyNorth Florida Community College’s Phi Theta Kappa Mu Xi Chapter recently welcomed 56 new members into PTK, the international honor society for two-year colleges. During the induction ceremony, new members recited the PTK Oath of Membership and walked across the stage of the NFCC Fine Arts Auditorium to accept a white rose and membership in the prestigious organization that was established in 1918. Inductees must have a minimum GPA of 3.25 to join and must maintain a 3.0 GPA to remain a member of PTK. Guest speakers at the induction ceremony were Susan Taylor, Coordinator of Institutional Effectiveness at NFCC, and Francis Agama, NFCC Chemistry Instructor. “Congratulations to all of you on your academic achievements, both to you new initiates and to current members of Phi Theta Kappa who are continuing to maintain that level of academic excellence,” said Taylor. “Earning good grades and maintaining that level of success is something of which to be very proud.” Phi Theta Kappa is the largest honor society in American higher education with more than 2.5 million members and 1,275 chapters around the world. The organization, recognized as the official honor society for two-year colleges, honors and encourages the academic achievement of college students and provides opportunities for individual growth and development through participation in honors, leadership, service and fellowship programming. NFCC students leading the induction ceremony were PTK President Thuy Tran and PTK Vice President Abigail Starling. Dr. Michael Stine, NFCC biology instructor, is NFCC’s PTK chapter advisor. “It is my pleasure to welcome you to the PTK honor society and to the lively fellowship of scholars that it affords,” said Stine. "I salute you for your accomplishment. I charge you to explore always for truth and to dedicate yourself to the cultivation of the well-reasoned life.” Students inducted from Madison County include: Caitlin BogartGreenville, Lacey ClaytonGreenville, Allison ConeGreenville, Katherine CruceGreenville, Quneisha LivingstonGreenville, Susan McCoolLee, Robert MonismithLee, Kathryn GriffinMadison, Morgan MathenyMadison, Laterrian McDanielMadison, Hannah OdiorneMadison, Courtney StricklandMadison, Ashley WaldenMadison, Kimberly FieldsPinetta and Richard VarnPinetta. Photo SubmittedSome of NFCCs newest Phi Theta Kappa members from Madison County shown left to right are: Robert Monismith, Quneisha Livingston, Laterrian McDaniel, Kimberly Fields, Ricky Varn, Susan McCool, Allison Cone, Courtney Strickland, Lacey Clayton and Ashley Walden. MCHS Holds 2014 Graduation Photo By R and R Event Pros, May 30, 2014The 133 graduates begin the 2014 graduation of the Class of 2014 at Madison County High School. Submitted by Russell WilliamsAs the clouds rolled and the thunder clapped, the Madison County High School, held its 2014 Graduation on Boot Hill, Friday night May 30 at 8 p.m. The 133 graduates led onto the football eld, while the MCHS concert band played "Pomp and Circumstance." Kammeron Joseph lead the Pledge of Allegiance and Kaylan Fullerton welcomed everybody to the graduation. Introductions of the platform guests were made by Joshua Stafford. Rod Williams, Assistant Principal of MCHS, made the introduction of the Salutatorian, Lacey Clayton, who addressed the class with her outlooks for the Class of 2014 and what the future holds for each and every graduate. MCHS Principal Ben Killingsworth was tasked with the introduction of the class Valedictorian, Alexandra Patron, who also addressed the Class of 2014, challenging each graduate to be all they can be and wished all the graduates a promising future. The farewell was given by Darby Thompson. Photo By R and R Event Pros, May 30, 2014Valedictorian Alexandra Patron addresses the Class of 2014 at Boot Hill Friday night. Greenville Country Christmas Committee Makes Donation To NFCC FoundationPhoto SubmittedNFCC President John Grosskopf, third from right, is pictured as he accepts a scholarship check from Greenville Country Christmas Committee members. Pictured left to right: Elesta Pritchett, Stuart MacIver (outgoing president), Marshall Norris (incoming president), Grosskopf, Barbara Norris and Lucille Day.-Greenville residents encouraged to apply now for Fall 2014 scholarshipStory SubmittedThe Greenville Country Christmas Committee recently donated $1000 to the North Florida Community College Foundation. The contribution benets NFCC's Greenville Community Scholarship and supports the committee's goal to offer deserving Greenville residents with opportunities to further their education. "For years the Greenville Country Christmas Committee has made donations to the North Florida Community College scholarship fund," said Stuart MacIver, outgoing president of the Greenville Country Christmas Committee. "We do that, as a committee, because we believe that the furtherance of education is very important; also we want to keep it [the scholarship] local. We are very proud to be in partnership with this institution [NFCC]." NFCC awards one $500 scholarship to a Greenville resident through the scholarship each fall. Scholarship recipients must reside at a Greenville address, have and maintain a 3.0 GPA, attend NFCC and not be fully supported by other nancial aid. The scholarship is awarded annually to a deserving, hard working student who is involved in his/her community or school. Greenville Country Christmas is held annually on the 2ndSaturday in December to help raise funds to support the scholarship. Applications are currently being accepted for the Greenville Community Scholarship as well as other scholarships offered through the NFCC Foundation. NFCC's scholarship application deadline for Fall Term 2014 is Monday, Aug. 4. Applicants are encouraged to apply early. For more information, contact the NFCC Foundation at (850) 9739423 or Foundation@nfcc.edu.

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By Lynette Norris Greene Publishing, Inc.Atotal of 15 school district employees retired at the end of this school year, representing a collective total of 420 years of work experience. “You can't replace that,” said School Superintendent Doug Brown, presiding over the May 23 retirement ceremony at the County Extension Ofce in their honor. “The school district has been blessed.” Three of the retirees, Janis Bunting, Gwendolyn Hubbard and Glenda McCall, had worked 40 or more years for the school system, starting in the early 1970s, while ve had 30 or more years. “This is probably the last time you'll see a list like that – people who will stay that long,” said Brown. They represented the school district ofce, Madison County High School, Madison County Central School, Lee Elementary School, the school transportation department and special programs such as the Federal Programs Coordination Ofce and the Career/Technical Education program at MCHS. As each retiree was called up one by one, some shared favorite memories or words of wisdom they had gleaned over the years. One, second grade teacher Audrey Davis, called upon the words of widely acclaimed poet and writer Maya Angelou to describe her love of teaching (sadly, Angelou passed away ve days later, May 28, 2014, at age 86). Each received a plaque from his or her supervisor, along with well-deserved words of praise for a job well done. Two of the honorees, Janis Bunting (42 years) and Gail Dickey (23 years), were unable to attend the ceremony, and were honored in absentia with words of praise from MCHS Principal Ben Killingsworth.School12 € Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014Jane Dickey (retiring after 30 years) shares a few thoughts after receiving her plaque from School Superintendent Doug Brown. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014MCHS Principal Ben Killingsworth says goodbye to Dora Jean James, who told everyone, I've enjoyed my years at Madison County High School.Ž James leaves after 13 years. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014Also leaving MCHS is Sonya Webb (right) retiring after 35 years.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014Paraprofessional Charlie Mae Givens says goodbye to MCCS after a 15-year career. To the right is Dr. Willie Miles.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014Retiring after 27 years, Audrey Davis, said to speak softly and carry a big stick,Ž borrowed a few words from Maya Angelou for the occasion: I love teaching...I have always been a teacher, I will always be a teacher.Ž To the right is Dr. Willie Miles.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014Dr. Cheryl James (left) presents Glenda McCall (right, retiring after 40 years) with her plaque, calling her the heart of the Title I programŽ for the district. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014Madison County Central School says goodbye to Emma Franklin after 36 years. Dr. Willie Miles presents her with her plaque. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014(Shown Left) Sam Stalnaker, Coordinator for Career, Technical & Alternative Education for MCHS, says goodbye to a phenomenalŽ Lillian McGhee, for her 35 years in the school system. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014(Shown right) Noting that friendships don't retire,Ž Lee Elementary Principal Robin Hill (left) described Lynn Sapp (right) as an amazing curriculum person, coworker and sister in Christ,Ž who had worked in every school in the system during her 32year career.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014(Shown left) School transportation director Ivan Johnson dedicated K.C. & the Sunshine Band's Please Don't GoŽ to the two employees retiring from his department. The “rst is Earnestine SteenŽ Ayers, retiring after 20 years. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014(Shown right) Dorothy Love was the other employee to whom Ivan Johnson dedicated K.C. & the Sunshine Band's Please Don't Go.Ž Retirement was bittersweetŽ for Love, who was saying goodbye after 15 years.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014(Shown left) Gwendolyn Small says a fond farewell to Dr. Willie Miles and MCCS after 27 years. I've enjoyed it all, and its time to say goodbye.Ž Miles stands to the right. School District Honors RetireesGreene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014Gwendolyn Hubbard leaves the school system after a 40-year career. Speaking about the importance of parent participation, she added that she would be back as a volunteer. I can't go home and forget about it,Ž she said. It's my heart now.Ž

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SchoolMadison Enterprise-Recorder € 13 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Family Owned & Operated Since 1996Custom Slaughter € Cows € Hogs € Sheep € € Goats € Deer € Mouth Watering Country Smoked Sausage Best Taste Best Prices 305 Limestone Road € Monticello, Fl. € 32344 (17 Miles South Of Monticello Off Tram Rd.) (850) 997-4446 School District Presents Creative Writing AwardsBy Lynette NorrisGreene Publishing, Inc.Friday, May 23, marked the 2014 Creative Writing Awards for Madison County Schools, honoring young authors in Kindergarten through 8thgrade for excellence in creative writing. School Superintendent Doug Brown called it “my favorite time of year,” and he wasn't alone in that sentiment. The audience was standingroom-only for adults, with many children sitting on the floor at the front, waiting to hear about “The Day I Went To The Moon,” the “Cheeseburger Zombies (Part 2)” and “The Haunted Walmart” full of flying gloves and shoes, with red vampires sailing out of the clothes racks. There were flights of fancy and stories of friendship, narratives of heroic older brothers and tales of house-wrecking fox es who get their comeuppance – but the man who owns the house has to go to church and get married first. Children's imaginations (and those of some fortunate adults) are filled with the fantastic and the wonderful, and there are those children with a talent for recording their imaginings, for learning to create and give shape to their dreams, spinning them into tales that take audiences along for the ride. The Creative Writing Awards recognizes, encourages and nurtures that talent, and lets readers join the young writers on their whimsical journeys. We might discover a new animal called a qualamala, meet the mixed-up Switch family, become a Pok mon trainer with a magic horse, meet a piano-playing pig, find ourselves shrunk down to elf size, walk across a swaying rope bridge in a cave, make friends with a shark named D.J., meet leprechauns and dragons fighting over a rainbow coin, run into pirates, enjoy a poem about “People” or shiver at a dark tale of horror in which disembodied voices direct the narrator to kill. Without such stories, we wouldn't know how raccoons got their masks and we couldn't fly to the moon and eat banana twists while fighting off the zombie apocalypse or going ghost-busting at the haunted Walmart.... Wow. Without such stories, things just might get a little dull. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014The Kindergarten winners, wearing their medals, pose with School Superintendent Doug Brown. Left to right are: Donnell Ware (Bronze, “Summer at the Beach”), Kylee Holmes (Silver, “The Hike”), Ta'leiya Turner (Gold, “The Day I Went to the Moon”) and Riley Chancy (Bronze, “A Man and a Fox”).Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014From the sixth grade up, there were only two winners at each grade level. Representing the sixth grade are (left to right): Morgan Mercer (Silver, “World's Greatest Teacher”) and Samantha Noonan (Gold, “My Life as a Sixth Grader”), seen here with Doug BrownGreene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014Standing with Supt. Doug Brown, the eight grade winners are (left to right): Hailey Crosby (Gold, “The Voices”) and Daniel Moore (Silver, “The Zombie Apocalypse”).Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014The fth grade winners take the stage with Superintendent Doug Brown. Left to right are: John Jordan (Silver, “How Raccoons Got Their Masks”), Essence Thomas (Bronze, “The Switch Family”), Country Carver (Bronze, “Brick Beard's Battle”) and Ashante' Nicholas (Gold, “Cheeseburger Zombies, Part 2”).Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014The three overall division winners are (left to right): Hailey Crosby (6th-8thGrade Division), Tal'leiya Turner (K-2ndGrade Division) and Ashante' Nicholas (3rd-5thGrade Division). Standing with them is School Superintendent Doug Brown.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014In the rst grade, the winners are, left to right: Shamaud Lott (Bronze, “My Shark Friend”), Judy Anderson (Gold, “Elf Sized”), Aden Angeles (Bronze, “The Haunted Walmart”) and Beni Ortega (Silver, “Apple Adventures”).Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014The third grade winners (left to right) are: Landen Douglas (Gold, “The Rainbow Coin”), Abigail Lee (Silver, “The Magic Horse), Jasmine Odom (Bronze “The Pirate and the Treasure”) and Peyton Justus (Bronze, “Wolverines Vs. Wolves: The Blood River War”).Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014The fourth grade winners line up to claim their medals. Left to right are: Kallista Ebanks (Bronze, “My Favorite Day of the Week), Brian Hinson (Silver, “The Cave Adventure”), Mattie Ann Barnes (Gold, “The Piano Playing Pig”) and Juanita Alejos (Bronze, “Little Mr. Red”).Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014The second grade takes the stage with Superintandant Doug Brown (left to right) J'Nariez Miller (Bronze, “My Hero" Shea Thompson ( Silver, “The Magic Magician") and Alexia Seikbert (Gold, “Qualamala”). Not pictured: Caden Raines (Bronze, “The Mouse and the Lion”). Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014From the seventh grade, the winners are (left to right): Cadeja Graham (Gold, “People,” a poem) and Caitlin Gibson (Silver, “My Way to Fame”).

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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 REAL ESTATE FOR SALE BY OWNER MOBILE HOME FOR SALE FOR SALE FOR SALE WANTED FOR RENT HELP WANTED MOVING SALE www.greenepublishing.com SERVICES Classifieds . . . . . LEGAL 14 € Madison Enterprise-Recorder Friday, June 6, 2014 AUCTION FLORIDA PRESS SERVICES, INC. STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED PROGRAM STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED ADS FOR 6/2/2014 THROUGH 6/8/2014 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).3/26 rtn, n/cPageant Dresses For Sale: 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.Call Emerald Greene (850) 973-3497 Leave A Message 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, cBecome A Certied Nursing Assistant Quest Training offers a nurse top CNA prep class. No GED required if age 18. Professional training site, high pass rates. Now accepting students for July classes. 386-362-1065.6/4 6/25, pd1/4 inch coat galvanized steel cable for sale .15 cent a foot. We have as much as you need. (850) 464-3041.3/12 rtn, n/cNewspaper Bundles For Sale $1 each Greene Publishing, Inc. 1695 S. SR 53 in Madison (850) 973-4141.3/12 rtn, n/cCDL Class A Driver Needed 2 years veri“ed experience. Runs mostly SE extended area. Good 2 year MVR. Blue Cross and blue shield health insurance offered. (850) 929-2279.4/11 rtn, c Deadline For Classieds (850) 973-4141 3:00 p.m. Every MondayJust received a new supply of repo homes Great price! Call for details (386) 466-8315.1/29 rtn, c Advertising Sales Representative (salesman) needed. Our newspaper of“ce is seeking an outstanding individual to join our sales team. Do you possess a sunny, friendly attitude? Can you talk with customers easily and help them feel at home? Do you have a good personality and LOVE to talk on the telephone? If you are a team player, able to handle multiple tasks, have a friendly can-doattitude, a great work ethic, are organized, and self-motivated then this job might be just for you. Valid Drivers License a must! Apply in person only at Greene Publishing, Incs newspaper of“ce, located at 1695 South SR 53, in Madison.Too Much Junk? … Do you have a garage or barn or attic full of junk and want it clean? Granddads barn that needs to be cleaned or removed? Let us make you an offer on it all … And we clean it up at the same time. Call 850-973-7916 and leave a message.2/26 rtn, n/c We want your Ghosts!! We are collecting YOUR stories of Ghosts, Goblins, Spooks, Specters, Aliens, Haunted Houses, Paranormal Events, Angels, and any other Supernatural Tales from Madison County and surrounding counties. We want personal experiences, legends, and family traditions. Call 850-973-7916 and leave a message.2/26 rtn, n/c A few chickens and a rooster for my yard. (850) 661-6868.4/9 rtn, n/c LAND FOR SALE OWNER FINANCING 1/2 acre lots, $14,995 $1,995 down, $149 mo. City Water, Paved Roads Cleared, Underground Power DWMHs, Modular Homes Hwy 53 North 1/2 mile. Graceland Estates Call Chip Beggs 850-973-4116chipbeggs@embarqmail.com5/7 rtn, c 4 BR, 2 BA House With “replace, large yard and no pets. Near Blue Springs. $700 month, $700 security. 1 year lease. (850) 274-5805 or (907) 230-4705.5/7 rtn, c Voice and beginning piano lessons being offered by Shelly Smith. $15 per half hour lesson. Please call (850) 464-7560 to sign up.5/14 rtn, n/cFort Madison SelfStorage on 53 South has 5x10, 10x10 and 10x20 units available. Call (850) 973-4004.5/14 rtn, n/c12'x18' building with 6' porch located on State Road 53 South. Ideal for a small or start-up business. Come see for yourself how it could work for you. (850) 973-4141.5/14 rtn, n/cLP Driver Requirements: CDL License with Tanker and Hazmat Endorsement. Experience is a plus. Apply in person with resume at 208 West Screven St. Quitman, Ga. 31643.5/28, 6/4, cAUCTION SATURDAY JUNE 14 AT 6:30PM. MADISON AUCTION HOUSE. 1693 SW MOSELEY HALL RD (CR360) 850 973-1444. LAST AUCTION FOR THE SUMMER. SELLING ITEMS FOR HOME, YARD AND SHOP. SAVE OVER STORE PRICES. 10% BUYERS PREMIUM. MC, VISA, DISCOVER, DEBIT CARDS, CHECKS AND CASH ACCEPTED. AU3968 Brandon Mugge Auctioneer, AB2490 LAST AUCTION FOR THE SUMMER. SELLING ITEMS FOR HOME, YARD AND SHOP. SAVE OVER STORE PRICES. 10% BUYERS PREMIUM. MC, VISA, DISCOVER, DEBIT CARDS, CHECKS AND CASH ACCEPTED. AU3968 Brandon Mugge Auctioneer, AB2490.6/4, 6/11, pdSatellite Techs Needed Must have van/truck and basic tools. Will train. Send resume to oridatotalcom@verizon.net6/4, 6/11, pd 3/2 1 acre fenced with central heat and air. Call Tom at (850) 879-7095.6/4, pdMIG 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 certi“ed welding program, must pass Weld Certi“cation Test on-site, along with no previous employment history with Big Top Mfg. There is only three (3) position available, we will only accept the “rst ten (10) quali“ed applications. Start taking applications 6/4/14 at 8:00 am. Apply in person at Big Top Mfg. 3255 North Hwy 19. We will only accept six quali“ed applications. EEO/AA/m/f/vets/disabled.6/4, cAdvent Christian Village Current JOBS Line Advertisement call 658-5627 or visit www.acvillage.net 24 hrs/day, 7 days/week Be Your Best Among The Best! Administrative Assistant FT position for experienced administrative assistant / of“ce manager in long-term care setting to coordinate daily tasks, manage patient cash accounts, and other duties. Must be patient & courteous, detail oriented, pro“cient in MS Of“ce Suite & Internet, organized, professional, and have strong customer service & communication skills, including proper phone etiquette. HSD or equivalent required. AA degree or of“ce admin certi“cate preferred. Prior relevant experience required. Prior supervisory experience a plus. FT positions include competitive compensation, paid time off, & access to onsite daycare and “tness facilities. Apply in person at Personnel Of“ce 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.6/4, 6/11, cTechnology (CEHRT) Instructor wanted at North Florida Community College, Madison FL. See www.nfcc.edu for details.6/4 6/18, c PART TIME SYSTEM OPERATOR Tri-County Electric Cooperative, Inc. has an opening for a part time system operator in our Madison Of“ce. The candidate must be able to demonstrate excellent working knowledge of computers, outstanding customer service skills, the ability to effectively multitask, and must be able to communicate well using a two way radio and telephone. The ideal candidate must have the ability to remain calm while making quick pro“cient decisions in a number of different circumstances including power restoration and emergency situations. The candidate will be assigned two twelve hour shifts during the weekend. Occasionally the candidate will be required to provide additional support during extended power outage events. Tri-County is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and Drug Free Workplace (DFWP). Please submit a resume and completed Tri-County Electric Application for Employment form, which is available at any TCEC of“ce or online at www.tcec.com before June 18, 2014 to: Stephanie Carroll Tri-County Electric Cooperative, Inc. 2862 West US 90 Madison, FL 32340.6/4, 6/11, c Auction Bankruptcy Auction Fri, June 13th @ 10am € Online & Onsite 10950 N Kendall Dr, 2nd Fl, Miami, Fl 33176 Of“ce Furniture & Equipment € Cubicles € Computers/Laptops € Phone System & more! www.moeckerauctions.com (800) 840-BIDS 13%-15%BP (3% cash discount), $100 ref. cash dep. Subj to con“rm. Case No.: 14-18517-LMI AB-1098 AU-3219, Eric Rubin. Adoption Are you pregnant? A childless loving married couple seeks to adopt. Will be hand on mom/dad. Financial security. Expenses paid. Dawn & Domenick 1(855)985-4592. Adam Sklar #0150789. Education TRAIN FROM HOME MEDICAL BILLING ACCOUNTING ASS'T CUSTOMER SERVICE NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED. HS/GED NEEDED TO APPLY Sullivan and Cogliano Training Centers. 1-800-451-0709. Help Wanted AVERITT EXPRESS New Pay Increase For Regional Drivers! 40 to 46 CPM + Fuel Bonus! Also, Post-Training Pay Increase for Students! (Depending on Domicile) Get Home EVERY Week + Excellent Bene“ts. CDL-A req. 888-362-8608 Apply @ AverittCareers.com Equal Opportunity Employer Females, minorities, protected veterans, and individuals with disabilities are encouraged to apply.June 6 and 7 from 9 a.m. until. Located on 7138 SE County Rd 255 in Lee. 4 miles South Exit 262 on I-10. Kubota tractor, boat, furniture, kitchen items, deer stand, game feeder, generator, 5th wheel hitch, washer, dryer, freezer and house hold items. The sale will occur whether it is rain or shine. (850) 971-5898. 2 Bdrm/ 1 Bth, 28 acres, outbuildings and storage, NE Madison County3 Bdrm/ 1 Bth, 5 acres, multiple barns, Sampala area, $59,9003 Bdrm/ 1.5 Bth, all fenced, brick, storage $95,000 4 Bdrm, pool, pasture, 55 acres $575,000 3 Bdrm, pool, pasture, 85.82 acres3 Bdrm, brick, close to town, $69,900 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION File No. 2014-46-CP IN RE: ESTATE OF NORMAN AIKENS, Deceased. The administration of the estate of NORMAN AIKENS, deceased, File Number 2014-46-CP, is pending in the Circuit Court for MADISON, County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is PO BOX 237, Madison, Florida 32341. The Name and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representatives attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against the decedents estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, on whom a copy of this notice is served must “le their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against the decedents estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, must “le their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of “rst publication of this Notice is June 6 2014. Personal Representative: Attorney for Personal Representative: NORMA AIKENS Sally Jean Roberts c/o Sally Jean Roberts, Florida Bar No. 102816, PO Box 2026, Perry, FL 32348 PO Box 2026, Perry, FL 32348 Telephone 850-838-72726/6, 6/13 NOW HIRING! Florida Call for Shift Availability(12 hours shifts on Saturday & Sunday for RNS & LPNs) Referral/Sign-on bonusfor employees and new hires.Full Time RNs/LPNsEmployee Bonus = $1000 after 3 months $250, after 6 months $250, after one year $500 New Hire Bonus = $500 after 3 months $250, after 6 months $250Any questions contact Human ResourcesAD/GW

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www.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Madison Enterprise-Recorder € 15 All Legals are posted on line at www.greenepublishing.com ----Legals---6/6, 6/13 6/6, 6/13 5/30, 6/6 5/30, 6/6 Per FS713.585(6), Elsie Title Services of SW FL, LLC w/POA will sell listed units to highest bidder free of any liens; Net deposited with clerk of court per 713.585; owner/lienholders right to a hearing per FS713.585(6); to post bond per FS559.917; owner may redeem for cash sum of lien; held w/reserve; inspect 1 wk prior @ lienor facility; cash or cashier's check; 25% buyers prem. Sale @ BTS Towing & Diesel Repair, 528 E Base St Madison 32340-2704 MV-85483 850 9732748 06/30/2014 @ 9:00am @ Storage @ $17.49 per day inc tax BTSr M2 lien amt $2,900.41 2002 VOLK BEETLE 4D GRY 3VWCP21C92M4270256/6 June 4

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16 €Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 888-304-2277801 E. SCREVEN ST € QUITMAN,888-463-68314164 N. VALDOSTA RD. € VALDOSTA2014 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN 2014 DODGE CHARGER Q1400602013 DODGE DART V130392 2014 DODGE AVENGER V140184 2014 JEEP CHEROKEE Q140290 2014 RAM 1500 2014 JEEP COMPASS V1403142014 DODGE JOURNEY 2014 RAM 2500 4 DR 4X4 HD V140284 2014 JEEP PATRIOT 2014 RAM 1500 4 DOOR Q140103 Q140312 V140369 2014 RAM 1500 LARAMIE 4 DR Q140138 CASS BURCH Thanks to you, we broke all our Sales Records in May! To Celebrate, we are offeringƒ Q140042 Thanks to you, we broke all our Sales Records in May! To Celebrate, we are offeringƒ 7 PassengerV140042 7 Passenger2014 DODGE DURANGO V140507 South Georgia is World Famous for many thingsƒ Like Juicy Red Ripe Tomatoes, Sweet Juicy Peaches and Smokin Hot Deals @ Cass Burch! Stop by and get a free sack of Tomatoes compliments of Walt Carter Farms or a free sack of peaches compliments of Farmer Browns. No purchase required! (retail value $8.45-$12.70) Disseminated in S Georgia/N Florida Disseminated in S Georgia/N Florida 2014 CHRYSLER 200 LIMITED Q140189MSRP $27,880 DISC. 7,883 2014 CHRYSLER 300 V140071All prices plus 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. All prices good through June 7, 2014 or until vehicle is sold, whichever comes first. 1500 Truck, & Avenger prices include $500 rebate, the Chrysler 200 includes $1500 rebate when financed with Chrysler Capital. 1500 Truck includes $1000 Conquest Rebate to customer who own a competitive brand truck. Must present ad at time of purchase to receive any or all advertised price.229-263-7561 8640 HWY 84 WEST8697462014 CHEVY CRUZE LT1.4L ECOTEC MOTORCHEVY MYLINK W/7Ž TOUCH SCREENREAR VIEW CAMERAREMOTE START 2014 CHEVY SONIC LT 2014 CHEVY EQUINOX 32 MPG (PER WINDOW STICKER) BLUE TOOTH WIRELESSUSB PORT, 2.4L SIDI SIRIUS/MP3 PLAYER 2014 CHEVY MALIBUC140133 2014 CHEVY IMPALA ALL NEW 2015 CHEVY TAHOE Everybody Knows Chevys Cost Less In Quitman! 2014 SILVERADO 1500 LT 4 DR 2015 SILVERADO 2500 HEAVY DUTY 4 DR 4X4 2014 SILVERADO 1500 ALL NEW C140066 ALL-STAR EDITION 18 Ž ALUM WHEELS REAR CAMERA, REMOTE START & MORE! MSRP: $37,120 DISC. $7,524 C140162 2014 SILVERADO 1500 LT 4 DR 4X4 ALL-STAR EDITION 5.3L V8, 18 Ž ALUM WHEELS REAR CAMERA, REMOTE START, NAVI & MORE! MSRP: $41,725 DISC. $7,732 C150004 C140154 2 YEAR/24,000 MILE COMPLIMENTARYMAINTENANCE ON ALL 2014 SILVERADO. South Georgia is World Famous for many thingsƒ Like Juicy Red Ripe Tomatoes, Sweet Juicy Peaches and Smokin Hot Deals @ Cass Burch! Stop by and get a free sack of Tomatoes compliments of Walt Carter Farms or a free sack of peaches compliments of Farmer Browns. No purchase required! (retail value $8.45-$12.70) Disseminated in S Georgia/N Florida Disseminated in S Georgia/N Florida C150015 CASS BURCH All prices plus tax, title & Lemon Law fee of $3 and reflect all applicable factory rebates. Vehicles are located at our Quitman dealership. Silverado, Sonic, Cruze, Malibu, Equinox & Impala pricing includes Conquest Rebate to current owner of a 1999 or newer GM vehicle. Silverado, Heavy Duty price includes $750 trade-in rebate, must own and trade-in a 1999 or newer vehicle. All prices good through June 7, 2014 or until vehicle is sold, whichever comes first. Must present ad at time of purchase to receive any or all advertised price.



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Seventy years ago today, Allied troops began to storm ashore on the Normandy Beaches of France signaling the second front against Germany. For two years, Soviet Premier Josef Stalin had been complaining that the USSR was taking all the responsibility for the war against the Nazis. He insisted to his colleagues Franklin Roosevelt and Winston Churchill that a second front be opened in the west to relieve his embattled army. D-Day fullled that contract. A seaborne invasion is undoubtedly the toughest military problem to execute. The reason Hitler did not launch Operation Sea Lion and invade England four years earlier was because he couldnt. Only after years of meticulous planning and concentration of forces in England could the Americans, English, and Canadians launch such a difcult attack. During the hours of a single day, Supreme Allied Commander Eisenhower had to land 175,000 troops and 50,000 pieces of rolling equipment on a 50 mile beach front across 200 miles of treacherous sea against enemy opposition. To say that is a difcult nut to crack is a classic understatement. More than 6000 ships and landing craft were coordinated in this massive invasion. The attack was supposed to be the day prior but foul weather forced postponement. A slight break in the storm predicted for the sixth was the opening Eisenhower needed. He gave the launch order and the vast motion of troop and logistics movement began. The invasion began about midnight when more than a thousand cargo aircraft and gliders landed three paratrooper divisions (British 1stand American 82ndand 101st) behind enemy lines. The combination of night drop and enemy re scattered the airborne troopers everywhere. The only soldiers more confused than the paratroopers were the German defenders. Before the invasion, the beach defenses were hammered by naval gunre and bombing. The late Earl Dennis piloted his B-17 over Normandy in those predawn hours: We couldnt see the target because of the cloud cover and doubt that we hit anything of signicance. That was true the German defenses on the coast were barely touched, but Earl ew many missions before and after D-Day into Northern France to aid the invasion and eventual breakout. A key to the success of D-Day and the subsequent Normandy campaign was that we owned the skies. Thousands of landing craft, mostly LCI Higgins boats, approached the ve invasion beaches, code named Gold, Sword, Juno, Omaha, and Utah and disgorged their infantry, most of whom were violently seasick from the angry seas. The British, Canadian, French and American units began to crawl ashore at rst light, about 6:30 a.m. Then the German defenses began to open up with mortars, machine guns and artillery. Things went fairly well according to plan on four of the invasion beaches, but at Omaha where four infantry regiments of the 1st Big Red One and 29thBlue and Grey Divisions began landing, the murderous re cut the soldiers down in devastating numbers. For most of the morning, it appeared that the invasion of Omaha would fail and the remaining troops would need to be withdrawn, but incredible bravery on the beach and destroyers moving into shallow water to rake the German defenses with naval gunre prevented disaster. At days end, the handful of invading divisions had a toehold on the continent. As additional reinforcements went ashore in the days ahead, they passed more than ten thousand casualties from the rst day. On Omaha, nearly two thousand died just on D-Day. Every member of the Bedford (Virginia) Boys, Company A of the 116thInfantry Regiment was a casualty. Carroll Agner went ashore at Omaha with the 2ndInfantry on June 9. A few days later, he returned to the beach to pick up ammo for his .50 caliber machine gun squad. I saw bodies wrapped in ponchos stacked up like cord wood, waiting for the burial detail. It shook me pretty bad, he said. Maybe one was Robert Layne, his best friend who died during a strang attack three days after landing. Many people in America listened to President Roosevelts report and prayer by radio that night and assumed that the ghting was over now that we were ashore. That was hardly the case. The Normandy campaign would wage on for another 80 day and cost tens of thousands of lives. When the breakout occurred, the liberation of France was on, complimented by an invasion in Southern France by the US Seventh Army and allied units. Now the German Army and vaunted Third Reich would be squeezed by the Russians from the east and the Western Allies from the west. Hitlers days were numbered. This all began 70 years ago today. Gardens are now overowing with fresh vegetables and summer fruits are ready for picking. Whether you can or freeze, make pickles or jellies, preserving the summers bounty is easier than you think. Any food preservation method, done correctly, can help you store good quality food for use all year long. Home canning has changed greatly since it was introduced more than 170 years ago. Changes arise from scientic research and new technologies have resulted in safer, higher quality products. In recent years, there even been improvements in equipment resulting in newer, safer canning procedures. Pressure canning is the method needed to preserve vegetables and other low acid foods like meat, sh and poultry. Pressure canners raise the temperature inside the jars to 240F, a temperature high enough to destroy boltulism spores over time. The recommended time is different for each food and jar size. If you have a pressure canner with a gauge, it needs to be tested each year for accuracy before you begin any canning. We have a gauge tester at the Extension ofce and you are welcome to call and make an appointment for testing. If we know in advance, we can have the tester ready, and it will not take much time to determine the accuracy of your gauge. Freezing is another form of food preservation, that is considered fast and safe but, it is a more expensive preservation method when you consider running a freezer year round. The extreme cold simply retards the growth of microorganisms and slows down the chemical changes that affect the quality and causes food to spoil. The amount of food you freeze is limited by freezer space. If you only have a refrigerator and freezer combination, you are very limited and may only freeze a small amount of your favorite fruit or vegetable. If you have a chest or upright freezer, it runs more efciently if it is at least full. Use food continuously from the freezer and replace it with other food. The faster the turnover, the lower the operating cost per pound of frozen food. Jelly and pickles require time, patience and a quality recipe. Too many things can go wrong that result in a less desirable product or even spoilage. Get directions from a reliable preservation source and dont take short cuts. Food Preservation Basics, is a workshop on June 17th at the Madison County Extension ofce starting at 9:30 a.m., and will be repeated at 6 p.m. It is free to the public, to register, call 973-4138. Participants will learn the basics of water bath, pressure canning and freezing, as well as receiving a packet of information with the latest recommendations for preserving fresh fruit and vegetables. For all food preservation information, call or stop by the ofce. The University of Florida Extension Madison County is an Equal Employment Opportunity Institution. In the darkness, I get out of my bed. I know the room is clear and I dont worry about stumbling or making it to the living room or the bathroom. The way in front of me is clear and I dont worry about it. Suddenly, I feel myself falling, falling, fallingI hit the floor with a thunderous thud. Checking myself for broken bones and finding none, I reach around on the floor to see what caused me to fall. I feel the leather of a pair of shoes that I had tossed carelessly aside. Sometimes, we leave our shoes where our shoes dont need to be and, all of a sudden, they become the monsters in the night that yell Gotcha, when we fall. How many times, out of neglect, do we fall and hurt ourselves? We have confidence in ourselves that we know what is right and that we can do things on our own. We shun God and give Him just a little room but not first place in our hearts. As a clich goes, which tires each time it is used, Been there. Done that. How many times do we look at that soda that should be labeled, Suicide in a can, and drink it instead of the water anyway? How many times are we seduced by the tantalizing temptation of a sweet Swiss cake roll and fall prey to her charms? How many times do we stumble in the darkness on these things. How many times do we do it willingly? As I gather myself up and realize God has once again protected me in spite of myself, I realize that, before I got out of bed, I could have simply reached my hand over my head and flicked on the light and my path would have really been clear. I realize that, as I stumble in darkness in my spiritual life, I need to reach my hands over my head and begin to thank God for His blessings, in both times of joy and times of intense suffering.Viewpoints & Opinions2 Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Conservative Corner Conservative CornerBy Nelson A. Pryor, Lee, Fl. Jacobs Ladder Jacob BembryColumnist Diann DouglasGuest ColumnistMadison County Extension Service Sometimes, We Leave Our Shoes Where They Don't Need To Be Read Jacobs blog at www.jacobbembry.com. His book, Higher Call, is available in Kindle format at www.amazon.com or in paperback at www.amazon.com, www.bn.com and www.booksamillion.com or by sending $10 plus $3.99 shipping and handling to Jacob Bembry, P.O. Box 9334, Lee, FL 32059. Contact him at jacobbembry@hotmail.com. Preserve Your Summer Garden WYOMING REJECTS CLIMATE CHANGE TEACHING Sitting in the headquarters of the Wyoming Liberty Group, in Cheyenne, Susan Gore, founder of the conservative think tank, said new national science standards for government schools were a form of coercion, adding, I dont think government should have anything to do with education. Mrs. Gore, a daughter of the founder of the company that makes Gore-Tex waterproof fabric, was speaking here weeks after the Legislature made Wyoming the rst state to reject common core standards, which include lessons on human impact on global warming. Wyoming was the rst state to formerly push back, but the May 19, 2014 NYTimes reports prob ably not the last. A House committee in Oklahoma last week voted to reject the standards, also in part because of concern about how climate change would be taught. Schools are increasingly being made change agents to get students, and the larger society, to accept the theory of climate change as real. New guidelines establishing the theory as fact are called the Next Generation Science Standards. These standards have been adopted by the State Departments of Education in 11 States, and unless prohibited by State Legislatures, will be adopted by the others. Once allowed, the standards will be implemented by your local government school system. The Wyoming Liberty Group consider the standards as liberal dogma rather than observable scientic fact. Resultant public outrage in Wyoming has inuenced the State Legislature to drop the mandatory dogma, and just to present it as theory. The standards handle global warming as settled science, State Representative Matt Teeters, a Republican from Lingle, told the Casper Star-Tribune. Theres all kinds of social implications involved in that, that I dont think would be good for Wyoming. The controversy over climate science and the question of whether other states will join Wyoming in rejecting this newest educational reform, is in many ways a replay of ghts over the teaching of evolution. The issue in government schools is: can parents and local educators be trusted to determine policy about what is taught to children. We question this whole idea of standards reform and the whole idea of nationalized standards, said Amy Edmonds, policy analyst at the Wyoming Liberty Group. We believe at the heart that it continues to take away parental choice. The method used to stop the standards in Wyoming, was to simply defund implementation. In March, at the tail end of the states legislative session, lawmakers passed a footnote to the biennial budget, prohibiting any public spending to implement the new standards. In other states, the debate is also intense. Last fall, the Legislature in Kentucky voted to reject the new science guidelines but Gov. Steven L. Beshear overruled the Legislature and put the standards in place with an executive order. In South Carolina, statespecic guidelines with watered-down references to climate change and evolution are still awaiting approval by the State Legislature. Besides Common Core, for science, another aspect of top down education reform, has also been under attack. Earlier this year, the state of Indiana, under Gov. Mike Pence, voted not to participate in any of it. It seems there are still those who value local control, and they may be getting the upper hand. THE REPUBLICAN CLUB OF MADISON COUNTYMeets June 9 at 12:00 noon at Shelby's RestaurantSPEAKER GEORGE WEBB OF TRICOUNTY ELEC.SUBJECT SMART METERS EVERYONE WELCOME Paid for and approved by the Madison County Republican Executive Committee MadisonRepublican@embarqmail.com Joe Boyles Guest Columnist D-Day Anniversary

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May 28 Larenta Deshawn Dawkins Out of county warrant.May 29 Johnathan Daniel Ervin Writ of bodily attachment. Willie Nebraska Glee Driving while license suspended. William Franklin Lamb Failure to appear for arraignment.May 30 Micory Andre Robinson Unlawful sell, manufacture, deliver or possession of marijuana, rearm possession during offense and paraphernalia. Darryl Tyrell Ward Fleeing and attempting to elude and resisting without violence. Alvin Johnson Abuse, aggravated abuse and neglect of a child, aggravated battery, disorderly intoxication, battery domestic and resist ofcer without violence. Joshua Jerrell Boynton Two counts of criminal use of identication and grand theft. Antonio Jerrod Hicks Criminal registration. Jasmine Renee Lightner Introduction of contraband and introduction/removal of contraband. Jimmie Lee Davis Jr. Weekender. Ferris Leann Allen Writ of bodily attachment. Darryl Tyrell Ward Fleeing and attempting to elude and resisting without violence. Shawn Goodloe Henry D.U.I., possession of marijuana less than 20 grams and possession of paraphernalia. May 31 Pablo SalmeronGallego D.U.I. James Earl Hampton Discharging rearm in public. Carlton Wyche Misuse of 911 and disorderly intoxication.June 1 Kyle Richard Cruce Aggravated assault, armed trespass, disorderly intoxication, simple battery and resisting ofcer without violence. Justin Kemon Arnold Trespass after warning. Marcus Antonio Arnold Trespass after warning and possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana. June 2 Valentino Emory Jones Violation of parole. Dodie Leigh Grant Violation of parole/carrying a concealed weapon. Mark Thomas Fudge Violation of parole/possession with intent to sell oxycodone, violation of parole/sell of oxycodone, violation of parole/carry concealed weapon, possession with intent to sell a controlled substance and sell of a controlled substance. June 3 Mark Thomas Fudge Two counts of violation of parole (circuit). Farris Leann Allen possession of drug paraphernalia. David Shawn Crosby Manufacture methamphetamine, possess paraphernalia, conspire to sell a controlled substance and conspire to sell methamphetamine. Keri Angelyna Exler Controlled manufacture/methamphetamine, possess paraphernalia, possess with intent to sell methamphetamine, sell of methamphetamine, possession with intent to sell methamphetamine and sell of methamphetamine. Tavius Jamer Poole Resist ofcer without violence, out of county warrant and fraud imperson/false I.D. given to law enforcement ofcer. Keevis Reshod Dobson Criminal registration. Frank Rudolpho Montoya Violation of parole (circuit). George Ryan Keller Violation of parole (circuit). Israel Iscariot Craddock Out of county warrant. Around Madison County4 Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Information in the Jail Report is provided to Greene Publishing, Inc., by the Madison County Sheriffs Ofce. All people are considered innocent until proven guilty. Questions about people identied in the report should be directed to the MCSO at (850) 973-4001. Community CalendarJune 6 Greenville Elementary School will be holding their Kindergarten registration on Thursday and Friday, June 5 and 6, during regular school hours from 7:30 a.m. until 3:15.June 6 Boyz to KINGS is hosting a ag football competition featuring the MCHS cowboys vs. Concerned Community Men, Friday night, June 6 at 7:30 p.m. at the MCHS eld. Proceeds from this event will go towards Madison County youth, with the event designed to raise awareness and participation in supporting youth in the community. Local celebrities will play and cheer on the game. Entry fee is $4 and food will be available for purchase.June 7 A yard sale beneting the Ronald McDonald House of North Central Florida will be held Saturday, June 7 from 8 a.m. until 1 p.m. The yard sale will be at the Madison County Courthouse lawn. Nonperishable items will also be collected to stock the pantry as well as toiletries. All proceeds will go to the Ronald McDonald House of North Central Florida. If you would like to donate, please call Dj Dempsey (850) 6738052, Brooke Lamm (386) 209-3727 or Megan Thigpen (850) 464-9561.June 7 Jesse Solomon NFL Flag Football League will be registering players on Saturday, June 7, at 9 a.m. at Lanier Field. There is a $50 registration fee. The players must be ages ve to 17. The league will start June 21 and last until July 26.June 9 The Women's Cancer Support Group of Lake City will meet at Baya Pharmacy East, 780 SE Baya Drive from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. on Monday, June 9. Guests are welcome. For more information, contact Joan Restall at (386) 7550522 or Katie Grifn at (386) 752-4198.June 13 Croft Ministries/Joyce Croft will present a free bean supper and gospel sing on Friday, June 13. The bean supper will start at 5 p.m. and will be held at the Gathering at Yogi Bears Jellystone Park and Campground. The concert will start at 7 p.m. inside the Yogi Bear Jellystone Park Opry Hall. Performers will include the Sammy Glass family, New Tradition, Ken Williams, Joyce Croft and Amber Lee Abbott. Yogi Bears Jellystone Park is located just south of Interstate 10, Exit 258 at 1039 SW Old St. Augustine Road. June 13 The Senior Citizens Council of Madison Advisory Council and Dr. Phillip Combs is sponsoring a Spaghetti Dinner Fundraiser, Saturday, June 13, from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m., on the Madison County Courthouse lawn. The menu will include spaghetti, bread, salad, tea or lemonade. Delivery will be available with a minimum order of six dinners. Place your order today, by calling Rosa, Nadine or Lisa at (850) 9734241. June 14 Chapel Road will be performing at a Benet Gospel Sing for Denise Ellison on Saturday, June 14, at 6 p.m. The event will take place at Midway Baptist Church, located at 338 SE Midway Church Road in Lee. For anyone unable to attend, an account has been set up at Madison County Community Bank under the name of Denise Phillips Ellison Benet. All donations are appreciated.June 16 The Brooks County Public Library in Quitman, Ga. invites children and families to come see Andy Offutt Irwin on Monday, June 16, for two oneman show extravaganzas. Irwin is an award-winning storyteller, humorist, singer, songwriter, musician, whistler and walking menagerie of sound effects and dialects. His rst show, a Summer Reading Show for children and families, will be at 10 a.m. His second show, Sister True is for grownups, but children are welcome, will be at 7 p.m. Brooks County Library is located at 404 Barwick Road in Quitman, Ga. For more information, please call (229) 2634412.June 17 A food preservation workshop will be held at the Madison County Extension Service, Tuesday, June 17. There will be a morning workshop at 9:30 a.m. and another one at 6 p.m. Food Preservation Basics will cover freezing, water bath and pressure canning. Learn the safe way to preserve your summer garden and get directions for USDA tested recipes. To register, call (850) 973-4138.July 26 The MCHS Cowboys Football Golf Shootout will be held Saturday, July 26, at Madison Golf and Country Club, starting at 8 a.m. Entry fees are $200 per group or $50 per player and includes green and cart fees and lunch; fees are due by July 23. For more information or questions, contact Coach Ben White at (904) 290-0413, (850) 973-5779 or ben.white@madisonmail.us.Jail Report Wedding AnnouncementCherry/ThompsonWe are proud to announce the engagement and upcoming marriage of Bridget Lynne Cherry, to Mr. Brandt Rainey Edward Thompson. Bridget is the daughter of Ricky and Cathy Bass and the late Sid Cherry of Madison. Brandt is the son of Donald and Andrea Thompson Sr., of Wauchula, Fl. A 2007 graduate of Madison County High School, the bride-elect attended Saint Leo University, receiving her Bachelor of Arts degree in Business Management. Bridget is currently employed by Bank of America as a Home Loans Specialist in Tampa. Brandt graduated from Hardee County High School in 2005 and attended Edison College. He is currently employed by Landmark Apartment Trust as a Revenue Analyst in Tampa. Bridget is the granddaughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. J.W. Foster, the late Ms. Sandra Holton, the late Mr. Prentiss Cherry, Mrs. Hiroko Cherry of Madison, the late Mr. Bill Bass and Mrs. Pat Bass of Madison. Brandt is the grandson of Martha Lemus of Lehigh Acres, Fl., and the late Edward Thompson and Lorane Thompson Rainey. The wedding will take place on June 28, at The Barnhouse in Lamont, Fl., at 6:30 in the evening. Friends and family are invited. Way Back When Way Back WhenMay 27, 1949 A telegram received Wednesday from Senator Pepper advises the REA has approved $775,000 loans to Tri-County Electrical Co-operative for improvements and extension of new electric lines in Madison, Jefferson, Taylor and Lafayette counties. The remains of the late Staff Sergeant William F Brooks, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Brooks of Lovett, who lost his life in the late war, are expected to arrive in Madison, accompanied by an escort at 1:20 p.m. Wednesday, June 1st. William M. MacKenzie, Jr, formerly of Greenville, is now associated with the law rm of Baker & Ulmer in Clearwater, Fl. Fire of undetermined origin did slight damage to a tobacco shade on the Fraleigh tobacco farm Tuesday night. About 12 sixteen-foot sections were damaged before the blaze was extinguished.June 2, 1950 Tommy Beggs many friends here will be pleased to know he has been elected president of the student body at Emory College at Oxford, Ga., for the new year. Tommy is making an outstanding record at Emory. Mrs. Francis Phillips was hostess at a delightful childrens party Tuesday afternoon, when her son Howard celebrated his second birthday anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. George Rykard had as guests for graduation, Mr. and Mrs. M W Bishop of Aucilla and Miss Jeanette Bishop of Jacksonville, grandparents and aunt of George Frank Rykard, Jr, who was one of the Madison high school graduates Tuesday night. Registration for vacation Bible School will be held at the Greenville Baptist Church, Friday afternoon, June 2 at 2: 00 oclock when children from 3 years of age through 16 years of age will meet for a two-hour program. June 1, 1951 Mrs. H. I. Gross and daughter Sarah left Thursday for Scottsboro, Ala., to make their home. Mr. Gross left here some time ago for Scottsboro to engage in business after a two years residence here. Their son, Harold Gross, Jr., a salesman with the Wells Furniture, Co., will remain here, and their younger son, William Ben Gross, a member of the 1951 graduation class of Madison High School, plans to enter U.S. Naval training. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Morse of Pinetta announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter Mildred Dorothy to Donald Dwan Bishop of DeFuniak Springs, Fl. Michael Lanier celebrated his fth birthday Thursday afternoon at his home when about thirty young guests were entertained on the lawn. Madison and Hahira split a doubleheader in the Twin Rivers baseball league Sunday afternoon, Madison winning the rst game 4 to 2 and losing the second 8 to 3.

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Around Madison CountyMadison Enterprise-Recorder 5 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Title: Madison Fire Rescue Firefighter E.M.T. Hometown: Monticello, Fl. Why He Chose Firefighting: I tried other things and this seemed like the most fun and best opportunity to be of service to my community. Favorite Books: The Lord of the Rings trilogy. Favorite Quote: You teach people how to treat you, said by his mother. Favorite Song: Dont Stop Believing, by Journey. Favorite Movie: The Dark Knight. Favorite TV Shows: Game of Thrones, and The Walking Dead. Favorite Sport: FSU football. Hero: My folks, because I wouldnt be who I am without them. Hobbies: Watching and playing sports and outdoor activities. Sum Yourself Up: Im here to enjoy life. btnbtfr b btn fbtnftbr b No Photocopies Accepted Tickets are good during July, one visit only Deadline To Enter is June 26, 2014Name____________________________ ___________________________ Address__________________________ __________________________ Phone Number____________________ Fill out and return to Greene Publishing at P.O. Drawer 772 or 1695 South SR 53 Madison, FL 32341 btn frttrb ttn brt rrtff f rr r Sgt. Sharon Shadrick Retires Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, May 29, 2014.Sharon Shadricks family helps her celebrate her retirement party. Front row, left to right are: Tina Deming, Christopher Demin g, Shawn Deming, Aurora Russell, Cheyenne Deming, Layla Singletary and Darlene Buchanan. Back row, left to right are: Jeremy Deming, Heather Flowers, Stev en Deming, Minnie Lee Newborn, Sharon Shadrick, Allen Shadrick, Tyler Shadrick and Leroy Buchanan. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, May 29, 2014.Chief Deputy Epp Richardson (left) holds a certicate for Sharon Shadrick (middle) who was presented her service weapon and badge from Sheriff Ben Stewart (right).By Jessie R. BoxGreene Publishing, Inc.Sergeant Sharon Shadrick retired from the Madison County Sheriffs Ofce after serving the community for over 27 years. Her retirement party was Thursday, May 29 at 12 p.m. The guests were served pulled pork sandwiches, chips and cake. Shadrick started in Communications and was asked to become a School Resource Ofcer and run the D.A.R. E. program. After 14 years, she went into Investigations where she dedicated herself until she retired. Ill miss helping people, said Shadrick. I really enjoyed the good side of law enforcement. She plans to take it easy this summer and spend time with her grandchildren. As for plans after the summer, Shadrick plans to see what happens. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, May 29, 2014.Sgt. Sharon Shadrick and Lt. William Sircy had a great time at Shadricks retirement party.Wearing headphones for just an hour will increase the bacteria in your ear by 700 times.Did You Know...

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Around Madison County6 Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Fireworks FundraiserJune 7thHaffye Hays Park 11:00am 2:00pm Mullet & Catfish Dinners Choice Of 2 Sides, Hushpuppies And Iced Tea $7.50 Each The Spirit Of Greenville Greenville Woman Receives Nations Thank YouPhoto By Pat LightcapClara Gilliam receives the folded American ag that was laid upon her husbands cofn. Story SubmittedClara Gilliam of Greenville received a thank you for her husband's service in the U.S. Army on Saturday, May 31. William C. Gilliam, Jr., passed away on Tuesday, May 27, at the age of 89. He was a decorated veteran of World War II having received two Purple Hearts and the Bronze Star with "V" for valor. After the funeral services at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in Madison, there was a graveside ceremony at Evergreen cemetery in Greenville where an honor guard from Ft. Stewart, Ga., played taps, properly folded the American ag that had covered the cofn and presented the ag to Mrs. Gilliam with a sincere thank you from the President and citizens of the United States of America. Photo By Pat LightcapWilliam Gilliam with his wife Clara. Greenville Senior Center Needs HelpBy Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.The Greenville Senior Center is seeking donations in order to help participants have activities while at the center. The Greenville Council provides the building for the seniors so they will have a gathering place for lunch and socializing, but activities are needed for the more active in the group and funds right now are too low to accommodate those needs. Betty Johnson, a Greenville resident who works with the seniors, says there are several things they could use. She says many who attend like to sew and quilt and any sewing or quilting supplies such as fabric, thread, or even a sewing machine would be welcomed. Johnson further said that with these items donated, they could begin working on projects to sell at Greenvilles Country Christmas that could give them funds to work with in the future. Other items the center could use would be a pool table for the gentlemen, said Johnson. They have actually located a used table for sell, but are short on funds to purchase it, so cash donations would also be helpful. Another large item the center would like to have that could be used by both the men and women is an exercise bicycle or other exercise equipment. Other than materials for activities, a request of a locking metal cabinet is also wanted for the kitchen. The building is rented out during times the seniors are not there and Johnson said a locking cabinet would allow them to store their paper goods and dry items without worry. If you are interested in donating items to the Greenville Senior Center or have questions, please contact Betty Johnson at (850) 673-9054. Greenes Attend Farm Bureaus Field To The Hill In Washington DC Photo SubmittedDaughter and mother team, Jennifer Greene and Maria Greene (left to right), represented the Madison County Farm Bureau on the recent Field To The Hill trip to Washington DC. Story SubmittedThe Madison County Farm Bureau was well represented on the Annual Field to the Hill trip in our nations Capitol during the third week of May. Every year, the Florida Farm Bureau sponsors a lobbying trip for three days in Washington. Nearly 1000 Farm Bureau members from all across the state converge in DC and meet with our US Senators and members of Congress to discuss legislation that benets farmers and ranchers in our nation. This year, Maria Greene and daughter Jennifer attended and met with our Congressional leaders as well as folks from USDA, EPA and other agencies. Also from our area were Ernest and Sarah Fulford of Fulford Farms in Monticello. Immigration issues were just one of the issues that the farmers discussed. Also on the agenda for important discussion was Worker Protection Standards being implemented by EPA. If these regulations are to be implemented in our state, it could cause severe problems with some Florida Farmers. The local Madison County Farm Bureau has been involved in this annual trek to our nations capitol for many years. We strongly feel it is extremely important to voice the views of our local farmers in the state of Florida. Senior Citizens Council Of Madison Extends InvitationBy Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.The Senior Citizens Council of Madison would like to invite residents of Madison County, 60 years and older, to take a tour of their 10,000 squarefoot facility, and says if you havent seen the facility, you will be amazed. Members of the facility have the opportunity to use the facilities Monday through Friday, from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. The center has a library combined with a computer lab where computer classes are offered on every Tuesday from 2 until 4 p.m. The puzzle room is an attraction for the guys to socialize and drink coffee as they work on puzzles and the ladies craft room is a busy hub where beautiful dogs, pillowcases, quilting and lap robes are made and shared with the community. The tness room is often in use throughout the day and has equipment that is of quality, durability and designed to be safe for seniors. The center also has two multipurpose rooms where one is used for training presentations, meetings, baby showers, small gatherings and other activities presented by the community. The other multipurpose room has a pool and foosball tables for more socialization. The display case contains items made by the seniors and are for sale. The kitchen is spacious and designed with upgraded quality equipment. The kitchen is known for preparing nutritious meals that are prepared daily for members who are home bound and unable to prepare meals due to their medical condition or disability. Meals are also provided to members who attend the center for activities. The dining room is designed with brown and black banquet chairs, round tables and a buffet serving area. The eye catcher for this area is the replace. Each table is dressed with linen table clothes and a beautiful centerpiece. The Senior Citizens Council of Madison Advisory Council would like to send their appreciation and gratitude to the County Commissioners, the City Council, the United Way Team and Madison County for all they have done for the agency. The council is currently accepting donations for a Baby Grand piano for the Dining Hall. The hall is used for weddings, receptions, banquets, reunions, training seminars and other gatherings. To make your reservation to tour, please call the Senior Center at (850) 973-4241 and you can visit us at the center, located at 1161 Harvey Greene Drive. Spaghetti Dinner Fundraiser, Friday, June 13The Senior Citizens Council of Madison Advisory Council and Dr. Phillip Combs is sponsoring a Spaghetti Dinner Fundraiser, Friday, June 13, from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m., on the Madison County Courthouse lawn. The menu will include spaghetti, bread, salad, tea or lemonade. Delivery will be available with a minimum order of six dinners. Place your order today, by calling Rosa, Nadine or Lisa at (850) 973-4241.

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Around Madison CountyMadison Enterprise-Recorder 7 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 The 4th Annual B. F. Killingsworth Gator Golf Classic was another huge success. Thanks to all of our sponsors, this year we raised over $4,600 for scholarships to the University of Florida for Madison County students. This would not have been possible without each and every one of you and we appreciate your continued support through the years. AFLAC-Lindsay Fico All Realty Services-Ben Jones Allied Therapy Austins Steakhouse Auto Repair & Service @ 255 Bank of America Leigh Barfield Bell Farms Bailey Browning Capital City Bank Coleburn Enterprises Cracker Barrel Darabi & AssociatesGainesville Dale & Carol Gibson Gordon Tractor Greene Publishing John Haire Halls Tire and Muffler Rudy & Ann Morrow Hamrick Tommy Hardee Bruce & Teresa Howell JimBob Printing Johnny Mac Snax Ben Killingsworth & Family Geraldine Killingsworth Madison County Community Bank Madison Dental Associates Madison Golf & Country Club Madison Veterinary Clinic Mink Chiropractic Skip Murray Nestle Waters Mike & Nida Norfleet Kathy Norwood Larry Olive-Little Debbie Snacks Outback Steakhouse-Valdosta/Tallahassee Packaging Corp. of America Pizza Hut Tim Sanders Ben Stewart Studstill Lumber Subway Texas Roadhouse The Mail Room Tri-County Electric Coop Troy Turner & Family Lisa Tuten UF Foundation Walmart Walts Live Oak Ford We Insure Florida Winn-DixieAgain, Thank You To: FOURTH ANNUAL B. F. KILLINGSWORTH GATOR GOLF CLASSIC IS A GREAT SUCCESSBy Jessie R. BoxGreene Publishing, Inc, The 4thannual B.F. Killingsworth Gator Golf Classic was held Monday, May 19 at the Madison Golf and Country Club. The proceeds from this event go to the Madison County Gator Club Scholarship Fund. There was total of 18 teams signed up to play and each team had four members. There were two tee times for the tournament at 9 a.m., and 1 p.m. All players were served a delicious lunch. Lindsay Norfleet Fico was a recipient of the scholarships from the Madison County Gator Club Scholarship Fund in 2002. She has since graduated from the University of Florida. She has been coming back to Madison to play in the event for the past few years. The fact that B.F. Killingworths legacy is continued with the tournament is an accurate portrayal of what he did for the community and students, said Fico. I feel that it is appropriate that I come back and contribute to other students scholarships. She had a partial athletic scholarship for University of Florida but the scholarship she received in 2002 was beneficial because she could use the money for books, fees and filling her pantry. The B.F. Killingsworth Golf Classic raised $4,600 for the Madison County Gator Club Scholarship Fund.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, May 19, 2014Gabe Miller, 16; Trey Killingsworth, 13; Brad Bunch, 13; and Brandon Bunch, 13, (left to right) play in the B.F. Killingsworth Gator Golf Classic.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, May 19, 2014Mark Webb, Tom Tuckey, John Dickert and Wes Kelley (left to right) are all smiles at the B.F. Killingsworth Golf Classic.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, May 19, 2014Morris Haire, John Haire and Junior Barrs, pictured left to right, enjoy a beautiful day of golf at the B.F. Killingsworth Golf Classic.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, May 19, 2014Evan Schnitker, Jim Flournoy, Willy Gamalero and Chris Day (left to right) stop for a quick second at B.F. Killingsworth Golf Classic for a picture.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, May 19, 2014Lindsay Noreet Fico

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Savvy Senior:8 Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Health Story SubmittedWe want to make you aware of some exciting changes happening at the former Madison Eye Center and introduce you to our team; as you may know, South Georgia/North Florida Eye Partners has purchased the former Madison Eye Center and is now providing care at the clinic on Range Street. We are extremely pleased that Dr. Melanie Hill has joined our team and is continuing the great care she has provided to her patients in the Madison area. We provide a full spectrum of services including complete family eye care, iLASIK, cataract removal, specialty eye surgery, designer eyewear and contact lens ttings. Board-certied ophthalmologist Dr Scott Petermann, along with boardcertied optometrists, Dr. Melanie Hill and Dr. Ann Patel and our certied, trained staff members are dedicated to offering you the quality care and expertise you expect. You will want to stop by our newly remodeled optical shop to see the new, expanded selection of designer frames and sunglasses. We offer expert eyeglass ttings and selection advice. We think youll really love the options and the quicker turn around time from our on-site lab. In addition to providing high quality eye care, we know convenience is key thats why we offer exible appointment scheduling as well as rapid service, all right here in Madison. South Georgia/North Florida Eye Partners is located at 234 Range Street in the former Madison Eye Center. We invite you to give us a call at (850) 973-3937 to schedule an appointment or to learn more about the transition. We look forward to taking care of you and your familys eye care needs. Meet Dr. Scott Petermann Undergraduate: University of North Carolina Chapel Hill, B.A. Chemistry, With Distinction 1987-1991 Medical School: Wake Forest University, School of Medicine, Medical Degree, Alpha Omega Alpha 1991-1995 Internship: Georgia Baptist Medical Center 1995-1996 Residency: Emory University and Afliated Hospitals, Residency in Ophthalmology 1996-1999 Dr. Petermann is board certied by the American Board of Ophthalmology. He practices comprehensive ophthalmology as well as specializing in LASIK and iLASIK vision correction surgery, cataract surgery with premium lens implants, and advanced glaucoma treatment including laser surgery, conventional surgery and drainage implants. Dr. Petermann is a member of the Georgia Society of Ophthalmology, the American Academy of Ophthalmology and the American Society of Cataracts and Refractive Surgery. He has served as a critical investigator for numerous clinical trials (for dry eye, glaucoma, anti-infection, anti-inammatory) and has been a speaker for various pharmaceutical companies. Before opening South Georgia Eye Partners, Dr. Petermann practiced with Afnity Health Group for over 10 years and served as a clinical instructor at Emory University in Atlanta teaching residents in ophthalmology at Grady Memorial Hospital. Dr. Petermann is currently on staff at Coffee Regional Medical Center, Tift Regional Medical Center, Smith Northview Hospital and South Georgia Medical Center. Dr. Petermann and his wife, Debra, live in Valdosta and have two children, Ty and Talley. Introducing South Georgia / North Florida Eye PartnersHow Medicare Covers Your EyesDear Looking,Many retirees are unclear with what Medicare does and doesnt cover when it comes to eye care. The good news is that Medicare covers most medical issues like cataract surgery, treatment of eye diseases and medical emergencies. But unfortunately, routine care like eye exams and eyeglasses are usually the beneciarys responsibility. Heres a breakdown of how original Medicare covers your eyes, along with some tips that can help you reduce your out-of-pocket costs. Exams: Routine eye exams (sometimes called eye refractions) that test for eyeglasses or contact lenses are usually not covered under Medicare, but you are entitled to a yearly medical eye exam if you have diabetes or are at high risk for glaucoma. People at high risk include diabetics, those with a family history of glaucoma, and older Hispanics and African-Americans. Medicare will also pay for exams to test and treat medical eye diseases and other problems like macular degeneration, dry eye syndrome, eye infections or if you get something in your eye. Eyeglasses and contact lenses: Medicare does not pay for eyeglasses or contact lenses, with one exception: If you have had a conventional intraocular lens inserted during cataract surgery, Medicare will pay for eyeglasses or contact lenses following the operation. Otherwise, you are on your own. To nd affordable eye exams or eyeglasses, many retailers provide discounts between 10 and 30 percent if you belong to a membership group like AARP or AAA. Also consider Costco Optical, which is considered by Consumer Reports as the best discount store for good eyewear and low prices it requires a $55 membership fee. Walmart Vision Centers and For Eyes Optical offer low prices too with no required membership. You can also save big by buying your glasses online. Some online stores like zennioptical.com, goggles4u.com and eyebuydirect.com sell prescription eyeglasses for as little as $7. To purchase glasses online youll need your prescription and pupillary distance from an exam, and your frame size. Eye surgeries: Medicare covers most eye surgeries including cataract surgery to remove cataracts and insert standard intraocular lenses to replace your own. Medicare will not, however, pick up the extra cost if you choose a specialized lens that restores full range of vision, thereby reducing your need for glasses after cataract surgery. The extra cost for a specialized lens can run up to $2,500 per eye. Eye surgeries that are not covered by Medicare include refractive surgery and cosmetic eye surgery (such as eyelid surgery) that are not considered medically necessary. Supplemental Insurance Keep in mind that of the medical eye care services that are covered by Medicare, youre still responsible for 20 percent of the cost Medicare pays the other 80 percent. To help with this out-ofpocket expense, you may want to consider getting a Medigap supplemental policy. If you cant afford Medigap insurance, check into EyeCare America at eyecareamerica.org. This is a national program that provides medical eye examinations to seniors, age 65 and older, and up to one year of treatment at no cost. Advantage Option Another way you can get extra vision coverage when you join Medicare is to choose a Medicare Advantage plan instead of original Medicare. Many of these plans which are sold through private insurance companies (see medicare.gov/nd-aplan) cover routine eye care and eyeglasses along with dental, hearing and prescription drugs, in addition to all of your hospital and medical insurance. Or, if you choose original Medicare, consider purchasing an individual vision insurance policy (see ehealthinsurance.com). These policies cover routine eye care and eyeglasses and typically run between $12 and $15 per month. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit SavvySenior.org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of The Savvy Senior book. Dear Savvy Senior,What does Medicare cover when it comes to eye care? I currently have good vision insurance through my employer but will lose it when I retire. -Looking Ahead When You Go See Your Ophthalmolgist, Prepare Yourself With QuestionsMake a list of your questions or concerns for your eye doctor: What is the cause of my vision loss? What is my visual acuity (central vision)? Do I have a peripheral (side vision) eld loss? Is my condition stable, or can I lose more sight? Do I qualify as legally blind? If so, what does legally blind actually mean? What new symptoms should I watch out for? Are there treatments for my eye condition? When should the treatment start and how long will it last? What are the benets of this treatment and how successful is it? What are the risks and possible side effects associated with this treatment? Are there food/drugs/activities I should avoid while undergoing this treatment? If the treatment involves taking medication, what should I do if I miss a dose or have a reaction? Are other treatments available? What kind of tests are involved? What do you expect to nd out from these tests and when will I know the results? Do the tests carry any risks or side effects? Will more tests be necessary later? Will you send the test results to my primary care physician?

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Submitted by the Madison County Sheriffs OfficeMadison County Sheriff Ben Stewart reports that on Sunday, June 1, at 12:56 p.m., deputies of the Madison County Sheriffs Office were dispatched to 5670 East US 90 in Lee in regards to an unwanted person being on the property. The complainant informed Communications that the unwanted person was Kyle Cruce and that Cruce had a gun on the front seat of his vehicle. As the responding deputy arrived at the residence he observed Kyle Cruce who appeared to be sneaking around the side of a workshop building carrying a handgun behind his back. Cruce did not see the deputy pull into the driveway. The deputy exited his patrol vehicle and drew his service weapon while cautiously approaching the workshop where he located Cruce crouching down holding a handgun behind his back. The deputy ordered Cruce to drop the gun three times before Cruce complied. The deputy was able to take Cruce into custody without further incident. Once Cruce was secured in handcuffs and placed into the patrol vehicle, the deputy made contact with the complainant who then reported that he and Cruce had engaged in a physical altercation. According to the complainant, Cruce was intoxicated and began to spin up the yard. The complainant told Cruce to leave the property. Cruce became angry and grabbed the complainant and refused to let go. The complainant threw Cruce to the ground and retreated inside the residence to call 911 fearful that Cruce would retrieve the gun from his car. Cruce was transported to the Madison County Jail. Cruce was charged with aggravated assault, armed trespass, battery and resisting or obstructing an officer without violence.Around Madison CountyMadison Enterprise-Recorder 9 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Madison Resident Arrested For Armed TrespassKyle Cruce Submitted by the Madison County Sheriffs OfficeMadison County Sheriff Ben Stewart reports that on Friday, May 30, at 5:08 p.m., Madison County Sheriffs Office Communications received a 911 call from 479 SW First Street in reference to an unknown male standing in the yard. The complainant reported the male appeared to be agitated and was yelling about drugs. The complainant reported the male was acting violent and began punching himself in his head while still yelling about drugs. Communications could hear the man in the background. Multiple officers were dispatched to the address however the unidentified male left prior to the first officers arrival. The complainant was able to provide a detailed description of the truck the male drove off in. A Madison Police Officer spotted the suspects truck and stopped it at the Sunco Station located on US 90. The driver was identified as Shawn Henry of Madison and was confirmed to be the same man that was causing the disturbance on First Street. Deputies arrived to assist MPD with the traffic stop. Deputies detected a strong odor of an intoxicating beverage coming from Henry and initiated a D.U.I. investigation. Henry was asked to perform a series of Standardized Field Sobriety Exercises to determine if his normal faculties were impaired. Henry was unable to successfully complete the Standard Field Sobriety Exercises and was placed under arrest. During a search of Henrys truck, MPD officers located a marijuana cigarette along with rolling papers. Henry has been charged with driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs, possession less than 28 grams of cannabis and possession of drug paraphernalia. Madison Resident Charged With D.U.I.Shawn Henry GREAT TO GRILL BONELESS Sirloin STEAKS IGA Where You Save More On Fridays!! 1405 N. Lee Street 245-8300 Mon. Sat. 8:00 8:00 Sun. 8:00 5:00 WE ACCEPT WIC, EBT, ATM CARDSPrices Good June 6 th 2014 Only! WE SELL AT COST PLUS 10 % 365 DAYS A YEAR ALL SHELF PRICES ARE OUR COST WITH ALL DEALS GIVEN TO YOU AT CHECKOUT, JUST 10% IS ADDED TO COVER OUR OPERATING EXPENSES. SHOP WITH US FOR THE BEST PRICES ON THE FRESHEST MEAT IN VALDOSTA EVERY DAY! Mr. Bs MARKET LB FRIDAY CASH DISCOUNT SAVE 5% ON ALL ORDERS PAID BY CASH EVERY FRIDAY WE DO RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES IN THIS AD. THESE PRICES GOOD FRIDAY JUNE 6 th ONLY! 870668 $ 2 77 LB Family Pack assorted pork chops $ 1 99 LB $ 4 38 FAMILY PACKS FRESH GROUND chuck clip and save store coupon redeem for one (1) Crisco 48 oz Vegetable oil Reg. price $3.68 ea -------free-----with additional $10.00 order limit 1 per customer/order Valid june 6 th only IGA 30 OZ mayonnaise $ 2 38 EA LB $ 1 99 EA FAMILY PACK Fresh Fryer wings IGA deluxe shell or macaroni & cheese EA $ 1 19 $ 1 59 iga 12 regular roll bath tissue

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By Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.The Junior Auxiliary held their 5thAnnual Jammin with JA Fitness Fair last month at the Madison County High School football eld, for all of Madison Countys 3rd 5thgraders. The fair was a service project, offered by JA, to show kids that tness can be fun and if laughter, wet clothes and exhausted smiles are any indication, fun was denitely had by all. JA member, Cathy Rogers was the project chair and with the help from the rest of the JA, volunteers and a whole lot of community participation, she said it all came together beautifully. The 600 students from Central, Greenville, Lee, Pinetta, Corinth and Madison Academy, along with their teachers, started the event with Kim Albbrition and Chelsea McCoy from the Health Department speaking to students on healthy food choices for the summer and also gave out healthy eating cards. After the short, but informational speech, students and teachers were kept busy running to 18 different activity stations, at eight minute intervals, where kids could participate in activities that included sack races, tug of war, a tennis relay, a pie pan water race and an obstacle course. In staying with the tness theme, students could also take a healthy snack break at a snack station that handed out apples, bananas and granola bars. Lunch break provided more entertainment in the way of speakers from FSU basketball stars: Boris Bonjanovsky, Michael Ojo and Joey Moreau, FSU cheerleaders and former FSU football player, Colton Woodall. After the speakers were done, the boys were able to practice football with the college players on the eld, as well as MCHSs Coach Coe and his football players. While the football players ran drills with the boys, the girls learned cheers or dances from the FSU cheerleaders. The lunch break also held drawings and prizes that resulted in goodie bags for 10 boys, 10 girls and 10 teachers. The big prize-winners for the day were: Sydney Hicks from Madison County Central School and Shawn Scott from Lee Elementary who won bikes donated by Busy Bee; and Katerina Johnson from Lee Elementary and Will Carpenter from Madison Academy who won signed FSU basketballs. Rogers says the Fitness Fair was a real community effort and it took everybody to make the project the success it was. Besides the 25 JA members who participated, she wants to offer special thanks to the following: the 30 community volunteers who gave their time; Michael Espoda and Kristin Rayborn who brought the players and cheerleaders from FSU; the Madison Academy Beta Club who assisted with stations, lling coolers and clean up; Coach Coe and his football players; Ben Killingsworth, Rod Williams and Clearance the Custodian who prepared the eld and set up the sound system; Madison County Community Bank who set up a tent for the food; Jim Holben who helped nancially with a huge tent for students; the Madison Road Department who provided cones and barricades for the games; Madison EMS who was in attendance for the activities; Gordon Ford who donated two Kubotas for the day; the Health Department who donated their time and student cards; Busy Bee for the bikes, gift cards, apples, bananas and granola bars; Dairy Queen and McDonalds for cups; Applebees, Academy Sports, Texas Roadhouse, Wal-Mart, Sonnys, Chickl-a and Outback for gift cards; Nestle for cases of water and Tri-County for many, many give-aways and goodie bag stuffers.School10 Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Junior Auxiliary Holds 5thAnnual Jammin With JA Fitness Fair Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, May 16, 2014Students from all over Madison County wait to start the activities at the tness fair. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, May 16, 2014School Superintendent Doug Brown, on the far right, laughs along with the kids during the challenging, but fun, Circle Hoop.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, May 16, 2014A teacher and her students look amused as two boys from Madison Academy try to walk while holding a ball between them.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, May 16, 2014Cathy Rogers, the project chair for the tness fair, speaks to the kids before turning them loose on the ball eld.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, May 16, 2014Carmen Vasquez, a community volunteer, instructs kids on how to do the Ball Hop Relay.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, May 16, 2014The snack station gave students and teachers a break from the activities and allowed them to fuel up on healthy snacks.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, May 16, 2014At the fair, even adults were able to play like kids again as this Greenville teacher demonstrates by taking a turn at hitting the ball.

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SchoolMadison Enterprise-Recorder 11 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Make 2014the year you change your life CLASSES IN MADISON STARTJUNE 3 0Bachelors Degree Programs Business Administration with specialization in Management Computer Information Systems Criminal Justice Elementary Education Health Care Management Human Services Psychology Full-time students may be eligible for the Florida Resident Access Grant (FRAG) Approved for VA Benets/GI Bill Classes now forming in Madison(850) 973-3356 madison@saintleo.edu What you need for where youre going Now offering The Doctorate of Business Administration (Online and On Campus) ou need for wher What y e y ou need for wher e going r ou ee egr re s D achelor B dministration A usiness B Classes ograms r r ee P dministration Classes dministration A usiness B with specialization in anagement M nformation Computer I ystems S ustice riminal J C ducation lementary E E anagement e M ealth Car H dministrationClasses S une 30J with specialization in nformation ducation anagement N The D ing Classes ttarS une 30 fer w of o N octorate of The D ervices uman S H chology sy P ull-time students may F be eligible for the esident ida R lor F G) rant (FRA G ervices ull-time students may be eligible for the ccess A esident The D usiness B nline and O (O octorate of The D dministration A usiness ampus) n C nline and O V ed for v o ppr ro A ill enets/GI B B w for Classes no adison in Mwww A VA ming w for (850) 973-3356 madison@saintleo.edu.saintleo.edu/mp www (850) 973-3356 madison@saintleo.edu.saintleo.edu/mp NFCC Welcomes 56 Students As New Members Of PTK Honor SocietyNorth Florida Community Colleges Phi Theta Kappa Mu Xi Chapter recently welcomed 56 new members into PTK, the international honor society for two-year colleges. During the induction ceremony, new members recited the PTK Oath of Membership and walked across the stage of the NFCC Fine Arts Auditorium to accept a white rose and membership in the prestigious organization that was established in 1918. Inductees must have a minimum GPA of 3.25 to join and must maintain a 3.0 GPA to remain a member of PTK. Guest speakers at the induction ceremony were Susan Taylor, Coordinator of Institutional Effectiveness at NFCC, and Francis Agama, NFCC Chemistry Instructor. Congratulations to all of you on your academic achievements, both to you new initiates and to current members of Phi Theta Kappa who are continuing to maintain that level of academic excellence, said Taylor. Earning good grades and maintaining that level of success is something of which to be very proud. Phi Theta Kappa is the largest honor society in American higher education with more than 2.5 million members and 1,275 chapters around the world. The organization, recognized as the official honor society for two-year colleges, honors and encourages the academic achievement of college students and provides opportunities for individual growth and development through participation in honors, leadership, service and fellowship programming. NFCC students leading the induction ceremony were PTK President Thuy Tran and PTK Vice President Abigail Starling. Dr. Michael Stine, NFCC biology instructor, is NFCCs PTK chapter advisor. It is my pleasure to welcome you to the PTK honor society and to the lively fellowship of scholars that it affords, said Stine. "I salute you for your accomplishment. I charge you to explore always for truth and to dedicate yourself to the cultivation of the well-reasoned life. Students inducted from Madison County include: Caitlin BogartGreenville, Lacey ClaytonGreenville, Allison ConeGreenville, Katherine CruceGreenville, Quneisha LivingstonGreenville, Susan McCoolLee, Robert MonismithLee, Kathryn GriffinMadison, Morgan MathenyMadison, Laterrian McDanielMadison, Hannah OdiorneMadison, Courtney StricklandMadison, Ashley WaldenMadison, Kimberly FieldsPinetta and Richard VarnPinetta. Photo SubmittedSome of NFCCs newest Phi Theta Kappa members from Madison County shown left to right are: Robert Monismith, Quneisha Livingston, Laterrian McDaniel, Kimberly Fields, Ricky Varn, Susan McCool, Allison Cone, Courtney Strickland, Lacey Clayton and Ashley Walden. MCHS Holds 2014 Graduation Photo By R and R Event Pros, May 30, 2014The 133 graduates begin the 2014 graduation of the Class of 2014 at Madison County High School. Submitted by Russell WilliamsAs the clouds rolled and the thunder clapped, the Madison County High School, held its 2014 Graduation on Boot Hill, Friday night May 30 at 8 p.m. The 133 graduates led onto the football eld, while the MCHS concert band played "Pomp and Circumstance." Kammeron Joseph lead the Pledge of Allegiance and Kaylan Fullerton welcomed everybody to the graduation. Introductions of the platform guests were made by Joshua Stafford. Rod Williams, Assistant Principal of MCHS, made the introduction of the Salutatorian, Lacey Clayton, who addressed the class with her outlooks for the Class of 2014 and what the future holds for each and every graduate. MCHS Principal Ben Killingsworth was tasked with the introduction of the class Valedictorian, Alexandra Patron, who also addressed the Class of 2014, challenging each graduate to be all they can be and wished all the graduates a promising future. The farewell was given by Darby Thompson. Photo By R and R Event Pros, May 30, 2014Valedictorian Alexandra Patron addresses the Class of 2014 at Boot Hill Friday night. Greenville Country Christmas Committee Makes Donation To NFCC FoundationPhoto SubmittedNFCC President John Grosskopf, third from right, is pictured as he accepts a scholarship check from Greenville Country Christmas Committee members. Pictured left to right: Elesta Pritchett, Stuart MacIver (outgoing president), Marshall Norris (incoming president), Grosskopf, Barbara Norris and Lucille Day.-Greenville residents encouraged to apply now for Fall 2014 scholarshipStory SubmittedThe Greenville Country Christmas Committee recently donated $1000 to the North Florida Community College Foundation. The contribution benets NFCC's Greenville Community Scholarship and supports the committee's goal to offer deserving Greenville residents with opportunities to further their education. "For years the Greenville Country Christmas Committee has made donations to the North Florida Community College scholarship fund," said Stuart MacIver, outgoing president of the Greenville Country Christmas Committee. "We do that, as a committee, because we believe that the furtherance of education is very important; also we want to keep it [the scholarship] local. We are very proud to be in partnership with this institution [NFCC]." NFCC awards one $500 scholarship to a Greenville resident through the scholarship each fall. Scholarship recipients must reside at a Greenville address, have and maintain a 3.0 GPA, attend NFCC and not be fully supported by other nancial aid. The scholarship is awarded annually to a deserving, hard working student who is involved in his/her community or school. Greenville Country Christmas is held annually on the 2ndSaturday in December to help raise funds to support the scholarship. Applications are currently being accepted for the Greenville Community Scholarship as well as other scholarships offered through the NFCC Foundation. NFCC's scholarship application deadline for Fall Term 2014 is Monday, Aug. 4. Applicants are encouraged to apply early. For more information, contact the NFCC Foundation at (850) 9739423 or Foundation@nfcc.edu.

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By Lynette Norris Greene Publishing, Inc.Atotal of 15 school district employees retired at the end of this school year, representing a collective total of 420 years of work experience. You can't replace that, said School Superintendent Doug Brown, presiding over the May 23 retirement ceremony at the County Extension Ofce in their honor. The school district has been blessed. Three of the retirees, Janis Bunting, Gwendolyn Hubbard and Glenda McCall, had worked 40 or more years for the school system, starting in the early 1970s, while ve had 30 or more years. This is probably the last time you'll see a list like that people who will stay that long, said Brown. They represented the school district ofce, Madison County High School, Madison County Central School, Lee Elementary School, the school transportation department and special programs such as the Federal Programs Coordination Ofce and the Career/Technical Education program at MCHS. As each retiree was called up one by one, some shared favorite memories or words of wisdom they had gleaned over the years. One, second grade teacher Audrey Davis, called upon the words of widely acclaimed poet and writer Maya Angelou to describe her love of teaching (sadly, Angelou passed away ve days later, May 28, 2014, at age 86). Each received a plaque from his or her supervisor, along with well-deserved words of praise for a job well done. Two of the honorees, Janis Bunting (42 years) and Gail Dickey (23 years), were unable to attend the ceremony, and were honored in absentia with words of praise from MCHS Principal Ben Killingsworth.School12 Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014Jane Dickey (retiring after 30 years) shares a few thoughts after receiving her plaque from School Superintendent Doug Brown. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014MCHS Principal Ben Killingsworth says goodbye to Dora Jean James, who told everyone, I've enjoyed my years at Madison County High School. James leaves after 13 years.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014Also leaving MCHS is Sonya Webb (right) retiring after 35 years.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014Paraprofessional Charlie Mae Givens says goodbye to MCCS after a 15-year career. To the right is Dr. Willie Miles.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014Retiring after 27 years, Audrey Davis, said to speak softly and carry a big stick, borrowed a few words from Maya Angelou for the occasion: I love teaching...I have always been a teacher, I will always be a teacher. To the right is Dr. Willie Miles.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014Dr. Cheryl James (left) presents Glenda McCall (right, retiring after 40 years) with her plaque, calling her the heart of the Title I program for the district. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014Madison County Central School says goodbye to Emma Franklin after 36 years. Dr. Willie Miles presents her with her plaque. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014(Shown Left) Sam Stalnaker, Coordinator for Career, Technical & Alternative Education for MCHS, says goodbye to a phenomenal Lillian McGhee, for her 35 years in the school system. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014(Shown right) Noting that friendships don't retire, Lee Elementary Principal Robin Hill (left) described Lynn Sapp (right) as an amazing curriculum person, coworker and sister in Christ, who had worked in every school in the system during her 32year career.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014(Shown left) School transportation director Ivan Johnson dedicated K.C. & the Sunshine Band's Please Don't Go to the two employees retiring from his department. The rst is Earnestine Steen Ayers, retiring after 20 years. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014(Shown right) Dorothy Love was the other employee to whom Ivan Johnson dedicated K.C. & the Sunshine Band's Please Don't Go. Retirement was bittersweet for Love, who was saying goodbye after 15 years.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014(Shown left) Gwendolyn Small says a fond farewell to Dr. Willie Miles and MCCS after 27 years. I've enjoyed it all, and its time to say goodbye. Miles stands to the right. School District Honors RetireesGreene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014Gwendolyn Hubbard leaves the school system after a 40-year career. Speaking about the importance of parent participation, she added that she would be back as a volunteer. I can't go home and forget about it, she said. It's my heart now.

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SchoolMadison Enterprise-Recorder 13 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Family Owned & OperatedSince 1996Custom Slaughter Cows Hogs Sheep Goats Deer Mouth Watering Country Smoked Sausage Best Taste Best Prices305 Limestone Road Monticello, Fl. 32344 (17 Miles South Of Monticello Off Tram Rd.) (850) 997-4446 School District Presents Creative Writing AwardsBy Lynette NorrisGreene Publishing, Inc.Friday, May 23, marked the 2014 Creative Writing Awards for Madison County Schools, honoring young authors in Kindergarten through 8thgrade for excellence in creative writing. School Superintendent Doug Brown called it my favorite time of year, and he wasn't alone in that sentiment. The audience was standingroom-only for adults, with many children sitting on the floor at the front, waiting to hear about The Day I Went To The Moon, the Cheeseburger Zombies (Part 2) and The Haunted Walmart full of flying gloves and shoes, with red vampires sailing out of the clothes racks. There were flights of fancy and stories of friendship, narratives of heroic older brothers and tales of house-wrecking fox es who get their comeuppance but the man who owns the house has to go to church and get married first. Children's imaginations (and those of some fortunate adults) are filled with the fantastic and the wonderful, and there are those children with a talent for recording their imaginings, for learning to create and give shape to their dreams, spinning them into tales that take audiences along for the ride. The Creative Writing Awards recognizes, encourages and nurtures that talent, and lets readers join the young writers on their whimsical journeys. We might discover a new animal called a qualamala, meet the mixed-up Switch family, become a Pok mon trainer with a magic horse, meet a piano-playing pig, find ourselves shrunk down to elf size, walk across a swaying rope bridge in a cave, make friends with a shark named D.J., meet leprechauns and dragons fighting over a rainbow coin, run into pirates, enjoy a poem about People or shiver at a dark tale of horror in which disembodied voices direct the narrator to kill. Without such stories, we wouldn't know how raccoons got their masks and we couldn't fly to the moon and eat banana twists while fighting off the zombie apocalypse or going ghost-busting at the haunted Walmart.... Wow. Without such stories, things just might get a little dull. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014The Kindergarten winners, wearing their medals, pose with School Superintendent Doug Brown. Left to right are: Donnell Ware (Bronze, Summer at the Beach), Kylee Holmes (Silver, The Hike), Ta'leiya Turner (Gold, The Day I Went to the Moon) and Riley Chancy (Bronze, A Man and a Fox).Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014From the sixth grade up, there were only two winners at each grade level. Representing the sixth grade are (left to right): Morgan Mercer (Silver, World's Greatest Teacher) and Samantha Noonan (Gold, My Life as a Sixth Grader), seen here with Doug BrownGreene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014Standing with Supt. Doug Brown, the eight grade winners are (left to right): Hailey Crosby (Gold, The Voices) and Daniel Moore (Silver, The Zombie Apocalypse).Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014The fth grade winners take the stage with Superintendent Doug Brown. Left to right are: John Jordan (Silver, How Raccoons Got Their Masks), Essence Thomas (Bronze, The Switch Family), Country Carver (Bronze, Brick Beard's Battle) and Ashante' Nicholas (Gold, Cheeseburger Zombies, Part 2).Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014The three overall division winners are (left to right): Hailey Crosby (6th-8thGrade Division), Tal'leiya Turner (K-2ndGrade Division) and Ashante' Nicholas (3rd-5thGrade Division). Standing with them is School Superintendent Doug Brown.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014In the rst grade, the winners are, left to right: Shamaud Lott (Bronze, My Shark Friend), Judy Anderson (Gold, Elf Sized), Aden Angeles (Bronze, The Haunted Walmart) and Beni Ortega (Silver, Apple Adventures).Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014The third grade winners (left to right) are: Landen Douglas (Gold, The Rainbow Coin), Abigail Lee (Silver, The Magic Horse), Jasmine Odom (Bronze The Pirate and the Treasure) and Peyton Justus (Bronze, Wolverines Vs. Wolves: The Blood River War).Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014The fourth grade winners line up to claim their medals. Left to right are: Kallista Ebanks (Bronze, My Favorite Day of the Week), Brian Hinson (Silver, The Cave Adventure), Mattie Ann Barnes (Gold, The Piano Playing Pig) and Juanita Alejos (Bronze, Little Mr. Red).Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014The second grade takes the stage with Superintandant Doug Brown (left to right) J'Nariez Miller (Bronze, My Hero" Shea Thompson ( Silver, The Magic Magician") and Alexia Seikbert (Gold, Qualamala). Not pictured: Caden Raines (Bronze, The Mouse and the Lion). Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, May 23, 2014From the seventh grade, the winners are (left to right): Cadeja Graham (Gold, People, a poem) and Caitlin Gibson (Silver, My Way to Fame).

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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 REAL ESTATE FOR SALE BY OWNER MOBILE HOME FOR SALE FOR SALE FOR SALE WANTED FOR RENT HELP WANTED MOVING SALEwww.greenepublishing.com SERVICES Classifieds . . . . . LEGAL -14 Madison Enterprise-Recorder Friday, June 6, 2014 AUCTION FLORIDA PRESS SERVICES, INC. STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED PROGRAM STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED ADS FOR 6/2/2014 THROUGH 6/8/2014I 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).3/26 rtn, n/cPageant Dresses For Sale: 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.Call Emerald Greene (850) 973-3497 Leave A Message 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, cBecome A Certied Nursing Assistant Quest Training offers a nurse top CNA prep class. No GED required if age 18. Professional training site, high pass rates. Now accepting students for July classes. 386-362-1065.6/4 6/25, pd1/4 inch coat galvanized steel cable for sale .15 cent a foot. We have as much as you need. (850) 464-3041.3/12 rtn, n/cNewspaper Bundles For Sale $1 each Greene Publishing, Inc. 1695 S. SR 53 in Madison (850) 973-4141.3/12 rtn, n/cCDL Class A Driver Needed 2 years veried experience. Runs mostly SE extended area. Good 2 year MVR. Blue Cross and blue shield health insurance offered. (850) 929-2279.4/11 rtn, c Deadline For Classieds (850) 973-4141 3:00 p.m. Every MondayJust received a new supply of repo homes. Great price! Call for details (386) 466-8315.1/29 rtn, c Advertising Sales Representative (salesman) needed. Our newspaper ofce is seeking an outstanding individual to join our sales team. Do you possess a sunny, friendly attitude? Can you talk with customers easily and help them feel at home? Do you have a good personality and LOVE to talk on the telephone? If you are a team player, able to handle multiple tasks, have a friendly can-doattitude, a great work ethic, are organized, and self-motivated then this job might be just for you. Valid Drivers License a must! Apply in person only at Greene Publishing, Incs newspaper ofce, located at 1695 South SR 53, in Madison.Too Much Junk? Do you have a garage or barn or attic full of junk and want it clean? Granddads barn that needs to be cleaned or removed? Let us make you an offer on it all And we clean it up at the same time. Call 850-973-7916 and leave a message.2/26 rtn, n/c We want your Ghosts!! We are collecting YOUR stories of Ghosts, Goblins, Spooks, Specters, Aliens, Haunted Houses, Paranormal Events, Angels, and any other Supernatural Tales from Madison County and surrounding counties. We want personal experiences, legends, and family traditions. Call 850-973-7916 and leave a message.2/26 rtn, n/c A few chickens and a rooster for my yard. (850) 661-6868.4/9 rtn, n/c LAND FOR SALE OWNER FINANCING 1/2 acre lots, $14,995 $1,995 down, $149 mo. City Water, Paved Roads Cleared, Underground Power DWMHs, Modular Homes Hwy 53 North 1/2 mile. Graceland Estates Call Chip Beggs 850-973-4116chipbeggs@embarqmail.com5/7 rtn, c 4 BR, 2 BA House With replace, large yard and no pets. Near Blue Springs. $700 month, $700 security. 1 year lease. (850) 274-5805 or (907) 230-4705.5/7 rtn, c Voice and beginning piano lessons being offered by Shelly Smith. $15 per half hour lesson. Please call (850) 464-7560 to sign up.5/14 rtn, n/cFort Madison SelfStorage on 53 South has 5x10, 10x10 and 10x20 units available. Call (850) 973-4004.5/14 rtn, n/c12x18 building with 6 porch located on State Road 53 South. Ideal for a small or start-up business. Come see for yourself how it could work for you. (850) 973-4141.5/14 rtn, n/cLP Driver Requirements: CDL License with Tanker and Hazmat Endorsement. Experience is a plus. Apply in person with resume at 208 West Screven St. Quitman, Ga. 31643.5/28, 6/4, cAUCTION SATURDAY JUNE 14 AT 6:30PM. MADISON AUCTION HOUSE. 1693 SW MOSELEY HALL RD (CR360) 850 973-1444. LAST AUCTION FOR THE SUMMER. SELLING ITEMS FOR HOME, YARD AND SHOP. SAVE OVER STORE PRICES. 10% BUYERS PREMIUM. MC, VISA, DISCOVER, DEBIT CARDS, CHECKS AND CASH ACCEPTED. AU3968 Brandon Mugge Auctioneer, AB2490 LAST AUCTION FOR THE SUMMER. SELLING ITEMS FOR HOME, YARD AND SHOP. SAVE OVER STORE PRICES. 10% BUYERS PREMIUM. MC, VISA, DISCOVER, DEBIT CARDS, CHECKS AND CASH ACCEPTED. AU3968 Brandon Mugge Auctioneer, AB2490.6/4, 6/11, pdSatellite Techs Needed Must have van/truck and basic tools. Will train. Send resume to oridatotalcom@verizon.net6/4, 6/11, pd 3/2 1 acre fenced with central heat and air. Call Tom at (850) 879-7095.6/4, pdMIG 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, must pass Weld Certication Test on-site, along with no previous employment history with Big Top Mfg. There is only three (3) position available, we will only accept the rst ten (10) qualied applications. Start taking applications 6/4/14 at 8:00 am. Apply in person at Big Top Mfg. 3255 North Hwy 19. We will only accept six qualied applications. EEO/AA/m/f/vets/disabled.6/4, cAdvent Christian Village Current JOBS Line Advertisement call 658-5627 or visit www.acvillage.net 24 hrs/day, 7 days/week Be Your Best Among The Best! Administrative Assistant FT position for experienced administrative assistant / ofce manager in long-term care setting to coordinate daily tasks, manage patient cash accounts, and other duties. Must be patient & courteous, detail oriented, procient in MS Ofce Suite & Internet, organized, professional, and have strong customer service & communication skills, including proper phone etiquette. HSD or equivalent required. AA degree or ofce admin certicate preferred. Prior relevant experience required. Prior supervisory experience a plus. FT positions include competitive compensation, paid time off, & access to onsite daycare and 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.6/4, 6/11, cTechnology (CEHRT) Instructor wanted at North Florida Community College, Madison FL. See www.nfcc.edu for details.6/4 6/18, c PART TIME SYSTEM OPERATOR Tri-County Electric Cooperative, Inc. has an opening for a part time system operator in our Madison Ofce. The candidate must be able to demonstrate excellent working knowledge of computers, outstanding customer service skills, the ability to effectively multitask, and must be able to communicate well using a two way radio and telephone. The ideal candidate must have the ability to remain calm while making quick procient decisions in a number of different circumstances including power restoration and emergency situations. The candidate will be assigned two twelve hour shifts during the weekend. Occasionally the candidate will be required to provide additional support during extended power outage events. Tri-County is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and Drug Free Workplace (DFWP). Please submit a resume and completed Tri-County Electric Application for Employment form, which is available at any TCEC ofce or online at www.tcec.com, before June 18, 2014 to: Stephanie Carroll Tri-County Electric Cooperative, Inc. 2862 West US 90 Madison, FL 32340.6/4, 6/11, c Auction Bankruptcy Auction Fri, June 13th @ 10am Online & Onsite 10950 N Kendall Dr, 2nd Fl, Miami, Fl 33176 Ofce Furniture & Equipment Cubicles Computers/Laptops Phone System & more! www.moeckerauctions.com (800) 840-BIDS 13%-15%BP (3% cash discount), $100 ref. cash dep. Subj to conrm. Case No.: 14-18517-LMI AB-1098 AU-3219, Eric Rubin. Adoption Are you pregnant? A childless loving married couple seeks to adopt. Will be hand on mom/dad. Financial security. Expenses paid. Dawn & Domenick 1(855)985-4592. Adam Sklar #0150789. Education TRAIN FROM HOME MEDICAL BILLING ACCOUNTING ASS'T CUSTOMER SERVICE NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED. HS/GED NEEDED TO APPLY Sullivan and Cogliano Training Centers. 1-800-451-0709. Help Wanted AVERITT EXPRESS New Pay Increase For Regional Drivers! 40 to 46 CPM + Fuel Bonus! Also, Post-Training Pay Increase for Students! (Depending on Domicile) Get Home EVERY Week + Excellent Benets. CDL-A req. 888-362-8608 Apply @ AverittCareers.com Equal Opportunity Employer Females, minorities, protected veterans, and individuals with disabilities are encouraged to apply.June 6 and 7 from 9 a.m. until. Located on 7138 SE County Rd 255 in Lee. 4 miles South Exit 262 on I-10. Kubota tractor, boat, furniture, kitchen items, deer stand, game feeder, generator, 5th wheel hitch, washer, dryer, freezer and house hold items. The sale will occur whether it is rain or shine. (850) 971-5898. 2 Bdrm/ 1 Bth, 28 acres, outbuildings and storage, NE Madison County3 Bdrm/ 1 Bth, 5 acres, multiple barns, Sampala area, $59,9003 Bdrm/ 1.5 Bth, all fenced, brick, storage $95,000 4 Bdrm, pool, pasture, 55 acres $575,000 3 Bdrm, pool, pasture, 85.82 acres3 Bdrm, brick, close to town, $69,900 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION File No. 2014-46-CP IN RE: ESTATE OF NORMAN AIKENS, Deceased. The administration of the estate of NORMAN AIKENS, deceased, File Number 2014-46-CP, is pending in the Circuit Court for MADISON, County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is PO BOX 237, Madison, Florida 32341. The Name and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representatives attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against the decedents estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, on whom a copy of this notice is served must le their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against the decedents estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, must le their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of rst publication of this Notice is June 6 2014. Personal Representative: Attorney for Personal Representative: NORMA AIKENS Sally Jean Roberts c/o Sally Jean Roberts, Florida Bar No. 102816, PO Box 2026, Perry, FL 32348 PO Box 2026, Perry, FL 32348 Telephone 850-838-72726/6, 6/13 NOW HIRING! FloridaCall for Shift Availability(12 hours shifts on Saturday & Sunday for RNS & LPNs) Referral/Sign-on bonusfor employees and new hires.Full Time RNs/LPNsEmployee Bonus = $1000 after 3 months $250, after 6 months $250, after one year $500 New Hire Bonus = $500 after 3 months $250, after 6 months $250Any questions contact Human ResourcesAD/GW

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www.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15 All Legals are posted on line at www.greenepublishing.com ----Legals---6/6, 6/13 6/6, 6/13 5/30, 6/6 5/30, 6/6 Per FS713.585(6), Elsie Title Services of SW FL, LLC w/POA will sell listed units to highest bidder free of any liens; Net deposited with clerk of court per 713.585; owner/lienholders right to a hearing per FS713.585(6); to post bond per FS559.917; owner may redeem for cash sum of lien; held w/reserve; inspect 1 wk prior @ lienor facility; cash or cashier's check; 25% buyers prem. Sale @ BTS Towing & Diesel Repair, 528 E Base St Madison 32340-2704 MV-85483 850 9732748 06/30/2014 @ 9:00am @ Storage @ $17.49 per day inc tax BTSr M2 lien amt $2,900.41 2002 VOLK BEETLE 4D GRY 3VWCP21C92M4270256/6 June 4

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16 Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, June 6, 2014 888-304-2277801 E. SCREVEN ST QUITMAN,888-463-68314164 N. VALDOSTA RD. VALDOSTA2014 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN 2014 DODGE CHARGER Q1400602013 DODGE DART V130392 2014 DODGE AVENGER V140184 2014 JEEP CHEROKEE Q140290 2014 RAM 1500 2014 JEEP COMPASS V1403142014 DODGE JOURNEY 2014 RAM 2500 4 DR 4X4 HDV1402842014 JEEP PATRIOT 2014 RAM 1500 4 DOOR Q140103 Q140312 V140369 2014 RAM 1500 LARAMIE 4 DR Q140138 CASS BURCH Thanks to you, we broke all our Sales Records in May! To Celebrate, we are offering Q140042 Thanks to you, we broke all our Sales Records in May! To Celebrate, we are offering 7 PassengerV140042 7 Passenger2014 DODGE DURANGO V140507 South Georgia is World Famous for many things Like Juicy Red Ripe Tomatoes, Sweet Juicy Peaches and Smokin Hot Deals @ Cass Burch! Stop by and get a free sack of Tomatoes compliments of Walt Carter Farms or a free sack of peaches compliments of Farmer Browns. No purchase required! (retail value $8.45-$12.70) Disseminated in S Georgia/N Florida Disseminated in S Georgia/N Florida 2014 CHRYSLER 200 LIMITED Q140189MSRP $27,880 DISC. 7,883 2014 CHRYSLER 300 V140071All prices plus 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. All prices good through June 7, 2014 or until vehicle is sold, whichever comes first. 1500 Truck, & Avenger prices include $500 rebate, the Chrysler 200 includes $1500 rebate when financed with Chrysler Capital. 1500 Truck includes $1000 Conquest Rebate to customer who own a competitive brand truck. Must present ad at time of purchase to receive any or all advertised price.229-263-7561 8640 HWY 84 WEST8697462014 CHEVY CRUZE LT1.4L ECOTEC MOTORCHEVY MYLINK W/7 TOUCH SCREENREAR VIEW CAMERAREMOTE START 2014 CHEVY SONIC LT 2014 CHEVY EQUINOX 32 MPG (PER WINDOW STICKER) BLUE TOOTH WIRELESSUSB PORT, 2.4L SIDI SIRIUS/MP3 PLAYER 2014 CHEVY MALIBUC140133 2014 CHEVY IMPALA ALL NEW 2015 CHEVY TAHOEEverybody Knows Chevys Cost Less In Quitman!2014 SILVERADO 1500 LT 4 DR 2015 SILVERADO 2500 HEA VY DUTY 4 DR 4X4 2014 SILVERADO 1500 ALL NEW C140066 ALL-STAR EDITION 18 ALUM WHEELS REAR CAMERA, REMOTE START & MORE! MSRP: $37,120 DISC. $7,524 C140162 2014 SILVERADO 1500 LT 4 DR 4X4 ALL-STAR EDITION 5.3L V8, 18 ALUM WHEELS REAR CAMERA, REMOTE START, NAVI & MORE! MSRP: $41,725 DISC. $7,732 C150004 C140154 2 YEAR/24,000 MILE COMPLIMENTARYMAINTENANCE ON ALL 2014 SILVERADO. South Georgia is World Famous for many things Like Juicy Red Ripe Tomatoes, Sweet Juicy Peaches and Smokin Hot Deals @ Cass Burch! Stop by and get a free sack of Tomatoes compliments of Walt Carter Farms or a free sack of peaches compliments of Farmer Browns. No purchase required! (retail value $8.45-$12.70) Disseminated in S Georgia/N Florida Disseminated in S Georgia/N Florida C150015CASS BURCH All prices plus tax, title & Lemon Law fee of $3 and reflect all applicable factory rebates. Vehicles are located at our Quitman dealership. Silverado, Sonic, Cruze, Malibu, Equinox & Impala pricing includes Conquest Rebate to current owner of a 1999 or newer GM vehicle. Silverado, Heavy Duty price includes $750 trade-in rebate, must own and trade-in a 1999 or newer vehicle. All prices good through June 7, 2014 or until vehicle is sold, whichever comes first. Must present ad at time of purchase to receive any or all advertised price.