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:
UF00028405:00659

Related Items

Preceded by:
Enterprise-recorder


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Full Text

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November ballot amendments do not have Floridians best interest in the forefront. Amendment #1: Water and Land Conservation, Amendment #2: Medical Marijuana and Amendment #3: Judicial Vacancies and Appointments. Amendment #1: Water and Land Conservation has all the right words to make a voter want to better the environment, but in truth provides more money for government to buy up land. The State of Florida already owns over 30 percent of all land areas. This state owned ground does not pay taxes, which leads to higher taxes for private land owners, as well as, reduces the amount of land available for purchase by private citizens. Having a set percentage of net proceeds, for 20 years, solely earmarked for land purchases ensures that the government becomes the largest land holder in the whole State of Florida. The implementation of Amendment #2: Medical Marijuana as a Constitutional Amendment is premature. We, as a state and country, are still observing how other states, like Colorado, are handling its passage. Our State has not dened laws that will fully regulate the use of medical marijuana. Therefore, businesses and employers are able to enforce company policies as they see t. Amendment #3: Judicial Vacancies and Appointments is great if the incumbent Governor has the same political mindset as you. This amendment allows the presiding Governor to appoint a person to an ofce that will become vacant, even if the vacancy will happen after the Governor's term has ended. Are these issues really Amendment worthy or are they simply laws we would like to become in effect? Amendments make changes to the Constitution of our State. The Constitution is a substance in which a governing body is founded upon and amending the Constitution should reect a more permanent law that is addressing a lack of principle from the original constitution. It takes two-thirds majority in both the House and Senate to introduce an Amendment to the ballot, followed by the majority of citizens, within the State, to v ote fav orably. They are designed to address the needs and concerns, at a particular time, rather than being set in stone. Your decision on the issues that are being brought up for your vote on November 4thshould reect how you feel about the permanency of the issues. Are these issues of the FL government being able to purchase land, the distribution and use of medical marijuana, and the Governor's ability to make appointments to vacant ofces worth being nearly irreversible by being enforced as a Constitutional Amendment? Your vote on these issues is your own, be mindful of the consequences these Amendments will have on the future of our State, in both short and long term. For those who believe in small government and capitalism, VOTE NO on Amendments 1, 2 and 3. We all know about the upcoming vote: Medical Marijuana. I've been asked over and over and over, by people on both sides of the MaryJane fence, to write something about it. I assume because each of them thought I would be on their side. I suppose it is my time. Most law enforcement tell you that this amendment is bad. To them, all legalization of marijuana is bad. Why? Because to law enforcement all laws are good laws. All people who break laws are law breakers. I am not saying this is a bad thing; that is their job after all. But to them there is no grey area; all things are either good or bad. And this is bad. However this is not about legalizing marijuana. No matter what you hear, or what you read, this law does not legalize marijuana. This is about legalizing MEDICAL marijuana. This is about allowing a medical substance to be given to people who truly need it and can be helped by it. If you were to come to me in my medical clinic and ask me about whether something or the other was against the law, I would tell you to go ask the legal people. You don't go to a doctor and ask them legal questions. Don't go to the legal people and ask them about medical treatment. Next month we are not legalizing marijuana. We are talking about allowing a medical treatment plan. My problem with all the hype is that there are so many myths about it, and so many "reasons" you should be voting a particular way. People who read my babbling on even a semi-regular basis will know that there is one ideal which I hold above all else, and that is to treat your neighbor as yourself. Our prime directive, if you will, is to help your fellow man. So where in this does MEDICAL marijuana fall? The way I see it, we have two things to consider. First is the medical/legal aspects. Next is the spiritual ones. I will apologize in advance for the length of this column, but it needs to be said. And if you nd yourself bored with the technical aspects, PLEASE scroll down to the spiritual point at the bottom of the column. After reading all the myth and hype, I decided it is time to put some of that to bed. Please remember my comments on reading things for yourself and not merely judging by the comments of others. If you are confused, read the amendment yourself. Some of the things you hear: Myth 1: There is no medical evidence to prove effectiveness FALSE The truth is that there is no evidence put out by a pharmaceutical company. In the US, the only people that do the research are the people that can make money off of it. The drug companies cannot make money off of marijuana, and therefore have not studied it. This has been researched in all the other rst world countries, and it is a proven fact that marijuana can improve or reduce the symptoms of glaucoma, seizures, chronic pain, insomnia, disease-induced anorexia, PTSD, some mental disorders, and many other problems. There are even studies that point to it retarding the growth and progression of some cancers and other nerve disorders like Parkinson's, ALS, and others. Yes, it is slowing the growth of cancer. Myth 2: They say Charlotte’s Web law makes this one inappropriate Not Really. Charlotte's Web affects a single, particular type of marijuana byproduct, and targets only certain diseases. This type of law will create drug company products which will not work (they already tried that with Marinol). Oh, and because these products will come from some pharmaceutical company, the prices will be astronomical and not paid for my most insurance companies. We already have products that you can't afford and don't really work anyway. Why do we need more? Myth 3: This will put too much of the drug on the street I hate to break this to you, but your children already know where to get it. If your kids or grandkids are not smoking pot, it is because they don't want to, and because you taught them better. It is NOT because it is not available. If tomorrow we legalized heroin would you start shooting up? No. Do you currently use legal pain killers illegally? No. Then why do you think your children, who learned their morals from you, will immediately start smoking, simply because you helped a cancer patient ease their pain? Myth 4: It’s a health hazard FALSE Marijuana is less hazardous and less addictive than alcohol, nicotine, caffeine, and certainly less harmful than the current legal pain and sedative medications we use. Oh, yeah, and it's natural. Don't ask lawyers and legal people about health hazards. (By the way, it does not have to be smoked. It can be taken orally and still be effective.) Myth 5: It will allow people to drive stoned. No it won’t. The law does not allow someone with a prescription to drive intoxicated any more than they can drive taking hydrocodone or Lortab. Myth 6: There are already plenty of medicines out there that do everything that marijuana can do Not true. There are plenty of medicines out there. Most of these can carry horrendous side effects and allergies. I am not saying it is a wonder drug to end all suffering. But I am saying that there are people who cannot benet from the current medications that could be helped with this. I am saying that it is less harmful than most of what we prescribe now. Myth 7: Doctors are for it because it will make them money FALSE. I personally won't even be able to prescribe it; neither will most local practitioners. And even the ones that do will not see a revenue increase because they are prescribing one medication over another. Remember that most of the negative press on this issue is coming from the drug companies. These are the people that invented heroin for the purpose of getting people unhooked from Morphine and Codeine. At least half of our pain meds were invented as a "safe" alternative to the last safe alternative they invented. Yes, true statement; look it up. Is that who you want to trust? The two biggest groups that are against any legal use of marijuana are the drug companies and the mob. Why? Because they lose money. It may just be me, but if the biggest supporters of my position on anything are drug companies and the maa, it would make me want to rethink why I support it. Will there be people who abuse it? Assuredly. There always will be with anything. But I guarantee you that those abusers are already abusing something if not this. Medical use of marijuana is legal in 23 states. Three more are voting in November. That's half of the country people. The real issue: To me, beyond all the hype and stuff above, it all really comes down to helping other people. We go around calling ourselves Christian and talking of Christian Love. The child whose seizures cannot be stopped by conventional meansis it Christian to deprive her of the one drug that could help her? Your friend's wife that has breast cancer, or your neighbor with colon or prostate canceris it Christian to deny them a pain remedy that will not tear up the little bit of a liver that the chemo did not destroy? The disabled vet with debilitating pain from the war wound he received defending youis it Christian to tell him to stay in pain because you've heard bad things about medical marijuana? Why are we turning our backs on the sick and the needful? In November you are not voting on the legalization of marijuana. You are voting on allowing the sick and needful to have an alternate form of healing. "And that which you have done unto these, the least of My children, you have done as much unto Me also." Jesus, Matthew 25. Think About it. Food costs seem to keep rising, so saving money at the grocery store might seem impossible these days. Since food is a exible expenditure in the family budget, you can trim your spending and realize a savings over time. Extension Nutrition Specialist, Alice Henneman, says it is possible to save money, it takes a plan and a few time tested shopping strategies. First and most important, you need to plan ahead before ever going to the store. Take a look at food ads and specials, making a week's menu around items that are on sale. Plan meals like casseroles or stews to stretch expensive items you need to purchase. Check to see what foods you already have in your pantry so you aren't buying more than you need. A proven strategy that helps you stay within a budget is to write a grocery list. Keep it handy to add items throughout the week and remember to take it with you. Stick to your list, but do stay exible if you encounter a sale. Making one trip to the store once a week will keep you from buying extra things on those quick runs to pick up the items you forgot because you didn't have a list in the rst place! Everything looks good on an empty stomach, so eat before you go to the store. Eating before you shop not only cuts down on impulse buys, it may save calories. By the way, if possible, leave the kids at home; they can add a lot of extras as you walk down the aisles. Coupons can save you money, but only if you normally use the product. Don't spend extra money purchasing food just because you have a coupon. Use coupons for foods you normally eat. Check websites of the products you use, and print coupons. Make a habit of using the food you buy. You lose money whenever you toss food into the garbage. If you throw food away on a regular basis, consider these ideas; buy less food, cook fewer servings, plan meals to use leftovers from previous days, or freeze the food for a meal the following week. For example, mashed potatoes can be made into potato patties or added to soup as a thickening agent. Those ripened bananas freeze well and can be used in pancakes, banana bread or smoothies. That leftover roast can be frozen and used next week for barbeque sandwiches. Watch out for convenience foods. They are usually costly and may not save you much time. Take oatmeal for instance there isn't much time difference between microwaving a bowl of regular oatmeal rather than pouring hot water over a pre-measured packet. In fact, I think the microwave method is faster. You will get 30 servings from a box of oatmeal vs. buying three boxes of instant oatmeal and save up to $5.50. Cut up your own salad or fruit, it doesn't take much time and will cost less too. Buying produce that is in season can save on money and add fresh fruit and vegetables to your meals. Purchasing bags of apples or potatoes on sales is usually a bargain. Foods like cabbage and carrots are always a good buy with high nutritional impact and each can be prepared in many different ways. Store brand items are usually lower in price than brand names, and comparable in nutrition and taste. Some store brands may vary in size, color and texture, but when it is going into a stew or casserole, the end results is not noticeable. Usually stores will have bargain prices on their own brands; you may save as much as 50 cents per item. And, it's the small savings that add up when you get to the checkout line. Planning your meals and being selective in the grocery aisles will help keep the cost of food down. For more information on reducing your monthly expenses, contact the Madison County Extension Service at 973-4138. The University of Florida Extension/IFAS – Madison County is an Equal Employment Op-portunity Institution. Conservative Corner Conservative Corner By Linda Bezick, Greenville, Fl.Viewpoints & Opinions2 € Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, October 24, 2014 Something To Think AboutBy Harvey Greene Harvey GreeneGuest Columnist Madison County Extension Service Diann DouglasGuest Columnist No! No! No! -2014 General Election Ballot Amendments The Republican Club of Madison County meets Nov 12, 2014 at noon at Shelby’s Restaurant. The Republican Executive Committee meets Oct 28, 2014 at 7 p.m. at the Madison County Library. EVERYONE WELCOME Paid for and approved by the Madison County Republican Executive Committee at rec.madison@yahoo.com Stretch Your Food Dollars Medical Marijuana? REALLY?

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EditorialsMadison Enterprise-Recorder € 3 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, October 24, 2014Vote Yes On Amendment 3When voters go to the polls on November 4, they will be asked to clarify who has the authority to appoint justices to the Florida Supreme Court when a justice’s vacancy occurs on inauguration day. Currently, Florida’s constitution is unclear about whether the incoming or outgoing governor should make the appointment. Why is this important? Without clarifying who has the authority to make the appointment, a legal battle will likely ensue, the Florida Supreme Court’s ability to perform its judicial duties as the third branch of government could stall and lose its ability to function and Florida could face a constitutional crisis. Florida is moving in the right direction again, and our state has made great strides in creating private-sector jobs, improving our education system and making Florida more competitive. But Florida has been the subject of mockery time and time again due to our elections process. Amendment 3 will help ensure that there’s no confusion as to who appoints these justices. Here’s the scenario Florida is facing: Florida Supreme Court justices are required to retire at age 70, but can continue to serve on the bench until the end of their six-year term. Three justices, Justices R. Fred Lewis, Barbara Pariente and Peggy Quince, will all turn 70 sometime before the next governor’s term ends on January 8, 2019, and their six-year terms will all end on the same day as the new governor is inaugurated. The passage of Amendment 3 would add certainty into the law, and authorize the outgoing governor to ll judicial vacancies that occur at the time their term ends. Additionally, passage of Amendment 3 would also allow the outgoing governor to appoint District Court of Appeal Judges – appellate justices. The Florida Chamber of Commerce believes in good governance, and believes the passage of Amendment 3 will not only clarify who makes judicial appointments in these instances, it will also help ensure a person’s right to due process and access to the courts continue by eliminating the threat of a legal battle. In 1998, outgoing Gov. Lawton Chiles and incoming Gov. Jeb Bush were faced with this very same situation. Thankfully, the two governors avoided a constitutional conict by agreeing to make a joint announcement and the two named Justice Peggy Quince to the bench. But the collegial spirit of Gov.’s Chiles and Bush may not always be present with future leaders. The Florida Chamber has a long-standing position against constitutional amendments that can be decided by the Florida Legislature. However, every once in a while, an amendment is necessary to clarify existing language in the Florida Constitution, and that is the case with Amendment 3. On the other hand, both Amendment 1 (land and water) and Amendment 2 (legalizing drugs) can be successfully achieved through the legislative branch, and therefore the Florida Chamber opposes them. While Florida’s legal system can sometimes be complex and onerous, Amendment 3 is quite simple. It claries which governor, incoming or outgoing, will appoint Florida Supreme Court Justices and prevents a constitutional calamity and keeps the court open and accessible to Floridians. On November 4, vote yes on Amendment 3. ABOUT THE AUTHOR: David Hart is Executive Vice President of the Florida Chamber of Commerce. He can be reached at dhart@chamber.com. Florida Newspaper Editorial Boards Raise Concerns About Amendment 2What They Are Really Saying:The Vote No on 2 Campaign has been diligently educating Florida voters on the dangerous loopholes contained in Amendment 2. In recent weeks, several Florida newspapers have echoed the same concerns and published editorials warning their readers of the many problems with Amendment 2. Here are the newspapers in their own words: "Amendment 2 is too broad, and voters should reject it." “Vote no on Amendment 2, medical marijuana,” Tampa Bay Times, Oct. 3, 2014 "Amendment 2 is a broadly written blueprint for allowing the manufacture and distribution of an illegal substance the federal government classifies as a Schedule 1 drug with a high potential for abuse and no acceptable medical use." “Voters should reject the medical marijuana amendment,” Tampa Tribune, Sept. 28, 2014 "Amendment 2 is a mess... This amendmentwill cause more problems than it solves. Vote no on Amendment 2." “No on No. 2,” Panama City News Herald, Oct. 2, 2014 "This amendment unleashes a bull in a china shop. And placing it in the constitution, makes cleaning up more complicated." “Slow Down on Medical Marijuana,” Lakeland Ledger, Oct. 9, 2014 "Do Florida voters want to take a gamble on how all this turns out if the amendment is approved? We hope not. We need certainty." “Bradenton Herald Editorial Board recommends rejection of Amendment 2 on medical marijuana,” Bradenton Herald, Oct. 9, 2014 "Legalizing medical marijuana is not the answer. The amendment leaves too much room for interpretation." “On medical marijuana, too many holes, vote no,” News-Press, Oct. 12, 2014 "[Amendment 2] could legalize the use of marijuana far beyond the scope implied by the amendment's ballot summary." “Medical Marijuana Blurring the line on pot,” Daytona Beach NewsJournal, Oct. 13, 2014 The Vote No on 2 Campaign is a grassroots campaign, bringing the truth about Amendment 2 to the voters of Florida. Its coalition includes members of law enforcement, business leaders, constitutional law attorneys, doctors and other medical professionals, parents and Floridians from all walks of life. Amendment 2 is simply a guise to legalize pot smoking in Florida and the goal of this campaign is to point out the loopholes and explain why this amendment is bad for Florida. For more information on the Vote No on 2 Campaign, please visit www.voteno2.org follow @saynoamendment2 and like FB.com/noonamendment2. You Can Prevent The Colorado CalamityŽ In Florida. Protect Our Children And The Future Of Florida, Vote NO On Amendment 2The famous Philosopher George Santayana once said, “Those who cannot remember the past are condemned to repeat it.” The question for Florida voters in November is whether Floridians want to be condemned to the historic effects that legalized marijuana has had on the health, education, and safety of citizens in Colorado. No one has yet fairly informed the voters of Florida of the documented results of the “Colorado Calamity”. Do we really want this history repeated in the Sunshine State? The good news is that it’s not too late for Floridians to wake up and vote NO on November 4th. A look at the results of legalized marijuana in Colorado gives clear reasons why Legalized Marijuana under Amendment 2 is bad for Florida. Make no mistakes, Amendment 2 IS ALL about legalizing marijuana in Florida. Its biggest backers have made that clear. The elected prosecutor of Denver, Colorado, Mitchell Morrissey who has battled rsthand the criminal effects of legalized marijuana in Colorado has given us a summary of the problems that the good citizens of Colorado now face with legalized marijuana. In his September 15thletter to Florida’s State Attorneys he tells Floridians what they will face if marijuana is legalized. Recent ndings from the Rocky Mountain High Intensity Drug Trafcking Area give us a snapshot of what is happening, and it is concerning. We now have nearly 500 medical marijuana dispensaries in Colorado, and 212 retail stores. Most are in Denver (215 medical marijuana dispensaries and 77 retail stores). There are also hundreds of cultivation facilities and dozens of infused marijuana product businesses. Since 2007, there have been 15 violent deaths related to just medical marijuana in Colorado. In each of these deaths, the victim was a medical marijuana caregiver, or was killed in the presence of a caregiverDispensaries and stores are lucrative targets for burglaries and robberies. The large sums of cash at these sites have led to execution-style murders and shootouts in residential neighborhoods. There have also been more than 300 burglaries and 7 armed robberies in Denver in the last two years. I do not expect the gures this year to improve. From 2011 to 2013, there was a 57-percent increase in emergency room visits related to marijuana, and ER doctors noted they treated more small children for accidental overdoses of marijuana. Children are also being exposed when mothers use pot during pregnancy or breastfeeding, as an increasing number of women now report they are trying marijuana for morning sickness or other uses while pregnant. There has also been an increase in calls to our local poison control center involving marijuana and children. The National Institute on Drug Abuse reports marijuana use among high school seniors is increasing and may soon become more common than cigarette smoking. This may be connected to the increase we are seeing in the number of adults who encourage marijuana use among young people and adults who are actually using marijuana with a minor. There was a 26-percent increase in monthly marijuana use in Colorado among young people, ages 12-17, in the three years after medical marijuana was commercialized (2009) compared to the three years prior to commercialization. There was a 32-percent increase in drugrelated suspensions and expulsions in Colorado for academic school years 2008/2009 to 2012/2013. A June 2014 Rocky Mountain HIDTA survey of 100 Colorado school resource ofcers revealed 89-percent have seen an increase in student marijuana-related incidents since retail marijuana was legalized. And, it appears there is a greater likelihood of young people trying marijuana. A study found that 10-percent of high school students who would otherwise be at low risk for habitual pot smoking now say that they would use marijuana if it were legal. It is not my intent in this letter to discuss the health impacts of marijuana on young adults, such as lowered IQ and memory impairment, but there is clearly cause for concern. We have seen a sharp increase in dangerous hash oil explosions. In the rst six months of 2014 there have been 26 conrmed explosions and 27 reported injuries. The number of conrmed explosions directly related to the illegal processing and extraction of hash oil in just six months is more than double the total reported in all of last year. And we have seen an impact on our roads. One in nine drivers in fatal crashes now test positive for marijuana. While the overall number of car crash fatalities were down in Colorado between 2007 and 2012 (down by 14 percent), fatalities involving drivers who test positive for marijuana are up 100 percent. The Colorado State Patrol DUID program (Driving Under the Inuence of Drugs), initiated in 2014, show in the rst six months of 2014 that 77 percent of the 454 DUIDs involved marijuana and 42 percent of the 454 DUIDs involved marijuana only. I do not expect this to improve as another study from 2013 shows marijuana causes more car accidents than any other illicit drug. The advent of medical marijuana and retail marijuana has not, unfortunately, eliminated the illegal cultivation, possession and sale of marijuana. There remains a robust black market that carries all the risk of illegal drug dealing and continues to require signicant public safety resources. You can prevent the “Colorado Calamity” in Florida. Protect our children and the future of Florida, vote NO on Amendment 2 on November 4, 2014. Brad King State Attorney 5thJudicial Circuit President of the Florida Prosecuting Attorneys Association William N. Meggs State Attorney 2ndJudicial CircuitLandmark Study By World Health Organization Researcher Finds Health Risks Associated With Marijuana UseAstudy spanning two decades conducted by a World Health Organization researcher recently revealed troubling health risks associated with marijuana use. In less than two weeks, voters in Florida will head to the polls to decide whether to reject or support Amendment 2, which would open the door to the use of marijuana under the guise that it will be used medicinally. “This study is one of the strongest signs yet that the regular use of marijuana carries tremendous unwanted health risks,” said Calvina Fay, Executive Director of the Drug Free America Foundation. “Studies such as these conrm that efforts to legalize marijuana in Florida do not have the health and well-being of Floridians in mind.” According to the study’s ndings, the regular use of marijuana is associated with a host of physical and mental medical challenges, including increased substance dependence, double the risk of experiencing psychotic symptoms, double the risk of being diagnosed with schizophrenia, a higher risk of the development of bronchitis, and an increased risk of developing a myocardial infarction. Additionally, the study found the acute use of marijuana can double the risk of a car crash, especially when mixed with the use of alcohol. The study, conducted by WHO drug adviser Wayne Hall, warns about the danger of marijuana use, particularly when starting at a young age. Hall notes, “What’s clear is that cannabis, especially when users smoke it regularly and from a young age, can have a detrimental impact on people’s mental health.” The Don’t Let Florida Go to Pot Coalition is educating voters about the dangers of legalizing marijuana in Florida. As a coalition member, the Florida Medical Association and its 20,000 physician members rejected Amendment 2 in a July conference. In a resolution, the FMA condemned “smoking as a means of drug delivery since it is not safe.” The Don’t Let Florida Go to Pot coalition is a statewide public information campaign including elected ofcials such as former Florida Governor Jeb Bush, Agriculture Commissioner Adam Putnam, and House Speaker Will Weatherford. Supporting organizations include the Florida Chamber of Commerce, the Associated Builders and Contractors of Florida, and the Florida Trucking Association. The coalition is a collective effort of local and state organizations working together to educate Floridians on the dangers of marijuana and efforts to allow marijuana for supposed medical uses in Florida. It is conducting an educational campaign on problems it sees with Amendment 2 which will be on the Florida ballot in November.20-year study finds acute cannabis use doubles risks of car crashes, doubles risk of schizophrenia

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Madison Enterprise-Recorder € 5 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, October 24, 2014Around Madison County Were powered by whats most important. At Duke Energy, we care about delivering reliable energy. Whether were working to keep the lights on, day in and day out, updating you with the latest real-time information with our online outage maps, or helping you prepare for the next big storm with weather warnings and safety tips, were always powered by whats most important … you. Learn more about how were powered by you at duke-energy.com/ForYou The Moment That You Died Our Hearts Were Torn In Two One Side Filled With Heartache, The Other Died With You! We Often Lie Awake At Night When The World Is Fast Asleep And Take A Walk Down Memory Lane, With Tears Upon Our Cheeks! Remembering You Is Easy We Do It Everyday But Missing You Is A Heartache That Never Goes Away! We Hold You Tightly Within Our Hearts And There You Will Remain Until That Joyous Day Arrives, When We Will Meet Again!Ž Mother, Until We Meet Again, We Will Carry Your Legacy In Our Hearts. Never Taking It For Granted And Guarding It Always With Love. Missing You For 10 Years Now! October 2004 October 2014 Community Calendar October 25 The Lions Club Turkey Shoot wraps up Saturday with a ‘Best of the Best’ Competition, with the winner receiving a golden turkey award and cash prize of $100. Hours are between 10 a.m.-2 p.m., located in front of Greene Publishing, Inc.at 1695 South SR 53. October 25, 26 The New Leaf Market Farm Tour has farms available for touring this weekend, starting at 9 a.m. through 5 p.m. Visit these local and organic farms to see demonstrations, farm animals and buy fresh products. Madison County will have ve farms on the tour. For more information, visitwww.newleafmarket.coop.October 28 Suwannee River Self Advocates Consortium speaker Natalie Whalen, Ph.D. will be at the Madison County Public Library, between the hours of 5:30-6:30 p.m., speaking to those with disabilities on how to be their own self-advocate. For more information contact Natalie Whalen at (850) 8387595. October 30 The Madison County Senior Citizen Center will be hosting a “Senior Outreach Day” at the Pinetta Market from 10 a.m. until noon, for anyone age 60 or older, seeking information about the center and the different activities and services available to them. Have something you would like to add to the Community Calendar? Simply call Greene Publishing, Inc. at (850) 973-4141 or email your information toRose@greenepublishing.com. Mr. and Mrs. James Roland Scarboro, Jr., of Greeneville, are pleased to announce the upcoming marriage of their daughter, Katelyn Annette Scarboro to Kyle Lewis King. The parents of the groom are James “Jimmy” and Deborah King of Madison. Maternal grandparents of the bride are Florence Cooksey and the late Robert Cooksey of Waukeenah. Paternal grandparents of the bride are James “Ronnie” Scarboro, Sr. and the late Nancy Scarboro of Greenville. Maternal grandparents of the groom are Bernice Bodenstein of Madison and the late John Bodenstein. Paternal grandparents of the groom are Minnie Mae King and the late Clyde King of Greenville. The bride to be is a 2010 graduate of Madison County High School and a 2014 graduate of Florida State University, where she received her bachelor’s degree in psychology. The groom is a 2003 graduate of Madison County High School and a 2010 graduate of Saint Leo University, where he received his bachelor’s degree in business administration. The wedding will be held Saturday, October 25 at 4:30 p.m. at the home of Jimmy and Debbie King, 300 NW Whispering Pine Loop, Madison, Florida. Reception will follow after the ceremony at the same location. No local invitations are being sent, but all friends and relatives of the family are invited to attend. Obituary Wedding Announcement Scarboro King To WedStanley Richard EzellStanley Richard Ezell was born December 18, 1945 in Tennessee and died October 21, at Serenity Place in Lake City. His parents are the late Loyd and Florida Ezell. He is survived by two children: Donna Moore and Richard Ezell and their spouses; one granddaughter, Jade; two siblings: Wayne Ezell and Barbara Rotunda and their spouses; along with many additional family members and friends. A memorial service will be held at 4 p.m., on Sunday, October 26, at New Beginnings Church in Mayo. Family visitation will be at 3 p.m. In lieu of owers, please consider a donation to the Lake City VA Volunteer Services, Attn: Serenity Place or New Beginnings Church Building Fund. Arrangements by ICS Cremation & Funeral Home, www.icsfuneralservices.com.

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By Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.The Madison Lions Club started off their Tuesday meeting by getting down to business with a lot on their agenda. First up was World Eco Solutions, a Madison based business that has been in operation for about a year and doing very well, as they are now top sellers in the U.S. under their umbrella company, Yellowblue Eco Tech. Yellowblue labels themselves as “The New Green” and offers energy-saving solutions for the home. Ray and Jason Robinson are dealers for Yellowblue and owners of World Eco Solutions, located at 227 SW Range Street. Ray Robinson spoke to the club about their services and products that he said reduces energy costs up to 50 percent, and in some cases, even more. Robinson said the business offers free energy audits on homes and looks for things such as insulation, ventilation and size of air conditioning units to analyze what is needed to make the home energy efcient. One of the company’s “coolest” products is called an epod and works much like a solar panel works with the sun, with the difference being it’s plugged in to an electrical outlet. The epod absorbs electricity being passively used (such as a TV that is not turned on, but still plugged into an outlet). It stores the electricity until needed, saving energy and reducing costs. After elding many questions from club members and handing out business cards, the business owners ended their time at the podium content they had helped educate the small group on saving energy. The next order of business for the club was to vote on member-candidate Rev. Gary Cox, who is new to the town, but quickly making himself known in the community. Dr. Cox is pastor at Grace Presbyterian Church in Madison and was quickly “roared” in by all in attendance. Lions Activity Director Jay Lee was next at the podium, updating members on the Turkey Shoot, saying this past weekend was even better than the one before and reminding everyone this coming Saturday, from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m., would be the last day for the shoot. Lions President Tim Dunn said this Saturday would be the Best of the Best Competition, with the winner receiving the golden turkey award and cash prize of $100. Dunn also wanted to make sure all sponsors of the shoot were acknowledged for helping make the event the “great success” its been. Sponsors and members who made the event successful are: Food Giant, Transeld Services, Madison Realty Group, M&M Motors,Greene Publishing, Inc.,and all Lions Club members. He sent a special thank you to Studstill Lumber and Madison Sporting Goods for all their continued support at Lions events. He asked everybody to please come out to the front lot of Greene Publishing, Inc., located on South SR 53 and help make this last weekend of the Turkey Shoot “the Best of the Best for Madison County.” From Turkey Shoot to Turkey Trot, the meeting continued with Lee and Secretary Christy Roebuck discussing the upcoming, inaugural 5K run on Nov. 22. Location was discussed and mostly settled as being the bike trail off Colin Kelly Hwy. but will be voted on and hopefully approved at next month’s meeting. Shirts and advertisement for the run were also discussed, along with promises of “more to come” at the next meeting. Before adjourning, Roebuck read an essay to the club, written by a fall scholarship candidate and who after the reading, made such an impression on club members, they made a motion to accept the undisclosed candidate as the recipient of the scholarship. After their last roar of approval, the meeting came to a close.Around Madison County6 €Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, October 24, 2014 C C IRCUS TARS S 130th Anniversary Edition SeeTigers Elephants Flying Trapeze Thunder Drome Clowns Aerial Ballet The Human Cannonball And More!TeeterboardFeats of EquilibriumClever CaninesTHE WORLDS LARGEST CIRCUS UNDER THE BIG TOPGOTOTHECIRCUS.COM SAVE $5ON ADUL T ADMISSION PURCHASED IN ADVANCE FREEGOTOTHECIRCUS.COMTICKETS FOR KIDS AT PERFORMING UNDER THE BIG TOP ON THE PARKING LOT ATBUY ADVANCE TICKETS AT TICKETS.COM 1-888-332-5200FIVE POINTS SHOPPING CENTER4:30 PM 7:30 PMMON. OCT. TUES. OCT.28 27&3143 ASHLEY ST./RT. 41 ORLDS ORLDS THEW THE W W O ORLDS ORLDS THE W THE W GESTCIR GEST CIR SLAR S LAR R G GEST CIR GEST CIR SLAR S LAR CUSUNDERT CUS UNDER T R R R C CUS UNDER T CUS UNDER T R R THEBIGT HE BIG T OP OP OP OP HEBIGT THE BIG T S T S U C C R 3143 ASHLEY STFIVE POINTS SHOPPING CENTERPERFORMING UNDER THE BIG T 3143 ASHLEY STFIVE POINTS SHOPPING CENTERPERFORMING UNDER THE BIG T 4 T T. ./R Y ST T. FIVE POINTS SHOPPING CENTER ARKING L ON THE P PA OP P T TO 41FIVE POINTS SHOPPING CENTERT A ARKING LOT GOTOTHECIRCUS.COM27 F FREE F ET TICKETS OCT T. MON. EE THECIR O T GO GOTOTHECIRCUS.COM& T 27OCT TUES.B S FOR KIDS A AT CUS.COM THECIR GOTOTHECIRCUS.COM28 T T. TUES.7:30 PM 4:30 PM0 0 2 5 2 33 888 1 M O C S T E CK I T E K IC E T C N A V VA D Y A U GOTOTHECIRCUS.COM7:30 PM ANCE V CHASED V VA ED AN IN AD PUR VA C D ADMISSION R IN SION CHAS M PUR ONADUL T T N ADUL ADMISS VE $5 E $A SA4:30 PM0 T S A AT T E 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 Daryl Hall Madison Lions Club Talks Turkey, Roars In New Member And Attends Energy SolutionsGreene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, October 21, 2014World Eco Solutions in Madison were guests at this weeks Lions Club meeting, discussing energy solutions for homeowners. Pictured, from left to right, are: Lions President Tim Dunn, Business owner Ray Robinson, Business owner Jason Robinson and Lead Installer Lance Driggers.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, October 21, 2014The new pastor at Grace Presbyterian Church, Rev. Gary Cox, was made an of“cial Lions member by being roaredŽ in at Tuesdays meeting.

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By Rose Klein Greene Publishing, Inc.October is conservation month and this time each year, Madison’s Garden Club and Woman’s club hold a joint meeting in order to honor and dedicate trees to members of the club who have passed during the year. Conservation Committee Chair Princess Akerman of the Woman’s Club, shared with the large crowd how the tree dedication program came to pass. The program began in 1983 when Willie Clare Copeland visited a nurseryman in Monticello, who told Copeland there weren’t enough trees in Madison. Her solution to the nurseryman’s statement was tree dedications, which have now resulted in around 175 trees being planted and dedicated in the city of Madison. Copeland would be happy to know her own tree resides in Four Freedoms Park, just west of the gazebo, and has a special recognition no other tree has; a foot marker placed at the foot of the tree, bearing her name. During the joint meeting, family and friends were guests of the clubs, there to speak about their loved ones. The rst member to be honored was Mildred Smith-Bruner who had been a member of both the Woman’s Club and Garden Club. Sister-inlaw Jo Willis spoke of Smith-Bruner’s passing at the age of 98 and how Bruner had seen changes that took her from a horse-drawn buggy and classroom, that was heated with a woodstove, to email, Facebook and Twitter; but said it was Bruner’s devotion and commitment to her students (both in school and church) and her community service within Madison that will keep her in everyone’s hearts and minds. Peggy Lanier-Hinson was honored by her granddaughter Amanda Gillean who spoke of Lanier-Hinson’s humor, creating laughter from the audience when she relayed a story of her younger grandmother releasing a white oak snake from her shirt in church as a way to see if everyone really closed their eyes during prayer. Gillean said she was amused by and questioned Hinson being a past Garden Club president and admitted to the club members, “I never saw her keep any kind of ower alive.” Although there was a lot of humor from Gillean, there was also a great deal of emotion and love as she spoke to the group about her grandmother. Kathy Sale was at the meeting to honor good friend and previous fellow librarian Lu Lyles-Sands, whom she called “the quintessential southern lady.” Sale told the crowd this former Woman’s Club president was “rened, well-spoken, smart and capable.” Sale painted a picture of Lyles-Sands with her words when speaking of Sands’ love of the written word, a believer of thank you notes, homemade scones and turn-of-thecentury home, complete with art, period-piece furniture, antique linens and silver service. Sands herself was an artist and Sale said her friend’s most fullling work was accomplished as an artist and had traveled the country seeking inspiration for her work. Garden and Woman’s Club member Walteria WootenSchnitker was honored by son Clay and daughter-in-law Kay, who told the audience it might seem strange she was doing the speaking instead of her husband, but used it as an example of just how special of a lady WootenSchnitker was. Kay was able to point to many people in the room who was related to or very close to her mother-inlaw and said, “she was well known and loved by many,” with members of the audience giving audible agreement. Wooten-Schnitker was described as attending her family well and being a “good light to follow.” Virginia BoydCherry’s daughter JoAnn Whiteld and daughter-in-law Gladney Cherry were present to honor their mother and mother-inlaw, but it was her friend Betty Williams from the Garden and Woman’s Clubs that honored Boyd-Cherry with words. Williams said Cherry loved her family, her church and the family business ‘Cherry Farms.’ Cherry, whose father was a past Minister at Lee Methodist Church, still attended there and used to be the oldest member of the church. Williams said Cherry was very active, helping people and always working to make Lee a better place. After the meeting adjourned, family and friends, along with several members of both clubs, gathered at Four Freedoms Park to dedicate trees to the ve honorees. Each tree was prayed over by Woman’s Club president Ethel Barefoot, who dedicated the trees to the honored women, praying for healthy growth for the trees and peace for the family members and friends present. At the end of the ceremony, people who loved them honored ve great women, no longer with us, and Four Freedoms Park gained ve more trees in Willie Clare Copeland’s tree dedication program.Madison Enterprise-Recorder € 7 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, October 24, 2014 Garden And Womans Club Holds Joint Meeting To Honor Departed Club MembersGreene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, October 9, 2014Family and friends joined both organizations in the honoring of their loved ones, and took turns speaking to the crowd about th e honorees and their lives. Standing from left to right, is: Kathy Sale, Clay and Kay Schnitker, Jo Willis, JoAnn Whit“eld, Amanda Gillean, Princess Akerma n, Gladney Cherry, Janet Maier, Betty Williams and Ethel Barefoot. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, October 9, 2014Jo Willis (far right) was present to honor past member Mildred Smith-Bruner and stands beside an oak tree that was planted for Bruner almost 15 years ago. Joining Willis under the tree, from left to right, are: Womans Club President Ethel Barefoot and Womans Club Conservation Committee Chair Princess Akerman.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, October 9, 2014Kathy Sale stands beside a white-”owering dogwood that was dedicated in Four-Freedoms Park to friend Lu Lyles-Sands. Sale stands between Conservation Chair Princess Akerman and President Ethel Barefoot of the Womans Club.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, October 9, 2014Amanda Gillean, granddaughter of Peggy LanierHinson, honored past Womans Club member and Garden Club president, along with Ethel Barefoot, as they stand beside the tree dedicated to Hinson, an Eastern redbud.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, October 9, 2014Past Womans Club member Virginia Boyd-Cherry had a “tting tree for her dedication; a ”owering Okame cherry tree. Honoring her the day of her dedication, from left to right, are: daughter JoAnn Whit“eld, friend Betty Williams and daughter-in-law Gladney Cherry.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, October 9, 2014Walteria Wooten-Schnitker was a past member to both the Womans Club and the Garden Club. Her son Clay and daughter-in-law Kay stand between Ethel Barefoot and the tree that was dedicated to Wooten-Schnitker, a ”owering (Bradford) pear.

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8 €Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, October 24, 2014 William Smiley Collins And John Andrew Jackson CollinsPart 2Pioneers Of Madison CountyAround Madison County Part Two of Pioneers that ran in Enterpriser-Recorder, Oct. 17 Second Generation: William SmileyWilliam Smiley married Ann Matthews in Madison County on Sept 7, 1856. William Smiley and Ann had the following children: 1. James S., born 1857; 2. Lafayette, born 1859; 3. Margaret A., born 1861; 4. John Andrew, born 1865; 5. Robert Lee, born 1866; Robert Lee married Mary Wright in 1891; 6. Thomas J., born 1866; 7. Mary Emma, born 1859; Mary Emma married James T. Kelley in 1885. 8. William, born 1870; 9. Archibald Stephen, born 1871; and 10. Anna, born 1876; Ann married Isaac Bass in 1893. William Smiley and Ann lived in the Hamburg area of the county. Ann died a few days after her daughter Ann was born, in 1876. In 1877, William Smiley married Caroline Wimberly. William Smiley and Ann’s son James married M.M. McNair in 1878; she was over 20 years older than James. We think that James and his family moved to Brooks County, Georgia, and possibly Lafayette. We also found Robert Lee and Archibald Stephen in Brooks County; we could not locate Thomas J. or William.Third Generation: William SmileyJohn Andrew, however, did stay in Madison County, we think. It seems that John Andrew married Martha Eugenia Surles, and had the following children: 1. John Russell, born 1890; 2. Mamie, born 1892; Mamie married A.V. Moore; 3. Thomas, born 1894; 4. Florence, born 1896; 5. Baby?, born 1899; 6. Edward Hazel, born 1903; 6. Thelma, born 1905; 7. Clarence, born 1907; 8. and Frank, born 1915. John Andrew died in 1944 in Madison, and is buried in Nankin, Brooks County. Mattie died in 1950.Fourth Generation: William SmileyClarence died as a child; John Russell, according to Ancestry Family Trees, married and moved his family to Polk County; we didn’t find records for Frank and Thomas. However, Edward Hazel married Lola Mae Bass, lived in Cherry Lake, raised his family in Madison County, and farmed. By the 1940 Census, Edward and Lola Mae had the following children: 1. Erma, born 1924; 2. Ruby M., born 1925; 3. James, 1929; 4. Newton, born 1932; and 5. Baford, born 1935. So, William Smiley Collins, Florida Pioneer and early Madison County resident, has descendents in the county today, through his son, John Andrew and through John Andrew’s son, Edward Hazel. For around 165 years, the Collins family has been an integral part of the fabric of Madison County, farming, and providing generations of stable, salt of the earth, contributing citizens. Often, research into family histories involves a bit of deduction and guesswork. If you see omissions or mistakes, please don’t hesitate to correct us. 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 Fundraiser For Shawn King Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, October 17,2014A fundraiser dinner to bene“t Shawn King, 40, of Madison, who has been diagnosed with cancer of the throat, was held Friday, Oc t. 17 at the courthouse. He is the son of Glen and Lynne King, of Madison and Kathy Schenck, of Quitman, Ga. He is a correctional of“cer at the Madison Cor rectional Institute. King will be receiving treatment for the next several weeks. Pictured in the front row, from left to right, are: Jimbo Ratliff, Garrett King Shawn King, Lynne King and Debbie King. In the back row, from left to right, are: Tommy Garner, Nikki Rogers, Dilon Lawson, Kim Browning, Cathy Schenck, Glen Kin g, Travis King, Wally Davis and Dale Sowell.

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Madison Enterprise-Recorder € 9 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, October 24, 2014Sports F a r m B u r e a u P l a y e r s O f T h e W e e kB r o o k s C o u n t yS u w a n n e e G a i n e s v i l l eT a m p a C a t h o l i c T a y l o r C o u n t yT r i n i t y C h r i s t i a nP A C E Defense Shaun Davis Special Teams Ladarius Robinson Defense Javon Redding Offense Jaquon Smith Special Teams James Monlyn Defense Ladarius Robinson Special Teams Kenneth McQuay Special Teams Sharrod Jones Defense Deonte Robinson Offense Eric Bright, Jr. Defense Ivan Johnson, Jr. Offense Jaquez Arnold Offense Akevious Williams Offense Marcus Fleming Special Teams Andrew Strom Offense Zack Sprenkle Defense James Monlyn Offense Offensive Line Freddy PittsAgency Manager freddy.pitts@ffbic.comJimmy KingAgent jimmy.king@ffbic.comGlen KingAgent glen.king@ffbic.com(850) 973-4071 JV Cowboys Fall To Wakulla 32-18By Bryant Thigpen Greene Publishing, Inc.The Madison County High School JV Cowboys (5-3) were defeated at home Thursday, Oct. 16, for the second time this season by the Wakulla High School War Eagles with a 32-18 final score. The Cowboys opened their season on the road against Wakulla and were shutout 18-0. However, that didn't stop the team from having a great year between the lines. The Cowboys then took on the Columbia High School Tigers and defeated them 34-22. Their next game was on the road in Live Oak against the Suwannee High School Bulldogs, where they lost their second game of the season by a 18-6 final score. The next opponent was the Baker County High School Wildcats, who were defeated 27-0 by the Cowboys. On Sept. 25, the Pelham High School Hornets were rattled by the Cowboys in a 50-8 win at home. Taylor County left Boothill with a 64-12 loss on Oct. 2. Columbia High was no match for Cowboys, who were defeated 30-7 on their turf. The Cowboys finished their regular season 5-3. JV Cowboys

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Story SubmittedNearly 100 years after the U.S. Congress established Farm Credit to serve as a reliable source of credit for the nation’s farmers and ranchers, Farm Credit of Northwest Florida and the entire Farm Credit System remain a sound and vital nancial resource for rural America. Today marks the cooperative www.farmcredit-network.com/producingexcellence/proles/single/80 networks’ 98thanniversary. “For 98 years, the Farm Credit System has served agriculture and rural America as a dedicated, reliable, competitive, customer-owned source of credit,” said Rick Bitner, CEO. “America’s agricultural producers and rural communities have beneted greatly from the vision and foresight that went into establishing the Farm Credit System.” Today, about 40 percent of the dollar volume of outstanding loans to U.S. farmers and ranchers comes from Farm Credit. The federally chartered network is comprised of 82 privately owned institutions, including four wholesale banks and 78 direct lending associations that operate in every county in all 50 states and Puerto Rico. Farm Credit of Northwest Florida specializes in providing nancing expertise to farmers, agribusinesses and rural homeowners for land, homes and farm operations in 18 counties across the Florida Panhandle. In addition, the Farm Credit System provides nancing for the processing and marketing activities of these borrowers, as well as to rural homeowners, certain farm-related businesses, and agricultural and public utility cooperatives. In support of its mission of service, Farm Credit System institutions also have programs specically focused on meeting the needs of young, beginning and small farm and ranch operators. In 2013, more than 40 percent of new loans made by Farm Credit were to small producers, those with annual gross agricultural sales of $250,000 or less. “Our cooperative model is designed specically to ensure that our lending and related nancial services are driven by the needs of our borrower-owners,” Rick Bitner said. “Our focus remains on the success of our owners rather than on achieving quarterly returns to impress stockholders.” Farm Credit’s commitment to its borrower-owners is demonstrated further by the fact that associations share prots directly with borrowers through patronage dividends. In 2014, Farm Credit of Northwest Florida has delivered a total of $4,000,000 in cash patronage and allocated surplus. This patronage return has allowed borrower-owners to reinvest in their own operations and to further support rural communities through local spending. ”Today, Farm Credit celebrates its heritage as it continues to fulll its mission to serve U.S. agriculture and rural America,” Richard Terry, Chairman of the Board said. “Farm Credit was established as a permanent system of credit that is to be responsive to the needs of our nation’s agricultural sector, and we look forward to continued success and a bright future.”About the Farm Credit SystemFor nearly a century, Farm Credit has been a national provider of credit and related services to rural America through its cooperative network of customer-owned lending institutions. Farm Credit provides more than $200 billion in loans and leases to farmers, ranchers, rural homeowners, aquatic producers, timber harvesters, agribusinesses, and agricultural and rural utility cooperatives. For more information about the Farm Credit System, please visit www.farmcredit.com About Farm Credit of Northwest FloridaFarm Credit of Northwest Florida is a member-owned nancial cooperative headquartered in Marianna, Fl., that serves 18 counties throughout the Florida panhandle. Farm Credit offers highly competitive credit to meet the nancing needs of farmers, agribusinesses, rural landowners and homeowners. For more information about the types of nancing available, or how cooperative lenders share their prots with borrowers, go to www.farmcredit-.com .10 €Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, October 24, 2014Farm/Outdoors FEED TIMESHow to use: The major and minor feeding times for each day are listed below. The major feeding times are the best for the sportsman and last about 2 hours, the minor feeding times can also have good success, but last only about 1 hour. Good luck and be careful out there. Major feed times are marked by an asterisk (*) The Week Of October 24 October 30, 2014 Friday October 24 *12:50 AM 7:10 AM *1:20 AM 7:30 PM Saturday October 25 *1:40 AM 7:55 AM *2:10 AM 8:20 PM Sunday October 26 *2:40 AM 8:50 AM *3:10 PM 9:30 PM Monday October 27 *3:45 AM 9:55 AM *4:10 PM 10:20 PM Tuesday October 28 *4:40 AM 10:50 AM *5:10 PM 11:30 PM Wednesday October 29 *5:30 AM 11:45 AM *6:10 PM Thursday October 30 12:20 AM *6:30 AM 12:45 PM *7:10 PM North Florida Medical Centers, In c. MEDICAL CENTER M adison nvites you to attend a ribbon cutting celebration and open house of our new location! Wednesday, October 29, 2014, 11:30 a.m. 1:30 p.m. Heavy hors doeuvres 235 SW Dade Street M adison, Florida (850) 973-1402I Farm Credit Marks 98 Years Of Service To U.S. Agriculture & Rural AmericaNational network of farmer-owned cooperatives remains strong, vital credit source for agricultural producers and rural communitiesPhoto Courtesy Of Farm Credit Of Northwest FloridaPresident Woodrow Wilson (seated) signing the Federal Farm Loan act on July 17, 1916

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Some people prefer to learn the good oldfashioned way, hands on with the prompting of an instructor while some people prefer to learn the new way, touching or responding to a screen prompt or building using technology based tools of engineering. Who knows if the new way of technology is a better way to learn than the old-fashioned tangible teaching method, whether students are learning with technology or with using the good old ve senses, it is exciting to see many students enjoy learning. Kindergarten seems to be comfortable learning with Ipad's and Kindle's but excited to read the good old-fashioned tangible books too. Second grade has been writing their own versions of Goldie Locks and the Three Bears. If you want a good laugh come and enjoy the works of the second graders. It is clear that the community has won! The Clerk of Court, The Health Department, the High School football players, bankers, business owners, coaches, janitors, administration and parents have all been taking time to read with the students and the effort shines through our students. The students are excited about reading and are even carrying books to enjoy while they eat. The third graders are carrying their books and/or their multiplication facts to share with their neighbors. If you are in need of some sunshine, the fth grades personality projects are shining with expression while the fourth graders have displayed our sunshine state in their Florida projects. Johnny Apple Seed has visited and taught the young students while George Washington and former Presidents and Generals of the United States of America taught older students. President Washington's perspective on education was somewhat different than that of the 21st century. He is currently teaching the amendments to the middle school students. I believe he has the student's attention. Conquering Algebra in the 8thgrade is no sweat for these students. I think old George Washington would even be impressed. It is a good thing that Algebra is not a problem, as some of the same formulas the students learn in Algebra are needed in the STEM program that is focusing on robotics and engineering. You never know what you will walk into when entering the STEM room. The smoothies made by riding a stationary bicycle connected to a blender were nutritious and fun to make. Photography may not be an academic class, however, the pinhole cameras that the students made from a shoebox and lm paper, developed fantastic pictures of the MCCS campus. They also have great pictures taken from modern technology, but you have got to love good old-fashioned color, cut and paste. In conclusion, as much as some people love the old fashioned way of learning, maybe it's time for some to broaden horizons and enjoy learning on both levels. It seems as though our students enjoy hands on learning coupled with technology, this may be a good balance to education.Logan Lepper is this week's Student of the Week. He attends Madison County Central School and is in 8thgrade. Logan likes learning and said Science is his favorite subject. He enjoys hanging out with his friends at school, but stays busy with other activities as well. He is involved in FFA (Future Farmers of America) and is in his first year playing football for school, where he is the Broncos' halfback. Logan also plays baseball for the Broncos, as their catcher, and says he has been playing baseball since he was four-years-old. Logan has grown up in Madison and is a Gators fan. He likes deer hunting and has hunted since he was eight-years-old and knows how to use a bow, gun and muzzleloader. Logan is the son of Benji and Amy McCarley and is a brother to one sister, Emmy, who is four. Logan says he loves spending time with his family. He is a member of Hopewell Baptist Church in Madison and says he enjoys going to church. When he's older, Logan wants to be a veterinarian. He likes animals and has five dogs at home: two American Bulldogs, Georgia and Florida; a French Mastiff, Diesel; and two cur dogs, Simmy and Dot.SchoolMadison Enterprise-Recorder € 11 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, October 24, 2014 Heres the dilemma. You have a traditional 401(k) that contains both aftertax and pre-tax dollars. Youd like to receive a distribution from the plan, convert only the after-tax dollars to a Roth IRA, and roll the pre-tax dollars into a traditional IRA. (By rolling over/ converting only the after-tax dollars to a Roth IRA, you avoid paying any income tax on the conversion.) For example, lets say your 401(k) plan account balance is $10,000, consisting of $8,000 of pre-tax dollars and $2,000 of after-tax dollars. Can you simply request a total distribution of $10,000, instructing the trustee to directly roll the $8,000 of pre-tax dollars to a traditional IRA and the remaining $2,000 of aftertax dollars to a Roth IRA? In the past, many trustees allowed you to do just that. But in recent years the IRS had suggested that this result could be achieved only with indirect (60-day) rollovers, not direct rollovers. The legal basis for this IRS position was, however, not entirely clear. (The problem with indirect rollovers is that they are subject to 20% mandatory withholding and, if not executed correctly, could be fully taxable--and distributions prior to age 59 might also be subject to a 10% federal income tax penalty.) IRS Notice 2014-54 On September 18, in Notice 2014-54 (and related proposed regulations), the IRS backed away from its prior position. Based on the Notice, it is finally clear that employer-plan distributions can be split into more than one retirement vehicle with, for example, pre-tax money transferred directly to a traditional IRA (with no current tax liability) and after-tax money moved directly to a Roth IRA (with no conversion tax). Even though the new rules arent scheduled to go into effect until January 1, 2015, taxpayers can apply this guidance to distributions made on or after September 18, 2014. (The guidance also applies to 403(b) and 457(b) plans.) Conclusion Prior to Notice 2014-54, it was possible to achieve a tax-free Roth conversion of after-tax dollars in an employer plan, but it was a fairly complicated procedure using 60 day (indirect) rollovers, not direct rollovers, which involved several steps and required taxpayers to have sufficient funds outside the plan to make up the 20% mandatory withholding that applied to the taxable portion of the distribution. The ability to accomplish the same result in a more efficient manner using direct rollovers is welcome relief. IRS Notice 2014-54 is titled Guidance on Allocation of After-Tax Amounts to Rollovers, and can be found at www.irs.gov/pub/irs-drop/n14-54.pdf. Stacy Bush, President Bush Wealth Management The Bush Wealth Advantage Rollover of After-Tax Dollars from 401(k) Plans 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 provide specific advice or recommendations for any individual. 891475 The School BellB y J anet Ba i le y R e c e p t io n i st M ad i s o n Co unt y C ent r al Sc h oo l‘The School Bell’ is a weekly column featuring educators in Madison County. Each week, Greene Publishing, Inc. will feature one teacher who can express their views and opinions, share lesson plans, a classroom activity, or any other educational subject of their choosing. If you are an educator or school administrator and would like to submit an article, please email Rose@greenepublishing.com. B y Ro se K le i nStudent Of The Week Every week, Greene Publishing, Inc. will spotlight a student from one of the Madison County Schools in a ‘Student of the Week’ column. If you are a parent or educator and would like to nominate a student for this feature, please email Rose@greenepublishing.com. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, October 15, 2014Logan Lepper Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, October 8, 2014Receptionist Janet Bailey, who is always smiling, stays busy answering phone calls, helping students and directing the busy traf“c that comes in through Madison County Central Schools front doors. Jam e s Ma d iso n Pr e para t ory Hig h S c h ool R e c e iv ed Gra nt A nd Offe rs Co d i n g T o Student sBy Jessie R. BoxGreene Publishing, Inc.James Madison Preparatory High School has joined the Florida IT Career Alliance to promote computer science, information technology and engineering programs within their school. Through this grant, the school is able to offer coding to its students in the IT and Engineering classes. The engineering students took coding for the first quarter of school and will now start learning about robotics while the IT students complete a website. Maker Based Education owner Ryan Bonhardt created an online curriculum for James Madison Preparatory High School to teach the students coding. The first project that the students created is an About Me webpage. The advantage of the online course it that the students will be able to learn coding at their own pace and students who grasps the concepts quickly can help the other students. At the end of the course, the students will have to built a website and have a good understanding of coding. With this grant, many different routes could have been taken. Coding was not the required route but James Madison Preparatory High School Principal Demetrius Rice liked what coding could teach the students. "With this course, its not that I wanted them to be coders but I wanted them to learn how to pay attention to the details and follow instructions," said Principal Rice. "I think that is something that will apply to every class that they take. Coding is a class that if you miss a line or do one thing wrong, you just won't get the result you want." Despite the class only starting at the beginning of the school year, the students are learning and enjoying coding. Tenth grader Rachell Frank said coding and computer engineering was not on her radar prior to starting but it is now. She is considering becoming a computer engineer after high school. "I can make a website from virtually nothing, which I think is the coolest thing ever," said Frank. Tenth grader Jacob Curtis was excited when he realized he was going to be learning coding because he always wanted to learn but never had the opportunity. "Even though it can be difficult and frustrating, the finished product is satisfying," said Curtis. Ninth grader Annalis Davis was worried that she wouldn't be able to get the hang of it but now enjoys coding and finds that it helps her with problem solving and being creative in her other classes. Tenth grader John Flournoy was worried that since it was an online class, it would be difficult. But, Flournoy now enjoys coding and thinks it is fun. Coding is not something that he plans to pursue for a career but believes it will be beneficial in the future. This partnership will also allow networking opportunities to James Madison Preparatory High School with Florida State University, Florida A&M University, Tallahassee Community College, Florida State College at Jacksonville and other colleges in the Panhandle. Partnerships between the Alliance and local high schools offer schools numerous opportunities for students, including specialized career fairs, visits to local colleges and universities, student workshops and course curriculum enhancements. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, October 15, 2014John Flournoy thinks learning code is a good skill to have even if you do not want to go into a computerbased career.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, October 15, 2014Jacob Curtis always wanted to code and is enjoying the class.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, October 15, 2014Rachell Frank now wants to go into Computer Engineering after learning code.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, October 15, 2014Annalis Davis was worried about learning code but now really enjoys it.

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Lee Elementary School’s Fall Festival12 €Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, October 24, 2014 Photo SubmittedDuring Lee Elementary s fall festival, Nancy Varn, a teacher of Lee Elementary, was chosen to kiss a pig. Shown above is Nancy Varn giving the lucky pig a kiss. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, October 15, 2014Lee Elementary Schools “fth grade classes taught by Jessica Webb and Kim Gordon, made scarecrows as a class project and the sc arecrows were used to decorate the Fall Festival on Thursday, Oct. 16. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, October 16, 2014Lee Elementary School sold hamburgers and hot dogs at the Fall Festival. The volunteers at the booth from left to right, are: Rebecca Gonzalez, Nick Gonzalez, Julie Waldrep, Marc McCray and Victoria Todd.By Jessie R. BoxGreene Publishing, Inc. Lee Elementary School hosted their Fall Festival on Thursday, Oct. 16 from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. in the school’s courtyard. There were game booths for the children to play that included a Plinko Board, ring toss, a maze in the pine trees and bounce houses and slides. There was also a cake auction and hamburger and hot dogs for sale. The school held a Kiss A Pig contest. The students voted for a teacher or administrator that they wanted to see kiss a pig by putting money in buckets with the teacher or administrator’s name on it. The one who raises the most money was the one who kissed the pig, and the winner was Nancy Varn, the new second grade teacher at Lee Elementary School. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, October 16, 2014Volunteers at the Duck Pond, pictured from left to right, are: Hope Smith, Morgan Smith and Lisa Smith. These three ladies are shown helping Jayden Fulmer (far right) pick his duck from the Duck Pond at the Lee Fall Festival. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, October 16, 2014Stephanie and Leland Summers played the Plinko Board and won prizes at Lee Elementary Schools Fall Festival.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, October 16, 2014Lee Town Manager Christine Donaldson and her son, James Donaldson celebrate winning a gold“sh at the Fish Toss.

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National Red Ribbon WeekMadison Enterprise-Recorder € 13 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, October 24, 2014 From Prevention Partners website:Enrique “Kiki” Camarena grew up in a dirt-oored house with hopes and dreams of making a difference. Camarena worked his way through college, served in the Marines and became a police ofcer. When he decided to join the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration, his mother tried to talk him out of it. “I can’t not do this,” he told her. “I’m only one person, but I want to make a difference.” The DEA sent Camarena to work undercover in Mexico investigating a major drug cartel believed to include ofcers in the Mexican army, police and government. On Feb. 7, 1985, the 37-year-old Camarena left his ofce to meet his wife for lunch. Five men appeared at the agent’s side and shoved him in a car. One month later, Camarena’s body was found in a shallow grave. He had been tortured to death. Within weeks of his death in March of 1985, Camarena’s Congressman, Duncan Hunter, and high school friend Henry Lozano, launched Camarena Clubs in Imperial Valley, California, Camarena’s home. Hundreds of club members pledged to lead drug-free lives to honor the sacrices made by Camarena and others on behalf of all Americans. These coalitions began to wear red badges of satin, red ribbons, as a symbol of Camarena’s memory. The Red Ribbon Week campaign emerged from the efforts of these clubs and coalitions. Today, Red Ribbon Week is nationally recognized and celebrated, helping to preserve Special Agent Camarena’s memory and further the cause for which he gave his life. The Red Ribbon Campaign also became a symbol of support for the DEA’s efforts to reduce demand for drugs through prevention and education programs. By wearing a red ribbon during the last week in October, Americans demonstrate their ardent opposition to drugs. They pay homage not only to Special Agent Camarena, but to all men and women who have made the ultimate sacrice in support of our nation’s struggle against drug trafcking and abuse. The Story Behind The Story Behind The Symbol The Symbol Red Ribbon Week: Red Ribbon Week: Drug Prevention Week Drug Prevention Week

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By Dan BuchananThe 24thAnnual Founder’s Day Celebration was hugely successful and the weather was superb. There was no rain and early morning temperatures were in the high 50’s, making it a great day for eating a delicious hot bowl of venison chili at Bobby Joe’s Famous Venison Chili Booth. For the first time in many years, Bobby Joe was absent due to illness but his son Michael filled in well. Of course, he had his dad’s recipe, but he still did great! To tell the plain truth, there is no way to estimate the number of folks that attended Founder’s Day at Hickory Grove. The best guess is between 1,500 and upwards of 3,000 folks came and enjoyed a day at Church, and also enjoyed some really delicious food. A certain highlight of the day was when our Preacher, Rev. Tim Blanton, gave the sermon under the trees at the end of Founder’s Day. His message to the crowd was inspiring as well as thought provoking. Tim and his wife Tonja have served the Hickory Grove Church for a few years and have become a great pastor and wife team for the folks at Hickory Grove. Another highlight of the day was the presence of our oldest member at Hickory Grove and that is none other than Mrs. Eloise Stewart. She also had daughters, Frances and Bennie Rose, and tons of other family members that were with her in her booth. She must have talked to over half those who came by and visited with her, and she loved every minute of each and every conversation! The Gospel Singing Stage was active from before 9 a.m. until almost 2 p.m. when the Preacher arrived for his annual message. Even the old wooden benches that used to serve as our church pews in our church, were given a new coat of brown paint. Only problem with the old wooden benches, there were no cushions attached, but no one complained. Every singing group and individual did a really outstanding job with their music sessions, and everyone really enjoyed the Hickory Grove Church Choir. The food was really great, and there was plenty to choose from. We had our Chicken Pileau, smoked pork sandwiches, grilled sausage, onions and peppers from the Hudson Brothers, and of course, corn on the cob, boiled in the shuck. Don’t forget the early crowd also enjoyed biscuits with sausage or ham. All were cooked on two wooden stoves in Cousin Mary Lou’s Kitchen. For those wanting munchies, there were boiled peanuts, funnel cakes, sweet potato fries, French fries and homemade ice cream. If you just wanted homemade cakes by the slice, there was Aunt Callie’s Cakes, and the cake slices were absolutely fantastic. There were many other things that the folks enjoyed at Founder’s Day, but the real reason for the event was to get folks to come to church. Our other motive was to get folks to think of things in the past. It is not every day that people get to see syrup being made right in front of their eyes. When this generation is gone, will there be others to step in and make syrup? I doubt there are many folks that have the knowhow to grind the cane and make syrup. In the old days, this process was done on just about every farm in our county. I guess it is easier to just go and buy some at the local grocery stores, but it will never taste like homemade cane syrup. That is a fact! The folks at Hickory Grove are certainly glad that so many folks decided to come to church on Saturday, and we invite you to come any Sunday to worship with us. God bless you for coming!Hickory Grove Founder’s Day14 €Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, October 24, 2014 Congratulations On The 24thAnnual Hickory Grove Celebration! The Jimmie Ragans Family And TheAre Proud Supporters Of The Hickory Grove Annual Event! Congratulations On This 24thAnnual Celebration! At I-10 Exit 262 24thAnnual Hickory Grove Founder’s Day Celebration A Great SuccessGreene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Emerald Greene Parsons, October 18, 2014Home grown vegetables from local farmers was a huge hit during the celebration. Beth Moore and Jacob Moore are shown standing amongst all the vegetables that were sold last Saturday. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Emerald Greene Parsons, October 18, 2014LifeSong performed on the singing stage for the folks at Hickory Grove Founder's Day. Pictured, from left to right, are: Ethan Brooks, Bryant Thigpen and Jessica Ratliff.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Emerald Greene Parsons, October 18, 2014Joyce Bosscher, Hilda Dixon and Lanorra Zipperer, pictured from left to right, were set up at the Founders Day making beautiful quilts. THANK YOU FOR ATTENDING THE 24THANNUAL HICKORY GROVE FOUNDER’S DAY CELEBRATION!

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Hickory Grove Founder’s DayMadison Enterprise-Recorder € 15 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, October 24, 2014 Scot B. Copeland, Esq.Law Offices Of Scot B. Copeland, P.L.275 West Base Street € P.O. Drawer 916 Madison, Florida 32341 scopeland@scotcopelandlaw.com PHONE: (850) 973-4100 FAX: (850) 973-4194 Congratulations On A Successful 24th Annual Hickory Grove Founders Day Celebration! Clerk of The CourtTIMSANDERSCongratulations To All On The 24thAnnual Hickory Grove Founders Day Celebration! Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Emerald Greene Parsons, October 18, 2014The smell of barbecue “lled the air as Steven Williams and his crew served barbecue sandwiches as a lunch item during the festi vities. Pictured, from left to right, are: Steven Williams, Jennifer Williams, Isabella Phillips, Jane Phillips, Tammy Richardson and Courtney Richardson. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Emerald Greene Parsons, October 18, 2014Corky Brandies and his horse Sugar Foot had a busy day as they ground cane all day in order to make cane syrup, which is a huge hit at the Founders Day celebration each year.

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Hickory Grove Founder’s Day16 €Madison Enterprise-Recorderwww.greenepublishing.com Friday, October 24, 2014 Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Emerald Greene Parsons, October 18, 2014Presli Starling received a dog balloon animal from Mr. Beaujangles the clown during the Founders Day celebration that occurred last Saturday. Mr. Beaujangles has been a professional clown for over 40 years and has been bringing smiles to childrens faces at this event for the past 15 years. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Emerald Greene Parsons, October 18, 2014Bubba and Maria Greene are shown standing in front of their old timber and turpentine display. They set up this display every y ear at the Hickory Grove Founders Day celebration.

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Hickory Grove Founder’s DayMadison Enterprise-Recorder € 17 www.greenepublishing.com Friday, October 24, 2014 Congratulations On A Successful 24thAnnual Hickory Grove Celebration! Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Emerald Greene Parsons, October 18, 2014Khali Jackson was making candles during the Founders Day celebration.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Emerald Greene Parsons, October 18, 2014Hickory Grove attendees were introduced to a new type of sandwich as Brad Buchanan (left) and Gale Buchanan (right) were grilling PB&J sandwiches for lunch. Photo SubmittedSmokey Bear was at the 24thAnnual Hickory Grove Founders Day celebration to teach the children about “re safety. Pictured next to Smokey Bear is Forester Tanner Greene.Photo SubmittedEmma Gamble and Noah Smith are all smiles as they rode the choo choo train during Hickory Grove.Photo SubmittedThese “ve women had a wonderful time at Hickory Grove and are looking forward to next year. Pictured, from left to right, are: Linda Hesketh, Kelsey Varn, Nancy Varn, Teagan Dunn and Dawn Renner. Kelseys four legged friend Jewel also enjoyed herself at the Hickory Grove celebration.

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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 MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE FOR SALE YARD SALE LOST DOG FOR RENT FOR RENT HELP WANTED HELP WANTED Classifieds Work Classifieds Work$15 $15(for 20 words or less) Wednesday & Friday Wednesday & Friday & on the & on the website & e-pub website & e-pubCall 973-4141 Call 973-4141www.greenepublishing.com SERVICES WANTED Classifieds . LEGAL 18 € Madison Enterprise-Recorder Friday, October 24, 2014 FLORIDA PRESS SERVICES, INC. STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED PROGRAM STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED ADS FOR 10/20/2014 THROUGH 10/26/2014 Pageant and Prom Dresses For Sale: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 8 Teen Dress A fuchsia strapless gorgeous dress. The dress has gathers up the bodice and a sequined design down the left side and laces up half the back. There is also a train on this dress and a split up one leg. $200.Size 16 pre-teen size white long pageant gown, cap sleeves, white sequin work across entire bodice and sleeves $100. Size 10 Teen Dress A beautiful, elegant, ”owing emerald green dress. Has eye-catching beaded straps that criss cross in the back along with a beaded design in the front of the dress. Beautiful ”owing train. $200. Size 14 (child's size 14 but dress is for a teen division approximately 13-15) GORGEOUS lime green dress, strapless but with spaghetti straps that criss cross across the back, sequins spotted across the entire gown, built-in crinoline absolutely gorgeous. $250.Call Emerald Greene (850) 973-3497 Leave a message.7/23 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 Certi“ed 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. 386-362-1065.10/1 10/29, 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 MondayFort 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 Hunting Camp For Sale Jefferson County 10 acres 2 BD 1 BA, screened front porch, well, septic, electric, skinner rack, dog pens. Located between scenic Aucilla and Wacissa Rivers. Asking $60,000. Call (850) 491-0064.10/8 10/22, pdLooking to acquire acreage for pinestraw harvesting. 10 acres or more slash and long leave pinestraw. Leases paid prior to bailing. Insurance provided. Please contact Shef“eld Pinestraw, LLC at (850) 673-8318 or (850) 973-3815.10/15 11/5, pdPinetta Volunteer Fire Dept. and Pinetta Community Center will host a yard sale Saturday, November 1 from 8 a.m. 3 p.m. The Fire Department will be serving breakfast and then fried chicken dinners at noon. Booths are free. If you would like to reserve a booth for the yard sale, call Sharon Shadrick (850) 251-0999. Also if you would like to donate items for the Fire Department to sell, contact Sharon Shadrick. Look for the yellow signs the day of the sale.10/15 10/29, n/c Executive Director of Development and External Affairs. See www.nfcc.edu for details.10/15 10/29, c Drivers: Do you want more than $1,000 a Week? Excellent Monthly Bonus Program/Bene“ts. Weekend Hometime you Deserve! Electronic Logs/Rider Program. 877-704-3773.10/15, 10/22, pdMadison Youth Ranch Houseparent The primary role of the Residential Child Care Specialist/Houseparent (RCCS) is to oversee the day-to-day care and supervision of the resident children assigned to his/her cottage. The Residential Child Care Specialist/Houseparent is responsible for monitoring all the aspects of daily cottage life and is, in essence, the primary caring person for the child/youth during his/her stay at the Madison Youth Ranch. The shift is 8 days on 6 days off. EDUCATION AND/OR EXPERIENCE € MINIMUM AGE REQUIREMENT FOR THIS POSITION … 21 YEARS OLD € High School Diploma or equivalent € Experience with at risk youth in a residential setting preferred € Basic knowledge of “rst aid and CPR € Valid Florida Driver's License (with passenger endorsement). Please mail, fax or email your resumes to the Madison Youth Ranch. Email: jobs@fumch.org Fax: (386) 668-4486 Mailing: PO Box 38 Pinetta, Fl. 3235010/22, 10/29, cLead 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. Not required but prefer you have a passport and construction knowledge. We have two (2) positions available; please apply in person at Big Top Mfg. on Friday 10/17/14 through Friday 10/31/14. 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.10/17, 10/22, c Employment Opportunity Town Manager/Clerk Town of Lee is currently seeking a proven professional for the position of Town Manager/Clerk. Commission-Town Manager form of government. $1 million budget includes 6 departments (administration, public works, water, sewer, streets, and recreation services). Successful applicant must possess strong communication, leadership, organization, management, and computer skills. Knowledge in preparation and execution of budgets, QuickBooks (including payroll), water, sewer, public works, recreation and land planning is needed. Email your resume to leemanager@lee”orida.org or apply at Town Hall, 286 NE CR 255, Lee FL 32059, Monday … Friday, 8:00 am … 5:00 pm. Copies of the full job description and application can be found on the towns website: ( www.lee”orida.org ). The Town expects to “ll the position by November 17, 2014. Applications for this position are due no later than 5 p.m. on October 30, 2014. Salary Range: $25,000 to $28,000. The Town of Lee is a drug free workplace and an Equal Opportunity employer and does not discriminate on the basis of race, religion, color, sex, age, national origin or disability. Applications Accepted For Open Positions Only. Fiscal Of“cer Position Available Senior Citizen Council of Madison as a position available for a Fiscal Of“cer. Quali“cations: High school diploma/GED with 5 years of experience in accounting. Attention to details and high degree of accuracy in all paper work. Mandatory computer experience. Must be able to communicate well with people. Please apply in person with a resume or application to Human Resources at the Senior Citizen Center 1161 SW Harvey Greene Drive, Madison, Fl. Applications may be picked up at the Senior Citizens Center. No phone calls please.10/22, 10/29, c Spacious 5 BD 2 BA Home located on NW Haffye Drive in Greenville. 3,211 square feet. Screened porch. Lease to own. Call for details (855) 671-5654.10/22 11/12, pdRepo homes of Merit. 3 BD 2 BA 32x80 home Priced to sell. Call Tish (386) 466-8315.10/22 rtn, cNew Houses Priced to Sell 3 and 4 bedrooms. Call Tish (386) 466-8315.10/22 rtn, c2015 Energy Star Homes Lowest price in town. Call Tish for details (386) 466-8315.10/22 rtn, cHave you been turned down for a mobile home? I can get you “nanced Call Tish (386) 466-8315.10/22 rtn, cClearance Mobile Homes Call Tish for details (386) 466-8315.10/22 rtn, cRepo all size and color, big and small Price starting at $17,900 cash. Call Magic Mike at (386) 623-4218.10/22 rtn, c 2000 Pioneer 3/2 Remodeled top to bottom, new metal roof. Call Mike at (386) 623-4218.10/22 rtn, cWe Buy Used Mobile Houses Single or Double Wide. Call Mike at (386) 623-4218.10/22 rtn, cInvestor Needed Earn 12 percent on your money, secure with house. Call Mike at (386) 623-4218.10/22 rtn, cClearance Sale on all 2014 model houses. Call Mike at (386) 623-4218.10/22 rtn, c125 lb Female Pit Bull Red coloring all over with white spot under neck. Blue collar with name Greski.Ž Owner says dog is friendly. Contact: Barbara Moore (850) 274-0980 569 SE Seaboard St Lee. Transportation Assistant Senior Citizens council of Madison County, Inc is seeking a part time Transportation Assistant for the Lee area. Job Objective: This position provides safe, affordable, dependable transportation and delivering of meals to the Lee area. Duties may also include transporting seniors to and from the center for activities, medical appointments as needed, but primarily delivery of meals in the Lee area, and completing necessary paperwork in a timely manner. Requirements: High School Diploma or GED, mandatory safe driving record, ability and desire to work with the handicapped and elderly, friendly and dependable, must have own transportation and a valid Florida Chauffeur's license. Completed application is required. To obtain an application please come by the Madison County Senior Center at 1161 SW Harvey Greene Dr. Of“ce hours are 8:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m. apply in person only, no phone calls please.10/22, 10/29, cAuctions Bankruptcy Auction … Onsite & Online. October 28th at 10 am. Tuxedo Fruit Company 3487 S. US Hwy 1 Fort Pierce, Fl 34982 Citrus Packing Plant, Forklifts, Trailers, Compressors, Pallet Wrap Machine, Of“ce Furniture & Equipment. www.moeckerauctions.co m 2 Preview Days: 10/20 & 10/27 10 am4 pm. Case #14-23036-EPK 10%-13%BP. (800) 840BIDS. Subj to con“rm. AB-1098 AU-3219, Eric Rubin. Employment DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Learn to drive for CON-WAY TRUCKLOAD. NO Experience Needed. Local CDL Training. Apply Today! 1-800-876-7364. Health & Medical Oxygen Concentrator InogenOne Regain Independence & Enjoy Greater Mobility. 100% Portable! Long-Lasting Battery. Try It Risk Free. Call 800-619-5300 For Cash Purchase Only. Miscellaneous 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 866-314-5838. 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/ Homes NC Mtns near Lake Lure. New cabin on 1.5 acres, huge porches, vaulted ceiling, 1,200sf, ready to “nish. $74,900. Call 828-286-1666. Real Estate/ Land for Sale Tennessee Mountains NEW CABIN $149,900 3 BR, 2.5 BA, "sold as is" 28.5 Acres, Creeks, Mountain Views, Trout Stream, Minutes to Watts Bar Lake Power, Roads, Financing. Call 877-520-6719 or Remax 423-756-5700.1 BD House Yellow Pine. A/C + heat, appliances, washer, dryer, storage shed. $450 plus deposit plus utilities. (419) 351-8084.10/22, pd IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA. CIVIL ACTION NO. 2014-50-CA THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK OF QUITMAN Post Of“ce Box 270 Quitman, Georgia 31643-0270 Plaintiff, vs.FORECLOSURE AND OTHER RELIEF ALAN J. CIMIOTTA 89 Flea Hill Lane Quitman, Georgia 31548 SHIRLEY FAYE CIMIOTTA 89 Flea Hill Lane Quitman, Georgia 31548 PALISADES COLLECTION, LLC ASSIGNEE OF PROVIDIAN NATIONAL BANK 210 Sylvan Avenue Englewood Cliffs, NJ 07632: unknown tenants; and other unknown parties in possession, including the unknown spouse of any person in possession of the property, and if a named Defendant is deceased, the surviving spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors, and all other parties claiming by, through, under or against that Defendant, and all claimants, persons or parties, natural or corporate, or whose exact legal status is unknown, claiming under any of the named or described Defendants, Defendants. _______________________________/ NOTICE OF JUDICIAL SALE PURSUANT TO SECTION 45.031(1), FLORIDA STATUTES TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to the Final Summary Judgment of Foreclosure entered on October 14, 2014, in the above styled action I, Tim Sanders, Clerk of the Court, will sell at public sale the following described real property: A parcel of land lying in Section 12, Township 2 North; Range 9 East, Madison County, Florida and being more particularly described as follows: Commence at the Northwest corner of the Southeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter of said Section 12 and run South 89 degrees 56 minutes 08 seconds West 390.74 feet, thence South 00 degrees 43 minutes 45 seconds West 203.85 feet, thence North 89 degrees 56 minutes 08 seconds East 854.74 feet to the Point of Beginning, from said Point of Beginning run North 00 degrees 49 minutes 39 seconds East 171.79 feet, thence North 89 degrees 56 minutes 08 seconds East 501.92 feet, thence South 15 degrees 53 minutes 05 seconds East 47.17 feet, thence South 03 degrees 05 minutes 15 seconds East 395.29 feet, thence North 89 degrees 56 minutes 56 seconds West 162.05 feet, thence North 01 degrees 08 minutes 53 seconds West 268.07 feet, thence South 89 degrees 56 minutes 08 seconds West 371.18 feet to the Point of Beginning, containing 3.0 acres, more or less. Parcel Nos. 12-2N09-5220-017-000 and 12-2N-09-5220-017-001 Together with a 1998 Destiny Double Wide Mobile Home 28X60 VIN No. 061608A and VIN No. 061608B, Title No. 81221208; and a 1989 Liberty Single Wide Mobile Home VIN No. 02L25368, Title No. 68074318. The sale will be held on November 6, 2014, at 11:00 a.m. (or as soon thereafter as possible, provided that said sale must be commenced prior to 2:00 p.m.) to the highest and best bidder for cash, at the West door of the courthouse in Madison County, in Madison, Florida, in accordance with Section 45.031, Florida Statutes. Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the owner of the above described property as of the date of the lis pendens must “le a claim within 60 days after the sale. If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Sondra Williams, court administrator, Post Of“ce Box 1569, Lake City, Florida 32056, telephone:(386)758-2163, within 2 working days of your receipt of this notice; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. Dated: October 14, 2014. TIM SANDERS, As Clerk of the Court By: /s/ Ramona Dickinson As Deputy Clerk10/17, 10/24

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D 7 7 7 : ? 0 / ? n t % : @ ? 3 B 0 > ? $ @ ? 7 0 / 2 0 % ? = 0 0 ? / 4 > : 9 7 : = 4 / / @ = 4 9 2 = 0 2 @ 7 = @ > 4 9 0 > > 3 : @ = > 9 ? 3 0 / ? 0 9 / ? 4 8 0 I = > ? : A 0 8 0 9 ? 4 : 9 0 / 7 7 4 9 ? 0 = 0 > ? 0 / ; 0 = > : 9 > 8 D ; ; 0 = 9 / 0 3 0 = / B 4 ? 3 = 0 > ; 0 ? ? : ? 3 0 8 0 9 / 8 0 9 ? ? : ? 3 0 : 8 8 @ 9 4 ? D $ 0 / 0 A 0 7 : ; 8 0 9 ? # 7 9 & 3 0 ; @ 7 4 3 0 = 4 9 2 8 D 0 : 9 ? 4 9 @ 0 / ? : : 9 0 : = 8 : = 0 1 @ ? @ = 0 / ? 0 9 D 4 9 ? 0 = 0 > ? 0 / ; = ? D > 3 7 7 0 / A 4 > 0 / ? 3 ? ? 3 0 / ? 0 ? 4 8 0 9 / ; 7 0 : 1 9 D : 9 ? 4 9 @ ? 4 : 9 : 1 ? 3 0 ; @ 7 4 3 0 = 4 9 2 > 3 7 7 0 9 9 : @ 9 0 / / @ = 4 9 2 ? 3 0 ; @ 7 4 3 0 = 4 9 2 9 / ? 3 ? 9 : 1 @ = ? 3 0 = 9 : ? 4 0 : 9 0 = 9 4 9 2 ? 3 0 8 ? ? 0 = B 4 7 7 0 ; @ 7 4 > 3 0 / @ 9 7 0 > > > 4 / : 9 ? 4 9 @ ? 4 : 9 0 C 0 0 / > > 4 C 7 0 9 / = B 0 0 6 > 1 = : 8 ? 3 0 / ? 0 : 1 ? 3 0 : A 0 = 0 1 0 = 0 9 0 / ; @ 7 4 3 0 = 4 9 2 ? ? 3 0 1 : = 0 8 0 9 ? 4 : 9 0 / ; @ 7 4 3 0 = 4 9 2 7 7 4 9 ? 0 = 0 > ? 0 / ; = ? 4 0 > 8 D ; ; 0 = ? : 0 3 0 = / B 4 ? 3 = 0 > ; 0 ? ? : ? 3 0 8 0 9 / 8 0 9 ? 7 7 ; 0 = > : 9 > = 0 / A 4 > 0 / ? 3 ? 4 1 ? 3 0 D / 0 4 / 0 ? : ; ; 0 7 9 D / 0 4 > 4 : 9 8 / 0 ? ? 3 0 : A 0 = 0 1 0 = 0 9 0 / ; @ 7 4 3 0 = 4 9 2 ? 3 0 D B 4 7 7 9 0 0 / = 0 : = / : 1 ? 3 0 ; = : 0 0 / 4 9 2 > 9 / ? 3 ? 1 : = > @ 3 ; @ = ; : > 0 ? 3 0 D 8 D 9 0 0 / ? : 0 9 > @ = 0 ? 3 ? A 0 = ? 4 8 = 0 : = / : 1 ? 3 0 ; = : 0 0 / 4 9 2 > 4 > 8 / 0 B 3 4 3 = 0 : = / 4 9 7 @ / 0 > ? 3 0 ? 0 > ? 4 8 : 9 D 9 / 0 A 4 / 0 9 0 @ ; : 9 B 3 4 3 ? 3 0 ; ; 0 7 4 > ? : 0 > 0 / # 0 = > : 9 > B 4 ? 3 / 4 > 4 7 4 ? 4 0 > = 0 < @ 0 > ? 4 9 2 = 0 > : 9 7 0 . : 8 8 : / ? 4 : 9 > ? : ; = ? 4 4 ; ? 0 4 9 ? 3 4 > ; = : 0 0 / 4 9 2 > 3 : @ 7 / : 9 ? ? r n f t ( : 4 0 & : = A 4 7 : = 4 / $ 0 7 D % 0 = A 4 0 b b r r t t b n f f n t t n r r n & 3 0 & : B 9 : 1 = 0 0 9 A 4 7 7 0 / 4 > : 9 : @ 9 ? D = 0 < @ 0 > ? > ; = : ; : > 7 > 1 = : 8 4 9 / 4 A 4 / @ 7 > : = I = 8 > 1 : = B ? 0 = 9 / B > ? 0 B ? 0 = ? = 0 ? 8 0 9 ? ; 7 9 ? : ; 0 = ? : = > 0 = A 4 0 > @ = = 0 9 ? 7 # > ? 1 I 9 2 = 0 < @ 4 = 0 8 0 9 ? > = 0 > 1 : 7 7 : B > t ) ? 0 = & = 0 ? 8 0 9 ? # 7 9 ? E 3 : @ = > / D 1 : = r / D > B 0 0 6 9 / : 9 0 B 0 0 6 0 9 / A 4 > 4 ? n ) > ? 0 B ? 0 = & = 0 ? 8 0 9 ? # 7 9 ? 9 0 3 7 1 3 : @ = / D 1 : = r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n r t r f % ) 7 / 4 > > 4 : 9 A 0 9 @ 0 = 0 0 9 A 4 7 7 0 7 n t 9 : 7 ? 0 = ? 3 9 t t 8 % & ) 0 / 9 0 > / D : A 0 8 0 = r n b t f : = 1 @ = ? 3 0 = 4 9 1 : = 8 ? 4 : 9 : 9 ? ? = 0 / # @ 7 4 ) : = 6 > % @ ; 0 = A 4 > : = ? r b n f n n f & 3 0 & : B 9 : 1 = 0 0 9 A 4 7 7 0 = 0 > 0 = A 0 > ? 3 0 = 4 2 3 ? ? : = 0 5 0 ? 9 D 9 / 7 7 ; = : ; : > 7 > 4 9 B 3 : 7 0 : = 4 9 ; = ? ? : B 4 A 0 9 D 8 4 9 : = / 0 1 0 ? > 4 9 ? 3 0 ; = : 0 > > 9 / ? : . 0 ; ? ? 3 0 ; = : ; : > 7 / 0 0 8 0 / > : 7 0 7 D D ? 3 0 & : B 9 ? : 0 4 9 ? 3 0 & : B 9 H > 0 > ? 4 9 ? 0 = 0 > ? > 4 = : @ > 4 9 2 < @ 7 8 ; 7 : D 8 0 9 ? ; ; : = ? @ 9 4 ? D 1 I = 8 ? 4 A 0 ? 4 : 9 @ = 4 > / 4 ? 4 : 9t b n f t b t t b n f

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