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:
UF00028405:00653

Related Items

Preceded by:
Enterprise-recorder


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Full Text

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C ? @ ? @ $ ? : $ ) + @ ? $ D & + # ? : C 9 ? & ) & @ & : ? + ? ) ( ? : ) ? : C + + : : 2 ? @ ? ? : / & ) : $ ) ? 9 ? @ & + # ? @ $ @ ? @ ( ? / ) + ? C # 2 ? B ? @ @ 9 + G ? ) ) ? + ? $ ) ? f E ? & ) ) + + & C ? @ ) ? @ $ ? 9 @ $ ? D & @ & + ? E : ? & : & : : ? + ? @ $ : $ ) ? E : ? C / ? + ? / 9 @ & + # ? E & @ $ : @ C + @ : ? & + ? @ $ & 9 ? : @ : 2 ? 9 : : & + # @ $ ? + + & ) ? & : : C : ? & ) ) + + & C $ ) ? & 9 @ 9 ? 9 2 ? b 9 9 & ? G + : : / ( ? + ? @ $ ? : $ ) 7 : ? ) ( ? ? ? C % # @ ? G ? : G & + # ? @ $ ? + C 9 : ? + ? @ / 9 / 9 ? @ $ ? C # @ ? E 9 ? + @ ? G @ D & ) ) ? C @ ? @ $ @ ? @ $ ? f E ? & ) ) + + & % C ? 9 ? ? & 9 @ 9 : ? E 9 ? E 9 ( % & + # ? @ ? 9 G ? @ $ @ 2 @ ? @ $ ? C : G ? + & # $ @ ? @ & + # $ ) ? 9 ? @ @ 9 + G ? * G D : ? / 9 : + @ ? ? @ & / C ) @ & + ? @ $ @ $ ? + ? f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t t r b n t t t n t G ? b : : & ? 2 ? F r n t b t f $ ? B I A ? D & ? f n n E : ? : ? + ? ? C @ C 9 ? : % & @ G ? @ $ @ ? + + C ) ) G ? $ + ? B % $ C 9 ? / 9 & ? E $ 9 ? ) ) 9 & : ? 9 ? ) # ) & H 2 ? $ & : ? E : : ? + ? @ $ ? / 9 & : ? @ $ @ ? & @ ? E : @ $ 9 @ & ? 9 ? @ $ ? & @ & H + : ? + ? E C ) @ ? : ? / / C ) @ & + ? + @ 9 ) 2 ? $ & : D & ? + ? & @ : ? : 3 C ) ? f n n b f ? $ D ? : / 9 ( ? @ $ ? & : C : % : & + ? + ? / ) + : ? + ? : & ) ? & ? ? & @ & + # ? ? 9 ) & @ G 2 ? $ ? & : + ? ) & ? / 9 @ % + @ ? $ ? $ 9 ? @ ) ( ? C @ ? / / ) / 9 @ & & / @ & + # ? & + ? ? / C 9 # ? @ ? $ / / + + ? C + G ? C # 2 ? A 2 ? & + ? $ 9 & + # t t t n t n t b b b n f r b b t t b G ? & ? + / / r n t b t f$ ? & : + ? C + @ G ) @ $ ? / 9 @ + @ ? $ : + ? + 9 ? : : ? : @ 9 + ? 3 C & + ? + / $ ) & @ & : ? & + & : + ? C + @ G 2 ? E D 9 ? b 9 : + ? C + @ G ? F % @ + : & + ? n & D : @ ( ? + ? f @ C 9 ) ? % : C 9 : ? # + @ ? > ? b ? & ) ) 9 9 + @ ) G ? 9 & D ? E 9 ? C @ ? ? : ? : @ 9 + ? 3 C & + ? + / $ ) & @ & : + 9 ? & + ? E : @ 9 + ? b 9 : + C + @ G 2 ? $ ? D & + @ & + ? $ & : @ 9 G ? @ $ ? $ 9 : ? E : ? C + ( + E + ? + ? @ $ $ 9 : ? $ : ? + ? C @ $ + : & 2 $ @ ? G C ? + ? @ ? ( + E ? 9 @ $ ? 9 & + ? : : & @ & + ? 3 C & + ? 9 @ & @ & + 9 : 2 2 2 ? 5 9 + : & : % : & + ? ? > > ? & : ? G ? : % t t n t f n b f b b b r f f n t t n n n f t & : / ) : ? @ ? + + C + ? @ $ @ 9 G + @ ? $ & # / + ? $ : & + ? @ $ ? @ ? : ? ? : @ ? E 9 & @ 9 2 $ & # / + ? E & ) ) ? ? D 9 & + # ? $ C 9 $ + E : ? + ? : / 9 @ : 2 ? $ & # / + ? & : ? + ? : @ 9 + # 9 ? @ ? @ $ & : + ? C + @ G ? + E : / / 9 : ? $ D % & + # ? E 9 ( ? 9 ? @ $ ? / + G ? 9 C @ ? C 9 ? G 9 : 2 ? + ? B I B ? $ ? E : 9 # + & H ? G ? @ $ ? ) 9 & ? 9 : : ? : % t t f n t n t n f r b r r b n r f t r G ? b : : & ? 2 ? F r n t b t fC 9 ? 9 # $ @ 9 : ? ? @ $ & : + ? & 9 ? : C ? % / 9 @ + @ ? + + ? C @ 9 : : ? @ $ ? & @ G ? E & @ $ ? @ : ? & + ? $ + 9 ? @ $ & : ? G 9 7 : ? 9 & D ? + ? 9 & G ? C # 2 B 2 ? $ G ? 9 & : ? I I ? 9 ? @ $ ? C : C % ) 9 ? G : @ 9 / $ G ? : : & @ & + 2 ? $ ? @ ? 9 & D ? & : ? ) : ? : $ % C ) ? 9 ? 9 & G ? / @ 2 ? ? + ? 9 & G / @ 2 ? B ? 9 ? A ? / 2 2 ? C + @ & ) ? = ? / 2 2 C + : ? 9 & : ? @ $ 9 C # $ ? B I t f n n t t f r r f b

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It’s the worst case scenario, and the reason recalls exist, to protect consumers and prevent needless injury, or perhaps even death, by getting defective products off the market. Sometimes, though, tragedies happen in spite of all the safeguards, as when consumers and companies discover, too late, a product’s hidden aws. The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) and Ace Bayou Corp., of New Orleans, La., are announcing the voluntary recall of about 2.2 million beanbag chairs following the deaths of two children. The zippers on the beanbag chairs can be opened and children can then crawl inside, get trapped and suffocate or choke on the beanbag chair’s foam beads. The voluntary standard requires non-rellable beanbag chairs to have closed and permanently disabled zippers. A 13-year old boy from McKinney, Texas died and a three-year-old girl from Lexington, Ky., died after suffocating from lack of air and inhaling the chair’s foam beads. Both children were found inside the chairs. The recalled beanbag chairs have two zippers that can be unzipped and opened, including one of the exterior cover and other directly underneath that zipper. The recalled chairs with zippers that open were sold in a variety of sizes, shapes, colors and fabrics. They include round or L-shaped, vinyl or fabric, and are lled with polystyrene foam beads. They were sold in a variety of colors, including purple, violet, blue, red, pink, yellow, Kelly green, black, port, navy, lime, royal blue, turquoise, tangerine and multi-color. The round beanbag chairs were sold in three sizes, 30, 32 and 40 inches in diameter. The Lshaped beanbag chair measures 18 inches wide by 30 inches deep by 30 inches high. “ACE BAYOU CORP” is printed on a tag sewn into the beanbag chair’s cover seam. The recalled beanbag chairs were sold at Bon-Ton, Meijer, Pamida, School Specialty, Wayfair and Walmart stores and online at Amazon.com Meijer.com and Walmart.com before July 2013 for between $30 and $100. The beanbag chairs were manufactured in China. Consumers should check their bean bag chairs for any zippers that can open, take those that can open away from children immediately and contact Ace Bayou for a free repair kit to permanently disable the zippers so that they cannot be opened. Contact Ace Bayou toll-free at (855) 571-8151 from 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. CT Monday through Friday or online at www.acebayou.com and click on “Recall Information” for more information. The Supreme Court’s Hobby Lobby decision has thrust a once little-known boutique law firm into the center of a growing conservative movement to make faithbased exemptions as potent a legal tool as free speech has been for civil libertarians. The tiny Becket Fund was the legal power behind the Supreme Court’s decision to extend religious rights to corporations for the first time. Before that, the Washington Post of July 21, 2014, reports that the Washington firm’s attorneys successfully defended a church school’s right to be exempted from federal anti-discrimination rules and, in another case, persuaded the U. S. Court of Appeals for the 9thCircuit, known as the most liberal court, to keep “under God” in school recitations of the Pledge of Allegiance. With just a dozen full-time attorneys, the firm, after a string of Supreme Court successes, is earning a reputation in legal circles as a powerhouse, though its leaders play down talk about the firm’s growing influence. “We had a good laugh,” said Kristina Arriaga, the firm’s executive director, when asked about the nationwide attention that followed the Supreme Court’s June 30 Hobby Lobby ruling. It’s a bit of false modesty, however, since the fund also prides itself on being highly selective about the kinds of cases it accepts, looking for appellate-level lawsuits that have the ability to change legal precedents. “We defend religious liberty as a principle. In and of itself,” Arriaga said. “We believe religious liberty is not about who God is. It’s about who we are.” In the Hobby Lobby decision, the justices ruled that the religious owners of the chain of craft stores do not have to provide full contraceptive coverage for female workers as required under Obama care. The Becket Fund played a key role in the Supreme Court’s unanimous 2012 decision that gave broader powers to churches and religious schools to circumvent federal anti-discrimination laws. Becket successfully defended the Michigan church school that fired a teacher after she claimed she was discriminated against because of her narcolepsy. “They are smart, they are hardworking, and they are prepared,” said Ira Lupu, law professor emeritus at George Washington University. “And they win.” The firm’s legal work is always free of charge, funded by about $5 million last year from donors and grants, according to tax records. Of the 170 cases it has taken since it opened in 1994, the firm boasts an 87 percent success rate. Compare that with Alliance Defending Freedom, another religious-liberty law firm started in 1994, which took in nearly $40 million last year, has 44 inhouse attorneys and delivered an 80 percent success rate. Becket founder Kevin “Seamus” Hasson, has said he created the fund in response to a “culture war” in these United States, hoping to preserve religious rights from what he saw as a halfcentury-long assault by the secular left. The Washington fund is organized to represent all religious freedom issues from “A to Z.” Igrew up, as many of you probably did, with guns in my home. As a child, I was taught a healthy respect for firearms. Being in law enforcement and having children in the house caused its own set of issues. Everyone, including the kids, knew that I had at least one gun in the house. Children are going to be curious and there is probably not a hiding place that they will not eventually find. I tried to take away the mystery by showing my guns to my kids. As soon as they were old enough to show any interest I told them of the dangers of guns. I let them look and touch as long as I was there and the guns had been made safe. We had a standing agreement that anytime they wanted to see one of my guns, all they had to do is ask and I would take the time to safely show them. Once the initial curiosity was gone, they rarely asked to see them. Here are some safety tips to review with your children: Stop, Walk Away and Tell an Adult. If you find a gun in a home, on the street or anywhere; don’t touch it. Stop, walk away and find a trusted adult to tell. Even if you believe the gun is a toy, go tell an adult. Some real guns look like toys and some toys look like real guns. If the toy gun does not belong to you, don’t touch it. If you go to a friend’s house and they offer to show you their parent’s gun, tell them no. You should walk away and tell an adult that your friend knows the location of a gun and offered to show it to you. Situations like this often turn serious or deadly when children are just “showing” their friend a gun. I support law abiding citizens owning guns but gun ownership comes with great responsibility, especially if there are children in your home or children who visit your home. It is often a difficult balance to keep your guns accessible in case of an emergency, yet out of the hands of children. Check with a local sporting goods store to see what new technology is available to keep your guns secure. If you have questions or need more information, please do not hesitate to contact us here at the Madison Police Department at (850) 973-5077.Viewpoints & Opinions2 € Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, September 5, 2014 Conservative Corner Conservative Corner By Nelson A. Pryor, Lee, Fl. From The Desk Of Chief Gary Calhoun Gun Safety For Children Becket Fund For Religious Liberty The Republican Club of Madison County meets Sept. 8, 2014 at noon at Shelby’s Restaurant. The Republican Executive Committee meets Sept 23, 2014 at 7 p.m. at the Madison County Library. EVERYONE WELCOME Paid for and approved by the Madison County Republican Executive Committee atrec.madison@yahoo.com Police Chief Gary Calhoun Madison County Extension ServiceSeptember is National Food Safety Month, a campaign of the Partnership for Food Safety Education with the goal of teaching consumers about safe food handling. It’s hard to convince people that their daily food handling practices may be putting their family at risk for food-borne illness. There are many different bacteria responsible for food borne illnesses and they are all invisible to the human eye and you can’t taste or smell them either. Most people dismiss food illness as a 24 hour bug and it often goes unreported. According to national statistics, each year there is an estimated 76 million cases of food borne illness in the United States, with approximately 325,000 people being hospitalized. These statistics are the reason USDA and the Partnership for Food Safety Education want consumers to follow the following guidelines of food preparation to prevent food-borne illness in your home. Clean everything! Cleanliness is a major factor in preventing food-borne illness. Anything that touches food should be clean. Wash your hands, often; before you prepare food and after you contact raw meat, poultry, seafood and eggs. If you answer the phone, help your child with homework or pet the dog, wash your hands before you resume cooking. Make sure countertops, utensils and all food preparation surfaces are frequently cleaned. Keep Foods Separate The concern here is cross-contamination. Harmful bacteria from raw meats, poultry and sh can be left on cutting boards and utensils then transferred to other foods. For example, you cut up raw poultry and then slice vegetables for a salad without washing the cutting board. You have contaminated the salad with bacteria that can cause illness. Use a food thermometer You can’t tell food is cooked safely by a visual check. A food thermometer allows you to determine the internal temperature of a food which will determine if the food is completely cooked. Harmful bacteria like Salmonella or E coli are destroyed at certain temperatures and there are different recommended temperature for different food. USDA recommends steaks, roasts and sh be cooked to an internal temperature of 145F, pork, ground beef and egg dishes to 160F, chicken breast to 170F and whole poultry to 180F. Use the two hour rule Chill leftovers within two hours of cooking. Most people are under the false impression that food needs to be at room temperature before it is put into the refrigerator, but that is not the case. The Danger Zone -temperatures between 40 and 140 F, is unsafe because harmful bacteria grow rapidly. Food left to cool on the countertop is in this temperature range for a long time! A large quantity of food, like soup or a casserole should be stored in several smaller containers and placed in different areas of the refrigerator to promote rapid cooling. Placing a large container of hot food or stacking several smaller containers on top of each other in the refrigerator will slow the cooling process. This also keeps food in the danger zone for an extended period of time, increasing the growth of bacteria. Following the four recommendations offered by the National Food Safety Education Partnership will help you keep your food safe to eat and drastically reduce your family’s risk of food-borne illness. For more information on food safety, contact the Madison County Extension Service. The University of Florida Extension – Madison County is an Equal Employment Opportunity Institution. KEEP FOOD SAFE Diann DouglasGuest Columnist RECALL UPDATE Two Deaths Reported With Ace Bayou Bean Bag ChairsRecall Announced Due To Suffocation and Choking Hazards

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

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Around Madison County4 € Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, September 5, 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. Obituaries Community Calendar Jail Report Way Back When Way Back When Branson Roland Fisher, Jr.Branson Roland Fisher, Jr., 76, of Perry, died Thursday, August 28. Branson was born October 4, 1937 in Perry, to the late Roland and Nancy (Heard) Fisher. Branson was of the Episcopal Faith and was a member of St. James Episcopal Church in Perry. He was a veteran of the United States Army. He then worked in law enforcement for 47 years. He retired as the Chief Investigator for the State Attorney’s Ofce in the 3rdCircuit. In his spare time, he enjoyed gardening, playing guitar, photography, watching wildlife and especially spending time with his granddaughters. He is survived by his wife Ann Waldrep Fisher, of Perry; step-son, Donn Smith and his wife Robin; two granddaughters: Laurie and Keeley Smith, all of Madison; one sister, Luan Slaughter and her husband Jimmy; two nephews: Kevin Slaughter and his wife Holli and Brett Slaughter; and two great nephews: Brandon and Tyler Slaughter. Funeral services were held on Thursday, September 4, at 10 a.m. at Joe P. Burns Funeral Home in Perry with Pastor Steve McHargue and Mr. Jerry Blair ofciating. Interment will follow in Woodlawn Cemetery in Perry. The family received friends from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m. on Wednesday, September 3 at Joe P. Burns Funeral Home. Memorial contributions can be made to the local Animal Shelter or to a charity of your choice. All arrangements are under the care of Joe P. Burns Funeral Home. You may send condolences to the family at www.joepburnsfuneralhomes.com. September 5, 1952 A four-to-ve foot long rattlesnake with six rattles and a button was found at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James, next door to the relay station one day last week, when the little James boy started up the sidewalk and found the snake lying across it. The snake went under the house but was nally gotten out by running a shing pole after it. Mr. Track Canova then shot and killed it. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Sistrunk have purchased three lots, a small house and a gorgeous tree in Greenville from Mrs. C E Bruhl.September 4, 1953 Seventeen-year-old Mrs. Bobby Jean Dame was injured Saturday night in an auto accident west of Greenville on U.S. 90. Mrs. Dame, who suffered a fractured pelvis and shock when her parents and the driver of the second car were killed, was said to be no longer in a coma at Tallahassee Memorial hospital, and had regained consciousness. Mrs. Ann Foster Pierce is the new Madison County Health nurse, succeeding Mrs. Rena Hendry Dodge. Mrs. M S Letchworth entered the hospital Aug. 29 for treatment for burns. She was burned about the face and one hand and arm in the explosion of a gas oven.September 3, 1954 Mrs. Gwendolyn Kinsey, whose marriage to Richard Clark was a recent event was the inspiration for several delightful parties given the past week. Mr. and Mrs. J O Cook, Sr., have returned from a trip to the mountains of North Carolina, and a visit with relatives in Thomasville, N.C. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Peacock and family of Albany, Ga. are new residents of Madison and are living in one of the Studstill houses in Lakeside. August 27 Edgar Earl Williams – Violation of parole (circuit). Lorraine Brown – Violation of parole (circuit). Christopher Leon Moore – Violation of parole and out of county warrant.August 28 Sonia Roxann Oglesby – Possession of a controlled substance. James Authur Monlyn – Criminal registration. Lamorris Demond Collins – Violation of parole. Clyde Randolph Ferguson – Violation of parole (circuit). Danquariou Tradell Gibson – Simple battery. William Franklin Lamb – Weekender. Jonathan Michael Williamson – Violation of parole. August 29 James Earl Hampton – Weekender. Lora Jean Hills – Battery domestic. Lamont Mark Denson – Criminal registration.August 30 Julia Lillian Wilson – Battery domestic. Cleve McQuay – Battery domestic. Lateric Andre Baynard – Aggravated battery. Nicole L. White – Aggravated battery domestic violence.August 31 Car’le De’ja Parrish – Affray. Danielle Nicole Stephens – Affray, resiting officer without violence and disorderly intoxication. Dana Brian Kotowski – Two counts of violation of parole. Travis Hill – Abuse, aggravated abuse and neglect of a child and criminal mischief of $201-999 damage. Joshua McKinnon Reams – Possession of a controlled substance. September 1 Gordon Demond Lewis – Criminal registration.September 2 Ronald Terrance Fowler – Driving while license suspended or revoked. Ryan Austin Sullivan – Criminal registration. Dylan Franklin Everett – Violation of parole. September 5, 6 The Senior Center at 1161 SW Harvey Greene Drive in Madison is holding an indoor yard sale, Friday, from 1-5 p.m. and Saturday, from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Come out and browse the vendor’s tables and shop for collectibles, household items, jewelry, arts and crafts and more. Food and homemade lemonade will also be available. For more information, call Phillip Combs at 973-2686 or 6735555. September 8 – December 8 AHEC and MCMH is partnering together to offer IQuit tobacco classes, free to the public. The ‘Tools to Quit’ group class offers support, nicotine patches, gum and lozenges. To register call (386) 956-5788 or email pmathews@bigbendahec.org. Class dates are Sept.8, Oct. 13, Nov. 10 and Dec. 8. Class time is from 5:30-7:30 p.m. September 9 The Sparkleberry Chapter of Florida Native Plant Society will meet Tuesday, Sept. 9, at 6:30 p.m. The meeting will be held at the Hatch Park Community Center, 403 SE Craven St. in Branford. The program will be on Native Bees, presented by Corey Stanley-Stahr, PhD., discussing native bees and the Integrated Crop Pollination Project (ICP) currently going on nationwide. The discussion will include identifying and encouraging the use of native bees for crop pollination instead of relying totally on the honeybee. This meeting is open to the public. For more information, please contact Betsy Martin at betsymartin@windstream.net or (386) 719-0467. September 10 The seniors who attend the Senior Citizen Center are planning their Oct. 9 trip to the Holy Land Experience in Orlando and invite all seniors to go. Tickets to get in the Experience are $35 and cost for the bus ride is $52 per person. If you are interested in this trip and would like to sign up, or if you have any questions, come by the Senior Center, located at 1161 SW Harvey Greene Drive in Madison. Money for tickets and bus ride must be collected by September 10. DENNIS DRIGGERS 1875Part 1 Pioneers Of Madison CountySubmitted by the Madison Genealogical SocietyAquick short article on the original Madison County Pioneer, Dennis Driggers, turned out to be a little more complicated than expected. Dennis Driggers arrived in Madison County before 1840, and was listed on the 1840 census, before Florida became a state. So, Dennis Driggers is a true Florida Pioneer. Lots of references were used to write this article, including various family trees on Ancestry.com census records, Googled family histories, information from John Lastinger Family of America, by Mrs. Aurora C. Shaw Lastinger, Genealogist, 1960, and Clydie Driggers Russell’s article on her father, Sim Driggers, in the Madison County Florida Family History Book. And there are probably quite a few mistakes. Please, Driggers Family, help us set the record straight, if you see errors. You see, the story is complicated by the often told story of two brothers, bringing their families to a new territory to start a new life. And to add to the confusion, the brothers, as often brothers did back then, named their children with the same names. It seems that Jonas (born 1755) and Elenor (born 1754) Driggers, from South Carolina, by way of Bulloch County, Georgia, where they died, had the following children: 1. William, born 1776 in South Carolina, and died in Columbia County, Florida, who married Emily Lastiner. 2. Jonas, Jr., born 1777 in South Carolina. 3. Dennis, born 1778 in Georgia, and died in Madison County, who married Elizabeth Neville. 4. John, born 1781 in Georgia and died in Georgia. 5. Simeon, born 1785 in Georgia, and 6.Catherine, born 1782 in Georgia. Dennis was in Madison County before 1840; he would have been around 65 years old. Also in the county, in Dennis’ household on the 1840 Census was another male, who was between 50 and 59 years old, possibly his brother, William. No records were found to indicate that William lived in Madison County. However, it is believed that William and several of William’s children were in the county in 1840 and 1850— possibly Matthew, Jacob and Simeon. Some of William’s children remained in Bulloch County, Georgia, where the family lived before moving to Madison County. Other children of William moved into Lowndes County, Georgia, and over to Lafayette, Columbia and Baker Counties, Florida. According to various sources, Dennis, who was married to Elizabeth Neville, had the following children: Dennis Franklin, Jr., Marintha, who married Alfred Williams, Andrew Jackson, Simeon, and Berrien. In 1840, Dennis served in Bradley’s Company, Florida, with the Mounted Volunteers. The children of William, Dennis’ brother, were Mark, Sarah, Rebecca; Mary Ann; Elender; Jonas, born in 1814 and died in Columbia Florida; Jacob, born 1815, married Nancy, and died in Florida; Simeon, born in 1816 and married Catherine Collins in Madison and died in Florida; William H., Jr., born 1817 and died in Florida; Emily (Mily), born 1819 and died in Levy County, Florida; Matthew, born 1821 and married Louisa Elliston in Madison; Catherine; Elizabeth; Penina L.; and Diana. Generation Two In 1850, only Dennis and Elizabeth’s children had families in Madison County. 1. Andrew Jackson, born 1824, and married to Mary Polly Williams, in 1845, had Elisha, born 1846, and Rosa, born 1848. We think Alfred was born to Andrew Jackson and Mary Polly in 1852 and William in 1854. Andrew Jackson died around 1855; in 1860, Rosa Ann, Alfred, William and Elisha were living with William and Mary Clemons. Likely, Mary, Andrew Jackson’s widow, remarried a Clemons, as there were also younger Clemons children in the household. 2. Simeon B., born around 1812, and married to Elizabeth Gornto, we think, had Elisha W., born 1846; Rebecca J., born 1848; Matthew, born 1853,; Elizabeth, born 1853, and Louisa, born 1861. Simeon enlisted in the Civil War in 1862 in Gainesville and died Feb. 9, 1865, as a POW in Ohio. His widow Eliza and daughter Louisa were in the 1870 census in Madison County in one household. Next door were the rest of Simeon’s children: Elisha, Rebecca, Matthew, and Elizabeth. We think Elizabeth married Thomas Jewel in 1881. 3. Dennis Jr., born around 1817, and married to Elizabeth Sapp, born 1826, had the following children: James E., born 1839; Mary M., born 1842; Dennis III, born 1843; and William J. (Jacob?), born 1845. In 1870 Dennis, Jr. was in Lafayette County, married to Sarah Ann Parker, and had William, born 1858 and Matthew, born 1860. Dennis, Jr. died in 1880, after being a Private in the U.S. Army in the Indian Wars, and in the Civil War. He is buried either in Live Oak, or in Lafayette County. For part two of this article see next week’s edition of the Madison Enterprise-Recorder. The Madison County Genealogy Society welcomes your input and invites you to join our organization. We meet on the second Thursday monthly, except during summer months, in the Madison Public Library from 6 to 7 p.m. Annual dues are $25. To add comments to our articles or to submit your own sketch of your ancestor, contact us at Madison County Genealogy Society, P.O. Box 136, Madison, Fl. 32341. Or contact us by email at mcgenealogysociety@live.com.Charles Terry Pendergrass, Sr.On August 26, 2014, God called home Charles Terry Pendergrass, Sr., age 63. He was a resident of Greenville, Florida. Mr. Pendergrass was a retired purchasing agent for the State of Florida. He is survived by his wife, Marie Pendergrass, along with two sons: Thomas Pendergrass (Sarah) Dasher, Ga, and Charles Pendergrass, Jr. of Greenville, Fl. He has two grandchildren: Chase and T.J. He served in the United States Army. He is of the Baptist Faith. His parents, Carl Thomas Pendergrass and Ruth Nunn Pendergrass predeceased Charles. He has two brothers: Carl Pendergrass, Chattanooga, Tenn. and Jerry Pendergrass, Ridgeland, South Carolina. A memorial service will be held on Saturday, September 6, 2014 at 3:30 p.m. at Francis Lake Baptist Church. Visitation will begin at 2:30 p.m. at the church, with Rev. Greg Ragans ofciating.

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By Lynette NorrisGreene Publishing, Inc.The Madison County Courthouse has reached the century mark, but its history goes back even further, when the county seat was about 10 miles further south, and Florida was not yet a state (that wouldn't happen until 1845), but a territory. In 1821, Spanish Florida passed into U.S. ownership, and became the Florida Territory. In 1827, Madison County was created, but it was about four times larger than it is now. As time went on, it would be subdivided to create three other counties: Dixie, Taylor, and Lafayette. For a little more than a decade after the county came into being, the county seat was San Pedro, a Spanish fort about 10 miles further south than the present day City of Madison. The courthouse was rather primitive a one-room log building, near the intersection of State Road 14 and County Road 360. In 1838, the county seat was moved to its present location, but the town was then known as "Newtown.” A bunker/blockhouse type building, located in the middle of what is now Four Freedoms Park, was used as the courthouse. Around that same time, a deed transfer of 160 acres of land to the administrative governing body resulted in the creation of the "Original Town of Madison," named for Madison Livingston, the person who deeded the land; this 160 acres was bordered on the north by Livingston Street, the south by Bunker Street, the east by Duval Street and the west by Parramore Street. By 1839, the brand new town had a post ofce, and in 1840, a new courthouse as well, again made of logs, but with two stories, it was a bit more substantial than the little one-room affair in the old Spanish fort of San Pedro. The courthouse existed until a mysterious re razed it 36 years later, on March 23, 1876. The reason for the re was never proven, but rumors pinned it on a carpetbagger named David Montgomery, who was thought to have purposely destroyed the courthouse to destroy evidence of tax evasion on his part. Then, there was the quandary of where to build the new courthouse; one citizen offered land and cash for a new courthouse -in Greenville. The County Commission at that time apparently wasn't interested. However, there had been a great re in downtown Madison eight years earlier, in 1868, that had left several blocks of the town vacant; one vacant lot happened to be where the present day courthouse sits. In 1880, the new courthouse was planned for that location and built a year later, opening for business in November of 1881. By 1896, the rst public water system was put in as well. The old standpipe is still there. This courthouse would serve for 31 years. Fast forward to November of 1912, when yet another re had razed this building to the ground. Again rumors ew, this time in connection with a wet/dry election, especially since the re followed mere hours after a meeting was held on that issue in the upstairs part of the courthouse. But again, nothing was proven. Citizens and reghters worked through the night, battling the ames and hauling old records out of the building. They managed to save records dating back to 1831, records which are housed today in the Clerk of the Circuit Court’s Records Division. By October of 1913, there was a contract to build the courthouse that stands there today. During construction, the county judge worked out of an ofce next to the telephone exchange, the county supervisor’s ofce was actually in the telephone exchange building, the tax collector and assessor were about Moseley’s Drug Store and the court clerk’s ofce was above the Smith Mercantile Company. With the contract made, the courthouse cornerstone was laid Dec. 19, 1913, the third such cornerstone in a 73 year period. It was celebrated with a barbecue, balloon rides and even an airship that sailed around town for several minutes. The Madison County Courthouse was open for business by the November of the following year. Today, the courthouse and the records it contains are kept safe by a state-of-the-art re suppression system from basement to belfry. To celebrate the building reaching the century mark and the history it both represents and keeps safe within its walls, the Madison County Clerk of the Court’s Ofce and the Madison Chamber of Commerce is selling pole banners to be displayed around the courthouse, said Clerk of Court Tim Sanders. The banners, costing $100, are two feet wide by four feet high, and can be personalized with the name of the person, family, business or organization, along with a short message. For example, they can be in honor of someone or in memory of a loved one. The banners are ready to be ordered, and Sanders stated that as soon as they have at least 20 orders, they will start getting the banners ready and displaying them around the courthouse and downtown Madison. The banners will remain on display until the end of the year, and then those who ordered them can keep them as souvenirs. Those who wish to purchase a banner may contact Cindy Vees at the Chamber of Commerce, (850) 973-2788, or Tim Sanders at the Clerk of Court’s Ofce, (850) 973-8000.Madison Enterprise-Recorder € 5 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, September 5, 2014Around Madison County M e e t Y o u r L o c a l F i r e f i g h t e r Title: Lee Community Fire Department Firefighter Hometown: Burlington, Vermont Why He Chose Firefighting: It is something I always wanted to do.Ž How Long He Has Volunteered: About five years. Favorite Book: Mayday on the U.S.S. Indianapolis. Favorite Quote: Neither a lender or a borrower be.Ž Favorite Music: I like Christian Contemporary.Ž Favorite Movie: Braveheart. Favorite TV Show: Chicago Fire. Favorite Sport: FSU Seminoles football. Hero: Dave Ramsey. I like his ideas on finance.Ž Hobbies: I manage an animal shelter, of sorts, at home.Ž Day Job: Industrial Truck Technician. Family: My wife is a special education teacher and a real sweetheart. Four kids: a boy then three girls, are all grown and doing well. Six grandkids...all cute as can be!Ž Sum Yourself Up: I am just an ordinary guy. I try to be friendly to everyone I meet. I try to be the best husband, dad, and popper" I can be. If I can help someone I am willing.Ž R o g e r S t o n e By Jessie R. BoxGreene Publishing, Inc.Love’s is hosting Fun Day at Love’s and Arby’s located on CR 255 on Saturday, Sept. 13 from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. to benet the Children’s Miracle Network Hospitals. There will be a barbeque chicken dinner plate sold for $6 along with pony rides for the children, horse and buggy rides for the adults, a car wash and a rafe. This is the 16thyear that Love’s has partnered with Children’s Miracle Network Hospitals and through events like this one has been able to raise more than $9 million. The Madison County Sheriff’s Ofce has donated the use of a grill, Pilgrim’s Pride is donating the chicken and Winn-Dixie and Food Giant are both donating food. Other businesses have donated prizes to rafe off. A hundred percent of the money made at the event will go to Shands Children’s Hospital in Gainesville. If you would like to donate or help in anyway, contact Jamie Stewart at (850) 971-2761 from Tuesday thru Saturday 6 a.m. to 4 p.m. If You’re Ready To Quit Tobacco HELPINMADISONISFREE! By Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.In an effort to help all Floridians with their struggle in quitting tobacco, Tobacco Free Florida (TFF) offers three types of assistance. The rst way you can use TFF’s services is to call a “quit coach,” who will help you develop a plan and serve as a coach during your tobacco cessation. A second way is to take part in an online program that allows you to develop your own personalized web-based quit plan, where you can work at your own pace. The third plan is local face-to-face classes, where individuals meet in a group setting, offering support and accountability with other group members. Madison County Memorial Hospital (MCMH) will host Tobacco Free Florida’s Area Health Education Centers (AHEC) group classes that will guide you through many issues related to tobacco use. The classes were designed by an exsmoker and will be led by a trained facilitator who will provide support, guidance, and quit aids like nicotine replacement patches, gum and lozenges, when available and medically appropriate. Classes cover all forms of tobacco. There will be four class dates to choose from, each class lasting two hours long: Monday, Sept. 8, 5:30-7:30 p.m. Monday, Oct. 13, 5:30-7:30 p.m. Monday, Nov. 10, 5:30-7:30 p.m. Monday, Dec. 8, 5:30-7:30 p.m. To register for a class, call Preston Mathews at (386) 9565788 or email pmathews@bigbendahec.org. To learn more about Tobacco Free Florida and their free tobacco cessation, call toll free (877) 848-6696 or email www.ahectobacco.com Madison County Courthouse Is 100 Years Old Love’s Host Fun Day To Benefit Children’s Miracle Network HospitalsPhoto SubmittedThis is Qua. He is an eight-year-old Madison County resident that is in the third grade. He is the oldest child of one of the employees that works for Arbys 579. He has sickle cell disorder. Sickle cell is an inherited disorder where red blood cells are abnormally shaped. This abnormality can cause serious infections, chronic anemia and damage to body organs. Qua must go to Shands Childrens Hospital once a month and spend two days there to have his body cleaned. Without the help of Shands Hospital and the life saving technique, he would not be here today. It is fundraisers like this that help Qua and kids just like him. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, August 28, 2014After a change in the county seat and a series of “res that destroyed its predecessors, the present Madison County Courthouse was built and has stood here for 100 years.

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By Lynette NorrisGreene Publishing, Inc.Bobby Scott, former Rotarian and sports radio announcer, stopped by the Madison Rotary Club for a “Pigskin Preview” of the current football season, talking statistics, commenting in general about the current football season for the ACC's Southeastern Conference (including FSU, UF and the Georgia Bulldogs), and even speculating a little about how the Madison County High School Cowboys might do in their upcoming football schedule. Commenting about how the average weight of the offensive linemen were tipping the scales in excess of 300 pounds, he remarked that, “they're just building 'em bigger these days,” he also noted which teams were highest in the recruiting race, “the lifeblood of all teams,” and how many returning starters each one had. He expected that the FSU Seminoles would come out strong against the Oklahoma Sooners and continue the trend when they played the Citadel a few days later, Sept. 6, and then their other major competitors like Clemson and Notre Dame. The Gators “will bounce back in a big way,” he said, in spite of the fact that they didn't do so well last season, when they lost their quarterback for quite a while due to an injury in the third game. They will have to improve their running attack and their offense, he said, but their defense is a strength, an observation he said many other sports commentators concurred with. As for the Georgia Bulldogs, their defense was “much improved,” he said, especially with Heisman Trophy candidate Todd Gurley as running back. Defense may have been a problem last year, but that should also be much improved with defense coordinator Jeremy Pruitt, who came to the team from FSU. His departure from FSU is rumored to have left the Noles “scrambling.” When it comes to football his interest also includes the high school level, and he took a few moments for a brief overview of the Madison Cowboys. In spite of their somewhat disappointing nish last season, he expects the team to rally this season with the kind of championship and payoff seasons they have had in years past, and a few “border rivalry” games with teams in Georgia. The Brooks County game, he expects, will be especially interesting, predicting that the stadium in Quitman will be packed for the occasion. “It's a great team and a great program,” he said. “I think Madison will come back as a good football team this year.” By Bryant ThigpenGreene Publishing, Inc.The Madison County High School Cowboys (1-0) hosted the Tampa Catholic Crusaders (0-1) Friday night for their season opener and defeated the visiting team 23-6. Head Coach Mike Coe said his team prepared well for the challenge. “After a dramatic victory over arch rival Suwannee High School in the Kickoff Classic last week, we challenged our guys to just simply get a little better and to correct the mistakes that we made during that game,” Coe said. “Our young men took the challenge personally and had a tremendous week of practice and preparation heading into the Tampa Catholic game.” Offensively, Eric Bright led the way rushing over 100 yards against a stout Crusader defense. Bright ended the game with 41 attempts, 177 total yards, averaging 4.3 yards per carry. In just seven attempts, Akevious Williams rushed for 73 yards and one touchdown, averaging 10.4 yards per carry. In the passing game, Williams led the way with six completions out of 11 attempts for 32 yards, averaging 5.3 yards. Receiving, Javon Redding led the team with 14 yards on two receptions. Although the offense was able to outscore the visiting team, Coe said the team lacked execution during pivotal moments of the game. “The effort was there...we just lacked execution on pivotal moments of the game,” he said. “We will continue to get better and better, and I assure you our young men on offense will make major improvements as the weeks roll on.” Coe added, “I was really impressed with Juquon Smith and Zack Sprenkle on the offensive line, both of whom are returning starters. Also, Eric Bright had a great game with close to 200 yards rushing.” Defensively, the Cowboys held the Crusaders to just six points for the entire game. “Catholic boasted a roster filled with transfers from various schools in the Tampa area, including the number one ranked player in America, Wide Receiver Nate Craig,” Coe said. “Our defense took it as a personal challenge to play great team defense and to play with perfect effort, for each other. I was extremely proud of their effort and physicality last Friday night.” Coe said the effort of the defense was a result of Coach Rod Williams' leadership. “Coach Rod Williams and his defensive staff put together a tremendous game plan and the kids executed it to a tee,” he noted. “Strong Safety James Monlyn had four bone-crushing tackles and Cornerback Bump Robinson had three interceptions, the last one he returned for a game sealing touchdown.” Coe also acknowledged Kicker Andrew Strom for his performance Friday night. “I cannot say enough about our kicker,” Coe said. “He has worked his tail off to become a very good kicker and weapon for our football team. I am really, really proud of him and Coach Dykes for his work with our special teams.” The Cowboys will take on the Brooks County High School Trojans (1-1) Friday night at Boot Hill Stadium at 7 p.m. “We need Boot Hill to be packed and ready to go to give our guys the home field advantage that they need,” he said. “See you Friday night under the lights at Boot Hill.”6 €Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, September 5, 2014 Sports Today, women have more financial responsibilities than ever before. How will your family or loved ones manage financially if you die? Whether you are single, married, employed, or a stay-at-home mom, you probably need life insurance. At the very least, life insurance can help pay for the costs of funeral and burial services, estate administration, outstanding debts, estate taxes, and the uninsured expenses of a final illness. Who Needs Life Insurance? Working Women Increasingly, families depend on the income of two working parents. If youre a working mother, your income can have a significant impact on the quality of your familys lifestyle. Your income helps cover the cost of ordinary living expenses such as food, clothing, and utilities, and it provides savings for your childrens college education, and for your retirement. Life insurance protects your family by providing proceeds that can be used to replace your lost income if you die prematurely. Single Women Often, women, like men, think that its not necessary to buy life insurance because they have no dependents. Whats often overlooked is that life insurance can provide necessary funds to pay off car loans, education loans, debts, a mortgage, taxes, and funeral expenses that might otherwise be the responsibility of family members. Also, the cash value of permanent life insurance may be used to supplement retirement income. Single Moms Whether youre divorced, widowed, or simply a single mom, youre most likely primarily responsible for your childs support. If you die prematurely, life insurance can provide ongoing income to cover child-care costs, medical expenses, debts, and future college costs. Stay-at-home Moms Maintaining a household is a full-time job, and you have many important roles and duties. The cost of the services performed by a stay-at-home mom could be quite significant if someone had to be hired to do them. If you die, your surviving spouse may have to pay for services such as child care, transportation for your children, and housekeeping. Taking over these added responsibilities could cause your spouse to shorten work hours, resulting in a reduction in income. Proceeds from your life insurance can help your spouse pay for services that keep the household running and allow your spouse to keep working. Bottom Line Life insurance protection for women is equally as important as it is for men. However, womens life insurance coverage is often inadequate. It may be time to consult a financial professional who can help you assess your life insurance needs, and offer information about the various types of policies available. Stacy Bush, President Bush Wealth Management The Bush Wealth Advantage Why Women Need Life Insurance Our column, The Bush Wealth AdvantageŽ is our way of giving back to the community with all sorts of insights, relevant news, and practical wealth planning strategies. Stacy Bush has practiced independent financial advising in the Valdosta area for 14 years. Growing up on a farm in Donalsonville, Georgia, he is keen to the financial needs of South Georgia and North Florida families. Stacy and his wife, Carla, live in Valdosta with their four children. You can submit questions about this article to askstacybush@lpl.com Securities and advisory services offered through LPL Financial, a registered investment advisor, member FINRA/SIPC. The opinion voiced in this material are for general information only and are not intended to provid e specific advice or recommendations for any individual. 884464 MCHS Cowboys defeat Tampa Catholic in season opener Photo By RAndREventProsAkevious Williams is tackled out of bounds by a Tampa Catholic defender on Friday night, Aug. 29.Photo By RAndREventProsThe Varsity Cheerleaders get the crowd pumped at the football game that ended in a victory for the Cowboys. Looking Ahead To Football Season Greene Publishing, Inc, Photo By Lynette Norris, August 28, 2014Pete Bucher (right), president of the Madison Rotary Club, of“cially thanks Bobby Scott (left) for his entertaining Pigskin Preview.Ž

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By William Smith Greene Publishing, Inc.Like an old, familiar friend, it has returned once again. Back for our time, attention; sometimes, our sanity. Hackneyed, right? Perhaps, but insanity might be exactly what Aucilla fans, coaches and players are feeling after seeing what could be one of the most talented teams in a decade or more lay the proverbial egg Friday night against Branford, a frustrating misstep to begin a season that holds much promise. This Warrior team has nearly everything: experience (a senior class of 10 players); ability at skill positions, including senior receiver/quarterback duo Timothy Burrus and Austin Bishop, seniors Cole Schwab and Bryce Sanderson anchoring both ends of the offensive line at tackle, and newcomer offensive weapon Sean Blue; as well as a winning tradition (22-7 in the past three years). The Warriors even had the fortune of returning Wesley Smyrnios, gifted quarterback from two seasons ago who set the all-time record for passing yards at Aucilla (which was subsequently broken last year by Bishop), providing an interesting two quarterback system that caters to each player’s strengths. Remember “nearly everything?” The missing cog is a massive one: a reliable power running game. After graduating running back Brandon Holm from last year’s team, who was responsible for a whopping 1600 plus combined rushing and receiving as well as 16 touchdowns, the Warriors are scrambling to replace him with a capable option. The problem? The team lacks a beefy ball-carrier to get the tough yards desperately needed to keep defenses honest and open up the increasingly more spread-oriented offense that head coach Colby Roberts will continue to run this season. Case in point: Branford held Aucilla to under 50 yards rushing, and the lack of a two-dimensional offense was apparent. Apart from a few Tim Tebow-esque called runs from Smyrnios (3-18 yards), the Warriors could not consistently move the ball down the eld, costing the team any sense of rhythm. Add to that, the fact that running back/receiver Blue was lost to injury after the rst series, and the game plan quickly devolved into “throw the ball deep to Burrus,” which certainly yielded results (13 catches, 227 yards and three touchdowns) but failed to sustain drives. Bishop nished the day 22-31 for 317 yards and three touchdowns. Blue, as it happened, was not the last Warrior to leave the game due to injury. In a bizarre display, several Warrior players were forced to leave the game due to cramping, some lying in pain on the eld for minutes at a time while trainers worked to release their muscles, while Branford suffered no cramps at all. It was an exercise in Murphy’s Law, with everything going wrong that possibly could, including scoring-drive, killing turnovers and costly sacks when Aucilla found itself in eld goal range. The defense fared even worse, struggling to stop what seemed like a two-play offense from Branford, including a wing sweep and a tight end drag that routinely gouged a Warrior unit that was unable to adjust. Lone standouts included senior linebacker Cole Schwab (16 total tackles, including two tackles for loss), Bishop and Dalton Browning, who each secured an interception from the safety position. Aucilla did mount a late comeback that featured a 43 yard touchdown strike from Bishop to Burrus followed by a recovered onside kick which ignited the faithful fans and players, however, it was too little, too late. If any silver lining can be gleaned from the loss, it is that despite the myriad of injuries and poor play, the Warriors were still only a few positive bounces away from victory, a sentiment echoed by Roberts in a post-game quote: “We’re denitely disappointed with the outcome of the game. But, we’re condent that we are better than what we showed tonight. With a little bit of luck, we would get that victory. At the same time though, executing properly and not leaving the game to chance is always the better game plan. We have a lot to work on, but I’m condent in what this team can accomplish.” The Warriors return to action this week against Oak Hall in Gainesville, part of a three-game road stretch that will test Aucilla’s ability to move on from this difcult loss. The Warriors defeated Oak Hall last year by a score of 52-14.SportsMadison Enterprise-Recorder € 7 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, September 5, 2014 OUR REPUTATION AND OUR BUSINESS HAS BEEN BUILT ON FRESH QUALITY MEAT„ YOU DESERVE IT„YOULL GET IT!!! WHEN YOU WANT REAL HOPE AND CHANGE WITH A PEACE THAT SURPASSES ALL UNDERSTANDING GIVE YOUR LIFE AND BURDENS TO JESUS CHRIST OUR SAVIOR. IGA WORKING HARD TO SERVE OUR CUSTOMERS BETTER!!! 1405 N. Lee Street € 245-8300 Mon. Sat. 8:00 8:00 € Sun. 8:00 5:00 WE ACCEPT WIC, EBT, ATM CARDSPrices Good S ept 3-9 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 Betty Crocker All Tuna, Chicken, or Hamburger Helpers family Packs center cut pork chops Look for our Super Discounted Special Friday Savings Ad In Each Fridays Paper Muellers 16 oz regular or thin spaghetti western boneless bottom round roast $ 4 99 Hunts 24 oz Spaghetti sauces bordens 8 oz shredded cheeses 10 lb bags claxton Chicken leg 1/4s Save with a Pick-5 meat special IGA 48 oz Vegetable oil dawn 24 oz dish detergent russet potatoes 8 lb bag $ 2 38 family pack assorted pork chops $ 2 88 gwaltney 16 0z great dogs $ 2 99 bar-s 16 ct box corn dogs $ 6 99 family packs pork cube steaks western boneless top sirloin steaks $ 17 88 any 5 specially labeled meats $ 6 90 40 lb box $ 27 60 $ 4 99 dixie crystals 4 lb bag sugar lees butt or shank ham portions $ 1 99 $ 3 99 family pack fresh fryer drumsticks fresh express 12 oz bag Garden Salad Mix $ 2 99 western t-bone steaks 884020 IGA Gallon Bleach EA LB LB LB LB EA EA LB EA EA EA LB LB LB LB EA LB 4/$ 5 00 pillsburys 12 ct frozen biscuits iga select 14.5 oz cans beans, corn, peas $ 2 49 EA 4/$ 5 00 swaggertys 27 oz box fresh sausage Patties 99 ¢ 2/$ 4 00 sweet calif. Red or Black Plums $ 2 99 EA 2/$ 5 00 2/$ 5 00 totino 9-10 oz frozen pizza 5/$ 5 00 $ 1 49 59 ¢ 2/$ 5 00 99 ¢ family packs fresh ground beef $ 3 99 5/$ 5 00 $ 1 19 EA 2/$ 3 00 IGA 45 oz tub margarine $ 1 88 EA Aucilla Ushers In 2014 Season With 26 19 Loss To Branford Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Hunter Greene, August 29, 2014TJ Swords prepares for the explosive play ahead.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Hunter Greene, August 29, 2014Timmy Burrus (#1) “ghts defenders as the ball is passed to him.

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Submitted By NFCC Ofce Of College AdvancementThe North Florida Community College Public Safety Academy received a Meritorious Award at the August Criminal Justice Standards and Training Commission (CJSTC) Meeting in recognition of attaining a “perfect audit” for the CJSTC Trust Fund for scal year 2012/2013. NFCC was one of three training centers to receive the award. The NFCC Public Safety Academy has received the Meritorious Award for the last four consecutive audits including scal years 2006/2007, 2008/2009, 2010/2011, and 2012/2013. FDLE Standards and Training staff audits the Trust Fund accounts received by the 40 Training Centers in Florida to ensure the training centers are in compliance with the rules, statutes and policies and procedures of the CJSTC. This includes inspections of all course les, facilities and equipment, and instructor certications to ensure that the academy is in compliance with the Criminal Justice Standards and Training and Florida Administrative Code. “I am blessed to have excellent co-workers,” said Rick Davis, NFCC Public Safety Academy Director. “Their commitment and dedication to the Public Safety Academy is what makes our training center one of the best in the State.”8 € Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, September 5, 2014School The School Bell www.peacockslandscaping.com€ (850) 464-1484 € € Madison, Fl. 32340 € € sailpeacock@gmail.com € IrrigationLandscaping Halls Tire & Muffler Center(850) 973-3026Owner Daryl & Lee Anne Hall1064 E. US 90 € Madison, FlBeside Clover Farm ROOFING SPECIALIST State Certified Building Contractor & Roofing Contractor License # CBC 1251818 / CCC 1328133 www.ewingconstructionandroofing.com Serving Madison & Surrounding CountiesLee (850) 971-5043€ Commercial / Residential € All Roof Types € Fully Insured € Proven Track Record € Free EstimatesQUALITY GUARANTEE! DAYS TREE SERVICE THETREESPECIALISTFree Estimates € Tree Trimming € Debris Clean Up Aerial Device € Tree Removal € Bush Hogging Stump GrindingCall Gene Day (850) 948-4757Cell: (850) 464-03866425 NW Lovett Rd. € Greenville, Fl 32331 B u s i n e s s C a r d D i r e c t o r y Dictionary.co m defines education as “the act or process of imparting or acquiring general knowledge, developing the powers of reasoning and judgment, and generally of preparing oneself or others intellectually for mature life.” Thus, as an educator, my job is to impart general knowledge to my students so that they can develop the powers of reasoning and judgment and be intellectually prepared for mature life. I like to take it beyond that definition. I believe that a teacher must also provide students with opportunities to prepare them physically, emotionally and spiritually for mature life. I view my job as more than a job, it’s a calling – and I know many other teachers who feel the same way. I am blessed to work in a Christian setting where the door is open for me to help my students discover and understand who they are in their hearts and not just their heads. I am able to show them through the Scripture that they were created to be more and do more than what they see in the mirror or on the report card. Yes, I teach reading, writing and arithmetic (and a lot of it … just ask my students). Teaching my students to be effective communicators is my academic passion. I tell them all (first through 12thgraders) that it doesn’t matter what or how much they know if they cannot effectively communicate it to others. However, even more important to me than that is that they find and develop a confidence in being the person they were created to be. Everyone is unique. There was no cookie cutter assembly line when God created humanity. Over and over science and the Bible confirm that. If you simply choose to look at DNA, you will see it is true; but this truth is also seen in the Bible “I praise you because I am fearfully (carefully) and wonderfully (uniquely) made….” (Psalm 139:14, parenthetical comments are mine). Unfortunately for many people, the rest of that verse is not a known or believed truth concerning themselves: “Your works (O God) are wonderful; I know that full well.” (Psalm 139:14b) The educational establishment is partly to blame for this. It insists on a set of common courses/skills that all students must master in order for the system to say that the children have been successfully educated. As a result, if a student is a poor reader, has a speech problem, or finds it impossible to solve an algebraic equation, they feel like a failure. They are left with a feeling that achieving success is as unlikely as learning to swim in a gravity-free environment. If we as teachers (and all people really) would remember that at some point in our lives, we have also come face-to-face with the seemingly impossible expectations of others, we would be much more patient and understanding in our interactions with those we are commissioned to teach and lead. “When educating the minds of our youth, we must not forget to educate their hearts.” (Dalai Lama – quoted from verybestquotes.com ). Now, I am not a follower of Dalai Lama, but I do agree with his statement. An educator’s calling is that of teaching a child -not achieving a standard. Children who have discovered their unique gifts, talents and callings (and have been encouraged to grow in them) become valuable contributors in the world in which they live. A student who has experienced this level of education comes to know that “all things are possible for (the one) who believes.” (Mark 9:23). When teachers can motivate students to become and do their best, the world becomes a better place for everyone. Nancy TaylorBy Nancy Taylor Teacher at New Testament Christian SchoolNFCC Public Safety Academy Receives Meritorious Award From Criminal Justice Standards and Training CommissionSubmitted By NFCC Ofce Of College AdvancementPictured, from left to right, are: David Hobbs, Jefferson County Sheriff and CJSTC Commissioner; NFCC Public Safety Academy Director Rick Davis; and Criminal Justice Professionalism Director Dean Register. Rick Davis proudly accepts the award that was given to the NFCC Public Safety Academy for attaining a perfect audit for the CJSTC Trust Fund

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$199 Move-In Special!! 1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC accessible apts. Rental assistance may be available. HUD vouchers accepted. Call 850-948-3056. TDD/TTY 711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe Trail, Greenville, FL 32331. Equal Housing Opportunityrtn, c MOBILE HOME FOR SALE HOME FOR SALE FOR SALE FOR SALE FOR RENT HELP WANTED www.greenepublishing.com SERVICES AUCTION WANTED LOST DOG Classifieds . LEGALS Friday, September 5, 2014 Madison Enterprise-Recorder € 9 FLORIDA PRESS SERVICES, INC. STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED PROGRAM STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED ADS FOR 9/1/2014 THROUGH 9/7/2014 All Legals are posted on line at www.greenepublishing.com All local legals are also published at www.oridapublicnotices.com Pageant and Prom Dresses For Sale:Size 3 children's white long dress, worn as ”ower girl dress, sequin/beadwork all on bodice, sequin/beadwork/ appliques on bottom, built-in crinoline. $50. Size 4 children's off white dress, worn as ”ower girl dress, lace work around bodice, pretty lace work at bottom, cap sleeves $25. Size 7-8 children's off white dress, worn as a ”ower girl dress, overlay of lace over entire dress, probably knee to calf length $25. Size 8 children's white, long dress, lace around neck with decorative bodice $25. Size 8 Teen Dress A fuchsia strapless gorgeous dress. The dress has gathers up the bodice and a sequined design down the left side and laces up half the back. There is also a train on this dress and a split up one leg. $200.Size 14 (child's size 14 but dress is for a teen division approximately 13-15) GORGEOUS lime green dress, strapless but with spaghetti straps that criss cross across the back, sequins spotted across the entire gown, built-in crinoline absolutely gorgeous. $250.Call Emerald Greene (850) 973-3497 Leave a message. 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 taught CNA prep class. No GED required if age 18. Professional training site, high pass rates. Now accepting students. 386-362-1065.9/3 9/24, 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/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 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/c Pressure Washing I can pressure wash your house, business, sidewalks and drive-ways. Call (850) 843-4405.7/23 rtn, n/c Asphalt Milling, 18 tons, $350 load. Call Paul Kinsley at (850) 464-1230.8/27 rtn, n/c Immediate Opening At Madison Heights Apartments 3 Bedroom Unit Applications are available at 150 SW Bumgardener Drive., Monday through Friday 8 a.m. 12 p.m. and 1 p.m. 4 p.m.8/13 rtn, cApartment For Rent 2 BD 1 BA Large Garage For Rent. Located in Lee. $400/month, $200 security deposit. (850) 971-5587.8/20 rtn, c Full Circle Dairy is seeking an Ofce Support Manager to coordinate and help manage the ofce functions. This position requires a dynamic, personable, professional individual with strong organizational skills who will facilitate the smooth functioning of the of“ce and work well with others. Speci“c responsibilities include but are not limited to € Be the of“ce point of contact € Manage and organize employee “les € Order parts and supplies € Organize and maintain general business “les € Provide support to managers € Maintain detailed spreadsheets € Document shipping and receiving MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS € Must be a team player “rst and foremost € Three or more years of experience in a similar capacity with one employer € Ability to work with minimal supervision € Strong computer skills with pro“ciency in MS Of“ce (Outlook, Word, and Excel). Candidate should also have € Professional verbal and written communication skills, including phone skills € Ability to effectively organize administrative work processes and tasks for multiple Senior Managers (e.g. GM, Bookkeeper, Farm Manager, etc.) € Willingness to pitch in to help with other than assigned standard tasks, someone whom takes initiative Compensation and Benets € $13 $17+ per hour depending on quali“cations € Health insurance € Paid vacation Please email resumes and inquires to: jobs@fcdlee.com.8/20 rtn, cAdvent Christian Village Current JOBS Line Advertisement call (386) 658-5627 or visit www.acvillage.net 24 hrs / day, 7 days / week FT Licensed PA-C or ARNP FT position to deliver primary care in HPSAdesignated, established rural clinic with onsite board certi“ed physician. On-call rotation with two other practitioners for evenings / weekends and medical support for 161bed skilled nursing facility required. Experience preferred but not required. Unrestricted FL license required. Experience in electronic medical records and geriatrics a plus. Must be committed to compassionate healthcare. FT positions offer competitive compensation packages, retirement, paid time off, access to onsite daycare & “tness facilities. Apply in person at ACV Personnel of“ce Monday thru Friday, 9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m., or fax resume / credentials to (386) 658-5160. EOE / DFW / Criminal background checks required.8/27, 9/3, cNorth Florida Community College, Madison FL., Director of Business & Tech Services. See www.nfcc.edu for details.8/27 9/3, c AUCTION SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 6 AT 6:30 P.M. MADISON AUCTION HOUSE. 1693 SW MOSELEY HALL RD (CR360) (850) 869-7175. WE ARE BACK FOR A NEW SEASON. ENJOY THE NEW DRAWINGS, GIVE AWAYS AND THE FUN AND EXCITEMENT. AUCTIONING 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, AB2490.8/29, 9/3, pd Sago Palms $100 (850) 661-6868.9/3 rtn, n/c Drivers: CDL-A. Average $52,000 per yr. plus. Excellent Home Time + Weekends. Monthly Bonuses up to $650. 5,000w APU's for YOUR Comfort + E-Logs. Excellent Bene“ts. 100% no touch. 877-704-3773.9/3, 9/10, pdWanted to hire someone to establish network at small of“ce. Call 850-973-99808/6, rtn, n/cAutos Wanted We buy all vehicles with or without title. Any condition, running or not, bank liensno problem. We pay top dollar. 813-516-0847, 813-505-6939. Help Wanted "Can You Dig It"? Heavy Equipment Operator Training! 3 Wk Hands On Program. Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. Lifetime Job Placement Assistance w/National Certi“cations. VA Bene“ts Eligible! 1-866-362-6497. Miscellaneous Attention: VIAGRA and CIALIS USERS! A cheaper alternative to high drugstore prices! 50 Pill Special $99 FREE Shipping! 100 Percent Guaranteed. CALL NOW: 1-800-943-8953. AIRLINE CAREERS Start Here Get FAA certi“ed with hands on training in Aviation Maintenance. Financial aid for quali“ed students. Job placement assistance. Call AIM 866-314-3769. DirectTV 2 Year Savings Event! Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month. Only DirectTV gives you 2 YEARS of savings and a FREE Genie upgrade! Call 1-800-481-2137. Safe Step Walk-In Tub Alert for Seniors. Bathroom falls can be fatal. Approved by Arthritis Foundation. Therapeutic Jets. Less Than 4 Inch Step-In. Wide Door. Anti-Slip Floors. American Made. Installation Included. Call 1-800-605-6035 for $750 Off. DISH TV Retailer. Starting $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) Find Out How to SAVE Up to 50% Today! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL 1-800-605-0984. OTR Drivers Wanted Experienced OTR Flatbed Drivers earn 50 up to 55 cpm loaded. $1000 sign on to Quali“ed drivers. Home most weekends. Call: 843-266-3731 / www.bulldoghiway.com EOE. Real Estate/ Land for Sale UNRESTRICTED ACREAGE. Timber, Hunting, Recreation 40 to 350 from 1250 per acre Mature hardwoods, Road frontage Power, Creek frontage, Mountain views, Private, Excellent huntingDeer and Turkey. Call 877-502-6719 or Remax 423-756-5700. Real Estate/ Lots & Acreage COASTAL WATERFRONT LIQUIDATION SALE! Sat 9/13 ONLY. Ocean Access Homesite ONLY $29,900, was $149,900. World-class amenities all completed! Deep, dockable waterfront available. Best bargain in America! Low “nancing. Call 877-888-1416, x 138. Sold, but we have moreBarns, Pool, Pasture, Fencing and HomeBrick in town, beautiful location Brick, 3 Bdrm/2 Bath, 1.5 acres, $120,000 Hunting Lodge weekend getaway, 3 Bdrm/ 2 BathCherry Lake frontage, pier/dock, fully furnished SOLD IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION IN RE: ESTATE OF File No. 14-CP-68 KATHRYN ANN BRANNEN Deceased.NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of KATHRYN ANN BRANNEN, deceased, whose date of death was May 25, 2014; File Number 14-CP-68 is pending in the Circuit Court for Madison County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 125 S. W. Range Avenue, Madison, FL 32341. The names 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 decedents estate, on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME 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 decedents estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this notice is: September 5, 2014. ____________________________________ Derek B. Alvarez, Esquire FBN: 114278 DBA@GendersAlvarez.com Anthony F. Diecidue, Esquire FBN: 146528 AFD@GendersAlvarez.com Whitney C. Miranda, Esquire FBN 65928 WCM@GendersAlvarez.com GENDERS ALVAREZ DIECIDUE, P.A. 2307 West Cleveland Street Tampa, Florida 33609 Phone: (813) 254-4744 Fax: (813) 254-5222 DEBORAH JOYCE BEARRY Personal Representative 2567 NW Settlement Road Greenville, FL 32331 9/5, 9/12 Public Notice Madison County will submit the Annual Report required by the State Housing Initiatives Partnership Program for “scal years 2011/2012, 2012/2013 and 2013/2014 by September 15, 2014. Copies of the reports are available for public inspection and comment at the Of“ce of the Chairman of the Madison County Board of Commissioners, Madison, Florida.9/5Lead Technical Representative Needed This position requires extensive travel including weekends, some holidays and at times overseas. We do require you have a valid drivers license, pass a back ground check and drug screen, knowledge of tools & equipment, ability to lift 50lbs, interact with customers, two (2) years crew lead experience, basic computer skills, and have professional communication skills. We prefer you have a passport and construction knowledge. We have one (1) position available; please apply in person at Big Top Mfg. on Monday 9/8/14 through Friday 9/19/14. Big Top is an equal opportunity employer that does not tolerate discrimination in employment based upon race, sex, religion, color, nation origin, age, disability, marital status, special disabled veteran or any other characteristic protected by law.9/5, 9/10, c The Town of Lee will hold a public meeting on September 9, 2014 at 6:00 PM at Town Hall located at 286 NE CR 255, Lee, FL 32059, for the sole purpose of discussing a grant application to be submitted to the Department or Environmental Protection, Florida Recreational Development Assistance Program for the further development of Ben Blair Park, located on US 90 East, approximately 2 miles west of County Road 255. The Public or any interested persons are invited to attend. For further information, please contact Christine Donaldson, Town Manager at (850) 971-5867.9/5 The Town of Lee will hold a public meeting on September 9, 2014 at 6:30 PM at Town Hall located at 286 NE CR 255, Lee, FL 32059, for the sole purpose of discussing a grant application to be submitted to the Department or Environmental Protection, Florida Recreational Development Assistance Program for the further development of Louis DeMotsis Park, located by Town Hall at 286 NE CR 255, Lee, FL 32059. The Public or any interested persons are invited to attend. For further information, please contact Christine Donaldson, Town Manager at (850) 971-5867.9/5 Two miles south of I-10 and CR 255. Three bedrooms, two full baths. Walk-in closet in master bedroom. Spacious two car garage. Long front porch and deck on back of house. Beautiful landscaped yard. Call (850) 228-8380 to see house.9/5, 9/10, 9/17, pd Lost dog Aug, 30. Ford Drive and Country Kitchen. Small female, black with white and brown markings. REWARD. (850) 673-1191.9/5, pd

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Madison Enterprise-Recorder www.greenepublishing.com Friday, 2014 2014 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY 2013 HONDA ACCORD EX OVER 200 HAND PICKED TRADES OVER 200 HAND PICKED TRADES OVER 200 HAND PICKED TRADES STACKIN EM DEEP & SELLIN EM CHEAP STACKIN EM DEEP & SELLIN EM CHEAP STACKIN EM DEEP & SELLIN EM CHEAP CLEANER THAN A WIN DIXIE CHICKEN CLEANER THAN A WIN DIXIE CHICKEN CLEANER THAN A WIN DIXIE CHICKEN 883780 888-304-2277 888-463-6831 801 E. SCREVEN ST QUITMAN 4164 N. VALDOSTA RD. V ALDOSTA CASS BURCH CASS BURCH CASS BURCH 229-263-7561 8640 US H WY 84 QUITMAN 1993 LINCOLN TOWNCAR 2012 FORD FUSION SPORT 2006 FORD E-250 CARGO VAN 2011 FORD EDGE 2006 CHEVY CORVETTE 2009 NISSAN ARMADA 2011 NISSAN PATHFINDER 2011 NISSAN PATHFINDER 2005 CHEVY SUBURBAN LT 2013 NISSAN ROGUE 2006 VW BEETLE TDI 2010 CHEVY IMPALA 2012 FORD FUSION SEL 2013 TOYOTA RAV4 2007 GMC YUKON SLE 2011 CHEVY SUBURBAN LTZ 2007 CADILLAC ESCALADE EXT 2003 CHEVY TAHOE 2010 JEEP WRANGLER SAHARA SAHARA SAHARA 2012 NISSAN ALTIMA 2012 JEEP PATRIOT LATITUDE 2011 JEEP WRANGLER SAHARA SAHARA SAHARA 2008 MASERATI QUATTROPORTE 2004 JEEP WRANGLER 2011 JEEP LIBERTY LIMITED LIMITED LIMITED 2010 JEEP WRANGLER RUBICON RUBICON RUBICON 2010 TOYOTA 4-RUNNER SR5 2007 GMC ACADIA SLT 2011 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN 2007 FORD FUSION 2009 CHRYSLER 300C 2011 CHEVY TAHOE LTZ 2009 CHEVY TRAVERSE LT 2012 JEEP LIBERTY 2008 CHEVY SUBURBAN 2008 NISSAN ALTIMA 2008 FORD EDGE SEL 2014 CHEVY CAMARO 2011 DODGE CHARGER R/T 1999 LINCOLN TOWNCAR 2011 NISSAN JUKE SL 2012 GMC TERRAIN SLE 2006 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED LIMITED LIMITED 2014 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE SUMMIT SUMMIT SUMMIT 2013 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER 2012 MERCEDES BENZ ML350 2012 GMC ACADIA DENALI 2011 CHRYSLER 200 LIMITED LIMITED LIMITED 2010 CHEVY COBALT LT 2011 DODGE DURANGO CREW 2005 CHEVY EQUINOX LT 2007 DODGE NITRO SLT 2011 CHRYSLER 200 CONVERTIBLE 2003 JEEP WRANGLER 2010 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY 2013 TOYOTA CAMRY 2009 TOYOTA COROLLA 2012 NISSAN JUKE SL 2008 MERCURY SABLE 2010 RAM 1500 QUAD SLT 2011 DODGE RAM 1500 CREW LARAMIE LARAMIE LARAMIE 2012 RAM 2500 CREW 4X4 6.7 CUMMINS TURBO DIESEL 6.7 CUMMINS TURBO DIESEL 6.7 CUMMINS TURBO DIESEL 2007 RAM 2500 SLT MEGA 4X4 6.7 CUMMINS TURBO DIESEL 6.7 CUMMINS TURBO DIESEL 6.7 CUMMINS TURBO DIESEL 2009 CHEVY 1500 CREW 4X4 2012 RAM 1500 CREW 4X4 2005 DODGE RAM 1500 SLT 2012 RAM 1500 CREW TRADESMAN TRADESMAN TRADESMAN 2007 CHEVY 1500 CREW LT 2011 CHEVY 1500 CREW LTZ 4X4 2013 GMC SIERRA 1500 CREW 4X4 2011 CHEVY AVALANCHE LTZ 2013 CHEVY AVALANCHE LTZ 2004 GMC SIERRA 2500 4X4 2011 CADILLAC ESCALADE ESV 2005 CHEVY TAHOE Z71 4X4 2007 PONTIAC G6 TOURING TOURING TOURING 2007 JEEP COMMANDER 2008 CHEVY TAHOE LT