Madison County carrier

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Madison County carrier
Portion of title:
Carrier
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Tommy Greene
Place of Publication:
Madison Fla
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

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began Aug. 5, 1964.
General Note:
Co-publisher: Mary Ellen Greene.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 32, no. 15 (Nov. 22, 1995).

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 - 33599166
lccn - sn 96027683
System ID:
UF00067855:00439


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Full Text

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National Security If you follow sports, youre probably aware that the San Antonio Spurs just won the National Basketball Association championship title, dispatching the Miami Heat in ve games by convincing fashion. You might also know that this is the Spurs fth NBA championship since 1999, making them the dynasty of the current era. San Antonio has done this in methodical fashion, drafting well and developing players that t the team style of their head coach, Gregg Popovich. There are no dominant stars on the Spurs team, although center Tim Duncan is a sure-re hall of fame candidate in the same style as the great Celtics center Bill Russell. Instead, Popovich has built a team of moving parts that depend on mutual support at either end of the basketball court, reminiscent of what coach Billy Donovan has done with the Florida Gators. Hes also a stickler for detail, using statistical analysis to spot and exploit trends. So why does this story interest me? Gregg Popovich and I attended school together. On June 27, 1966, the two of us joined about a thousand other young men from around the country to form the Class of 1970 at the United States Air Force Academy. Four years later, there were 745 of us left, including Gregg and I. We had persevered through a lot of rigor and hardship to graduate and embark on our military careers. I didnt know Gregg well during our cadet days. We werent in the same squadron or shared classes as best I can recall. He lettered twice in basketball where, at 6, he played forward. Greggs major was Russian Studies. That background would give him interesting insight into some of the problems we face today with the Putin government. This was said about Gregg in our senior class Polaris yearbook: He came to these nondescript hills from Merryville, Indiana with his ways and his ball. Ball has continued to capture Popos time during his visit at the Academy. What he did while here may have been bad and it may have been good, but he learned it didnt matter much either way. He has, however, learned much about life during his revealing stay, and some profess that it was due not totally to ne associations and tutelage. His future plans include happiness. As he points out, we did receive great tutelage. A service academy is rst and foremost, a leadership and character development laboratory. While we did receive a world class education and a heavy dose of athletics and physical development, we learned how to become effective leaders, for the Air Force and other endeavors. After graduation, Popovich served as an intelligence ofcer until his commitment was complete; then he left the Air Force and entered coaching. He spent quite a bit of time in sports management and reportedly has a great feel for the administration of a professional sports team. His professional mentor was legendary coach Larry Brown. His afnity for basketball is natural; he is a native of Indiana where the game is central to the culture. You might recall the 1986 movie Hoosiers based on the real life story of a small town basketball team that won the state championship. Many regard it as the best sports movie ever made. At any rate, basketball as is natural in the Hoosier state as the air we breathe. Some have suggested that Popovichs success is predicated on the good fortune to coach all star Duncan, but I think it is more than that. He coached David Robinson in the twilight of his career and put together the team that is centered on not only Duncan, but Tony Parker and Manu Ginobili as well. Now a new crop of players like Kawhi Leonard are preparing to replace the aging core of the team. The Spurs have been built not by acquiring high value free agents like Lebron James or Dwight Howard, but drafting and developing players that t into Popovichs system. This is a team in every sense of the word. Popovich has supported the USAFA basketball program frequently, sponsoring team trips to play international competition. Last year, he opened the teams pre-season camp at the Academy, introducing them to the culture that shaped him (and all of us) as young men. I cant help but think that this unusual preparation has something to do with the teams rededication following the previous seasons heartbreaking loss to the same Miami team they just vanquished. Tim Duncan has announced that he will return for the upcoming season, so Pop returns the core of his championship team. Can the Spurs repeat? Will the Miami team reload for another challenge? Or will the talented Oklahoma City Thunder break through? Maybe the Clippers will resolve their off-court turmoil and live up to the promise of their talent. Stay tuned.We, the staff at the newspaper business, catch a lot of ack from our readers for various things. Either we printed a story/letter/stinger they didnt like, put their name in the paper for something they did, didnt print a story they thought we should have known about, or didnt write the story quite the way they thought we should have. Thats okay though, it all goes with the territory. However, this column is dedicated to explaining the difference between article, column and editorial. These three words often seem interchangeable, but in fact have three totally different meanings. Many times, someone has taken offense at an editorial opinion and complained to others, and to us, about our biased articles or unfair reporting. We have also been criticized for letters to the editor, which arent our opinions at all, but those of the letters writer. So for better clarication... Articles can be hard news, soft news, entertainment, features, in-depth articles, or just informative articles. Above all, we try to make sure the facts are accurate and fair. Perfection, we know, is unachie vable, but it is our goal. We try to be perfect in our pursuit of accuracy. I can assure you, we do NOT maliciously manipulate facts to make a point, nor do we seek to prevent anyones voice from being heard. When we make an error, we do our best to reprint the article, or make a correction notice. Readers have always been invited to submit letters to the editor, or guest columns, to offer their view of any story. Columns are the work of a single writer, usually a staff member, but it can be someone from the community that the staff has asked to write a column. Columns can be humorous, serious, opinionated, informative..pretty much whatever the columnist wants them to be. Columns always include the columnists name, photo, and title of who they are. A column is a writers individual work. It is not necessarily the viewpoint of the newspaper, in which it is published. It is the viewpoint of the writer. Readers should learn to understand that before reading the column. Editorials are written and then placed on our Viewpoints & Opinions page. No credit/byline is given, in an editorial, because it is meant to speak for the newspapers editorial board. If someone other than a staff member provides an opinion piece, it generally will be labeled as a Guest Column and the writers name and photo will appear in the column head. A Guest Column is usually a compelling argument about a timely topic by someone in a position of expertise. The guest column is not necessarily the viewpoint of the newspaper, and falls back under the general guidelines layed out in the paragraph above about columns. A newspapers Editorial/Viewpoints/Opi nion pages are different than any other page in the newspaper. These are the pages where you nd opinions of others (staff members and readers alike), debated issues, and also informative ideas/columns. These are the pages where we print letters to the editors and stingers. Again, the letters to the editors and stingers are not the viewpoints of this newspaper, but are the writers opinion. On these same pages, you can also nd cartoons, games/crossword puzzles, thoughts of the week, old photos from the past, Crazy Crooks stories and other fun things. The Editorial/ Viewpoints/Opinion page is where the First Amendment lives and breathes. In many countries it is forbidden to speak unkindly about the government; city, local, state, or national, or any other issue at hand. In America, we have the freedom to speak out, without fear, and debate these issues. We, the staff, have the source to do this through columns and editorials. You, the reader, have the source to do this through guest columns and letters to the editor. We welcome your opinions and viewpoints on life. That is what free press is all about saying what we want without fear of the government. We thank you, our readers and patrons, for your support and friendship. We welcome your letters, your thoughts, and your opinions. But, please dont falsify our motives because you dont understand the purpose of the piece. Until then..... Ill see you around the town.Summer Pudding is something I have always wanted to try, but just never seemed to get around to, but that is no longer the case. Sometimes, everything lines up exactly right, giving us perfect opportunity, and leaves us to decide whether we will take it, or not. Fear of the unknown keeps a lot of people from trying new things. Im including myself in that group of people, and if I was to admit it (which I suppose Im doing here), I am most likely in the high percentile of people fearful of new things. Fate had it that I would be invited to an afternoon tea during summertime, when berry season was in full swing. Afternoon Tea originated in Britain somewhere around the 1800s and was enjoyed by those who were well off and able to afford servants. It normally began around 3 p.m. and was considered a minimeal to stave off hunger until the evening meal, sometime around 8 p.m. High Tea soon followed, and is completely different to what we consider it to be today. High Tea originated with the working class folks who considered tea a luxury due to its high price tag and so combined their tea time with their evening meal, around 6 p.m.; the time when factory workers ended their workday. Being invited to a proper Afternoon English Tea, where the menu would be small cakes, Earl Grey shortbread, onion tarts and savory tea sandwiches brought the fate I referred to above. What would be more appropriate for an English summertime tea, than a (very English) Summer Pudding? So, fear aside, I searched recipes and settled on the easiest one I found. With the ingredients being nothing more than white bread, sugar and berries, I gured the construction of the pudding should be as simple. Recipes called for a pudding basin but I used a small plastic bowl I already had in my kitchen. Classic berries used are raspberries, red and black currants, damsons and blackberries. I did use raspberries, but also the lesser used strawberries and blueberries, because thats what I had. The recipe suggested a sturdy white bread, so I purchased large-sliced potato bread that was rm to the touch. The night before the tea, I prepared the pudding in about 20 minutes, and left it overnight to chill in the fridge. The next day at the tea, I held my breath while unmolding the pudding onto the serving plate. Success! The pudding slid out perfectly and was beautiful. So beautiful to me that my friends laughed as I squealed with delight, taking as many pictures as necessary to capture my creation. I do have to confess; trying new food items is really not one of my fears when opportunity presents itself, but I am truthful when I say I am fearful of new things outside of the food realm. If only I could take my enthusiasm and food successes into my everyday life, I think my fears wouldnt stand a chance. Summer PuddingI converted the measurements from metric and adjusted the quantities to acc ommodate my bowl. The amounts given are good for a three to four cup bowl. 1 c. sugar1/3c. water White bread, crusts removed 2 lbs. berries (raspberries, blackberries, currants, strawberries, blueberries) Whipped cream to serve In a medium pan, combine sugar and water and on mediumhigh heat, bring to a gentle boil. Add berries to the pan and stir gently, continuing to cook until fruit is soft, but not falling apart; set aside to cool. Line a bowl with plastic wrap, extending wrap about two or more inches above the bowl. Line bowl with bread slices, slightly overlapping each slice to ensure there are no gaps. Cut a circle from one slice to t into the bottom of the bowl, again making sure there are no gaps. Spoon berries into bread-lined bowl with a slotted spoon, leaving about one inch of bread sticking above the fruit. After lling with berries, pour a little of the fruit syrup over bread but not enough to soak it or it will fall apart; about cup. Reserve and refrigerate the leftover syrup for serving. Fold over extended bread slices onto fruit and cut another slice to ll in the center hole. Cover the bread with the extended plastic wrap. Place a small saucer on top of pudding and place something heavy on top of saucer (such as a can of tomatoes) to compress pudding slightly. Chill in refrigerator overnight or about 12 hours. To serve, remove can and saucer, unwrap plastic and place serving tray over bowl. Flip bowl right side up and slowly remove bowl from pudding. Serve with extra fruit syrup and whipped cream.www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 2A Madison County CarrierVIEWPOINTS& OPINIONS Emerald Greene Publisher Joe Boyles Guest ColumnistSearching For Ambrosia Emerald's Gem Box Rose KleinColumnistFear, Summer Pudding And Afternoon TeaSpursArticles, Columns And Editorials Oh My! Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, June 22, 2014Summer Pudding, a perfect dish for a proper English Tea, or anytime while summer berries are in season.

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www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 4A Madison County CarrierAROUNDMADISONCOUNTY Community CalendarJune 29 Heirline will be in concert at Bible Deliverance Church, Sunday evening, June 29, beginning at 5 p.m. Admission is free. A love offering will be received during the concert. The church is located at 720 SW Range Ave. in Madison. For more information, please call (850) 464-0114. June 30 Ladies, do you like good seafood? If so, join the Sunshine Ladies as they journey over to Valdosta to enjoy our monthly luncheon at the Crystal River Seafood Restaurant on Monday, June 30, at 11 a.m. We invite all ladies to bring their happy smiles and family stories to share with us. If youre not smiling when you get there, you will be when you leave. Bring a friend. For more information, call Glendyle Littleton at (850) 929-6903. Thank You! ObituariesHave something you would like to add to the Community Calendar? Simply call Greene Publishing, Inc. at (850) 973-4141 or email your information to Rose@greenepublishing.com. Virginia Lee Boyd Cherry Virginia Lee Boyd Cherry, 90, of Lee, entered Heavens gates peacefully at home on Thursday, June 19, surrounded by members of her loving family. A funeral services was held Saturday, June 21 at 11 a.m., at Lee United Methodist Church, in Lee, with burial at Macedonia Cemetery. Visitation was Friday, June 20, from 5 7 p.m., at Beggs Funeral Home. Born March 20, 1924 in Fort Myers, Fl., she was the daughter of the late Reverend Horace Lee Boyd and Mary Leffers Boyd. She spent much of her childhood at her familys dairy in Fort Myers and living in various towns throughout the state of Florida as her father lled appointments as a United Methodist Minister. She graduated from Madison High School in Madison, in 1942. She married the love of her life, Larrie James Cherry, at the Lee United Methodist Church, in Lee, on November 3, 1946. They were married for 50 years before Larries death in 1997. Larrie and Virginia built the family owned and operated business, Cherry Farms, Incorporated, which is still in operation in Lee today. She was a very active member of the Lee United Methodist Church for over 70 years, teaching Sunday School, serving on many committees and winning souls for Jesus Christ. Virginia was a fun, loving, spirited mother, grandmother and greatgrandmother who was affectionately called Memaw. She is survived by three children: Jim Cherry (Linda) of Tallahassee; Carson (Gladney) Cherry of Madison; and JoAnn Whiteld (Greg) of Lee; six loving grandchildren: Lee Cherry (Julia); Marcy Cherry; Heather Douglas (Cody); Jason Whiteld (Heather); Matt Cherry (Jamie); and Blaine Cherry; and seven adoring great-grandchildren: Abby, Landen, Lynzee, Larrie McKay, Lainey, Riley and Adalyn. She leaves one sister, Sarah (Gene) Smith of Cairo, Ga.; and a host of extended family and friends. She is predeceased by her parents; her husband, Larrie James Cherry; one sister, Hellen Smith, and two brothers: Lloyd Boyd and Robert Boyd. In lieu of owers, donations may be made to the Florida United Methodist Childrens Home Madison Youth Ranch, 51 Childrens Way Enterprise, Florida 32725. Beggs Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements (850) 9732258. You may send your condolences to the family by visiting our website at www.beggsfuneral.com. The family of Estelle Bass would like to thank each and everyone for your prayers, cards, phone calls, owers and food during the loss of our mother, wife and grandmother. We would also like to thank everyone who helped us in celebrating the 70thwedding anniversary. The celebration was held on Saturday, April 19. Estelle took ill on the following Monday, April 21 and passed away on Friday, May 23. Vera Hamrick ConeMrs. Vera Hamrick Cone, 91, of Greenville, went to be with the Lord on June 21. Mrs. Vera, as she was affectionately called by her church family, was a member of Greenville United Methodist Church and a member of the Madison Eastern Star, Chapter 109. She was known by her constant smile and friendly, pleasing personality. Mrs. Cone is survived by one son, Calvin Cone and wife, Sharon of Perry and five daughters; Ann Ragans and husband, George of Sneads; Emma Willis and husband, George of Monticello; Marie Cone; Frances Ginn and husband Ricky; and Sarah Day and husband, Morris; one son-in-law, Ronnie Ginn; one brother, P.K. Hamrick and wife, Toni, all of Greenville; 16 grandchildren, 27 great-grandchildren, three greatgreat-grandchildren, numerous nieces and nephews and a special family friend, George Cason of Greenville. She was preceded in death by her husband, F.C. Cone and her daughter, Nell Cone Ginn. Visitation with the family was held Sunday, June 22 from 4 to 6 p.m., at Beggs Funeral in Madison. Funeral service was held on Monday, June 23, at 11 a.m., at Beggs Funeral Home, Madison Chapel. Burial will follow in Evergreen Cemetery in Greenville. Elzenia Mitchell Jonas, 63, from Madison passed away on Sunday, June 22. Postells Mortuary, in Orlando, is in charge of the arrangements, (407) 295-3857.Elzenia Mitchell Jonas Allen Rockwell RomanAllen Rockwell Roman, 73, died Thursday, June 19, at Tallahassee Memorial Healthcare from leukemia that had been diagnosed on May 9. Funeral services will be Saturday, June 28, at 2 p.m., at Beggs Funeral Home, Madison Chapel, with burial at Cherry Lake Baptist Church Cemetery. Visitation will be one hour prior to the service from 12 p.m., at Beggs Funeral Home. He was born in Miami and graduated from the University of Miami Law School. He moved to Madison in 1989. He worked as an attorney throughout his career. He provided legal services to implement public school desegregation in the early 1970s, was a Vice President for Sun Trust Bank, worked with abused and neglected children for HRS, assisted with the State of Floridas law suit against the tobacco industry, was a Medicaid attorney and was a hearings ofcer for the Department of Health. He is survived by his wife, Jo Ann Linch Roman; step-daughter, Lee Anne Albritton (Brian) of Kingston, N.Y.; two brothers: Scott Roman (Geri) of Longwood, Fl. and John Roman of Sebring, Fl.; three nieces, one nephew, one aunt and many cousins. He was predeceased by his parents, Jack and Frances Roman and a brother, Tom Roman. Beggs Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements (850) 9732258. You may send your condolences to the family by visiting their website at www.beggsfuneral.com. Man Attempts To Steal Pressure WasherBy Jessie R. BoxGreene Publishing, Inc.AMadison Police officer was dispatched to a residence on Hancock Avenue on Wednesday, June 18, at 11:25 p.m., in reference to a theft. According to the Madison Police Department report, Officer Andrew Brooks made contact with the resident and was told that a man wearing a white shirt, white hat and blue jeans, approached her earlier in the day offering to help with yard work. The resident stated that the mans help was not required and that no cash was kept in the house. Later that evening the resident heard the water hose running and came outside in time to see a man wearing a white shirt, white hat and blue jeans running west on Macon Street. Corporal Eric Gilbert advised Officer Brooks that he had made contact with Rudolph Burgess, 55, who matched the residents description on Orange Street. Officer Brooks transported the resident to Burgess and the resident made a positive identification of the male who attempted to steal the pressure washer. The resident stated that he was the same man that came to the house earlier that day. Burgess was arrested without incident and transported to the Madison County Jail. He was charged with burglary to a structure while unarmed, trespassing property other than a structure and loitering or prowling. Rudolph Burgess MCSO Deputy Deployed Taser After Man FledSubmitted by Madison County Sheriffs OfceMadison County Sheriff Ben Stewart reports that on Friday, June 20, at 4:40 p.m., a deputy of the Madison County Sheriffs Ofce conducted a trafc stop on a vehicle with no tag in the driveway of 391 SE Old County Camp Road. As the vehicle stopped, the passenger, identied as Cedrick Gee, exited the vehicle and began to walk away. The deputy had knowledge that Gee had an active warrant for arrest and gave Gee commands to stop and return to the vehicle. Gee looked at the deputy then took off running around the corner of the residence. The deputy pursued Gee on foot and observed him enter the back door of the residence. The deputy ran to the front door of the residence in attempt to intercept Gee, however, he ran back out the rear door and ed into the woods. The deputy continued to pursue Gee on foot while ordering him to stop and get on the ground. Gee ignored the commands and continued to ee on foot until he tripped and fell to the ground. The deputy drew his department issued Taser X2 ECD and ordered Gee to stay on the ground and not to move. Gee attempted to get up and continue eeing and forced the deputy to deploy the Taser X2 ECD to gain control of him. At that point Gee was taken into custody without further incident. Gee was arrested for resisting or obstructing a law enforcement ofcer and a Madison County arrest warrant. Cedrick Gee Birthday CelebrationJohn Troyer, a Madison born resident and 1982 graduate of MCHS, would like to invite all family and friends to a birthday celebration held in his honor at Hanson United Methodist Church, Saturday, June 28, at 5 p.m. The celebration will be very casual and light refreshments will be served. RSVP is not necessary, but if you would like to contact John, he can be reached at (850) 929-4131.

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By Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.Madison County Memorial Hospital (MCMH) recently held a reception to formally welcome to their staff, Dr. Theresa Blaine Payne. The reception was well attended by members of the Madison community as well as hospital staff, who showed up to support the new doctor. Dr. Payne specializes in Family Medicine with an emphasis on Geriatric care. She is a staff physician at the hospital and practicing at the Family First Wellness Clinic on SW Dade Street. Payne started working in Madison at the end of May and says transitioning her practice here has her completely spoiled. Not only will the Family First practice be moving into a newly renovated building around the end of the month, but also with the grand opening of the new hospital (hopefully around the end of next month), Payne feels privileged to be here. Blaine Payne has been married to Phil Payne for 30 years, who is a pilot for American Airlines. They have two children: Shane, 25, who works in nance in New York City and Sanders, 22, who just graduated with a nance degree from Florida Gulf Coast University in Fort Meyers. The family is originally from Pensacola, but moved to Perry, where they have lived the past four years. Accompanying Payne to the Madison healthcare system is Lisa Massey, RN. Massey will be assisting Dr. Payne as a Swing Bed Coordinator and Community Outreach Liaison from Tallahassee, bringing patients to the new hospital for care and rehabilitation. Masseys job will be to meet with primarily geriatric patients and their families to determine if the patient is eligible for Madisons Swing Bed Program at the new hospital, where care is given to those who are a step down from needing acute care, but able to be rehabilitated to function on their own. Massey has worked in Tallahassee for the past two years, but worked at the hospital in Perry for the previous 20 years, where she met Dr. Payne. She has two boys: Garrett, 18, who will be starting FSU this fall and has plans of attending law school and Jake, 15, who is a sophomore at Chiles, a coxswain (captain) with the Capital City Rowers and has future plans of becoming a physician. The grand opening of the new Madison County Memorial Hospital is scheduled to be Saturday, July 26. Payne and Massey are excited for the opening and to be part of the Madison County community and both say the only problem they anticipate having here is getting people to leave the new hospital because of how wonderful it will be.AROUNDMADISONCOUNTYMadison County Carrier 5Awww.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 Tutens Farm Produce Squash String Beans Potatoes Cucumbers (850) 251-5463From Greenville Hwy. 221 S., Turn on Hwy. 360 4 to 5 miles on RightFrom Madison Hwy 14 Turn on 360 5-6 miles on Left.Mon Sat. 7:30 am 5:00 pm Closed On Sundays MCMH Welcomes Dr. Blaine Payne Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, June 13, 2014Phil and Blaine Payne still live in Perry but are happy to be part of the Madison County community. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, June 13, 2014Lisa Massey, RN, (on left) will assist Dr. Payne at MCMH as the hospitals Swing Bed Coordinator and Community Outreach Liaison.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, June 13, 2014Dr. Payne (on left) says Dr. Bibb (on right) has been an invaluable mentor to her in the transition to Madison County. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, June 13, 2014Dr. Payne was moved by her welcome into the community and especially loved the board put together by Ted Ensminger, the hospitals HCAHPS Coordinator and Marketing Director and Crystal Lee, Clinical Liaison. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, June 13, 2014Dr. Payne had a good time at the reception, talking and laughing with citizens of Madison. Some of the residents that attended the reception are Howard Phillips and Marsha Webb, MCCB Vice Presidents (shown with Payne), Ted Ensminger (in the background) speaking with Phyllis Williams from Allied Physical Therapy and also in the background, JoAnn Gnewuch, Administrator for Madison Health and Rehabilitation. Storm coming? Were ready.Report an outage: Get preparation tips: Duke Energy Storm re eW m or t S .yda re re ?gni com m itara ep pr et g s o thgi r l uoy y h ltcax w e onk yg er n E ek Du848. 28 2.008u n ot a ropeR .e mor nd a spi t on i etf m a rot s rae r y etf r a ae n y n s a mrot r s o e f raper o pw t o y h ms ae t e ns opse r mrot s t er px e syc r. ettiwter t p eG58:egatu .mrot r s pee d k n ms/moc:spi ion t tar pa e c.ygrene-e uk d erEn ekuD mrot s / /s mo mrotSyg ere Energy Storm Duk

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By Lynette Norris Greene Publishing, Inc.Everyone who has ever moved into a new home knows the drill: the boxes everywhere, some half-unpacked, some not even opened yet, the pictures leaning against the walls, the linens to go on the beds and all those ten thousand little things that need to be put away in the kitchen. It's quite a chore even for a single person. Imagine it for a couple. Multiply it exponentially if the couple has one or two children. Now, imagine setting up a group home for 12 children and two sets of house parents, plus an ofce for a therapist. That is a major operation that requires a team effort. With construction completed on the rst group home at the Madison Youth Ranch off Captain Buie Road near Pinetta, a team of volunteers from the Junior Auxiliary of Madison gathered to take care of unpacking an untold number of boxes and getting the home ready to welcome the rst children to arrive at the Madison Youth Ranch. This rst home, with all the furnishings donated by the Maultsby family, is known as the Maultsby Cottage. Across the way, construction workers are still putting the nal touches on the Ott Cottage, which will be ready very soon for the same move-in operation. Each of the 12 children who will live in the Maultsby Cottage (and all the other cottages that will eventually make up the Methodist Youth Ranch) will have his or her own room and bath. Two sets of house parents will rotate in and out on seven day shifts, and each set will have their own living quarters, with a bedroom, bath and sitting area, meaning they won't have to pack and unpack a week's worth of clothing and other supplies at every shift change. The therapist will have a weekly session with each child, a weekly session of group therapy, plus family therapy as needed. There will be other touches, large and small, added around the two cottages, says Cortney Batten of the Methodist Youth Ranch organization, as she leads a tour through the cottage, around the mounds of boxes and Junior Auxiliary volunteers working everywhere. Out on the long back porch, there will be several rocking chairs. In a cleared area nearby, there will be playground equipment from an anonymous donor, including monkey bars and swing sets. In the central area between the Maultsby and Ott Cottages, there will be a basketball hoop and a volleyball net. There will also be donated bicycles and skateboards for the children. The whole project has come through donors, said Batten of the cheerful, homelike atmosphere, where neglected and abused children can nd a safe haven, along with the love and care they need to begin their healing process. The Maultsby Cottage will begin welcoming the rst few children by the end of July. She expects that the Methodist Youth Ranch will hold a Grand Opening sometime in September.AROUNDMADISONCOUNTY www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 6A Madison County Carrier Madison Rotary Club Welcomes New Member Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 18, 2014Rotary Club President Wayne Conger (right) welcomes new member, Ray Joyner (center), to the Madison Rotary Club, as sponsor Jim Stanley (left) looks on. This is the second new member Stanley has sponsored this year, and Conger said that he was very pleased that one of his nal duties as he nishes up his term in ofce was to welcome a new member. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 18, 2014"How long can I speak? asked Joyner, when it came time to say a few words. "I am a preacher, you know." Joyner, Minister for the Madison Church of Christ, seen here with Conger, said he was happy to be a part of the club and looks forward to working with the members in their community and charity projects, adding he could already sense the warmth and fellowship of the group.J.A. Has First Group Home Ready At Methodist Youth Ranch Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 17, 2014Seven-year-old Gracelynn Newsome holds open the kitchen door while her sister, Kailyn, three, watches the goings-on behind her. In the background, left to right, Stefani Thomas and Stacey Newsome work at getting the kitchen set up and ready.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 17, 2014Cortney Batten stands in the dining area, before a table lled with packing material.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 17, 2014Cortney Batten shows off the long, shady back porch that runs the length of the home. With the addition of rocking chairs, it will be a place to sit and be calm at the end of the day, or to enjoy the view or to watch others playing on the playground equipment that will soon be installed.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 17, 2014Hardworking Junior Auxiliary members readied twelve bedrooms like this one for children who will soon be arriving.

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By James GlaserTomatoes are every vegetable gardeners prized produce. It doesnt matter if you live in Madison, or the North Woods of Minnesota, those rst red ripe tomatoes tell you that you know how to grow things. There is one thing though you will learn if you move from the South to the North or vice-versa. You nd you no longer know how to grow that garden favorite you thought you were good at doing. I had years of great tomato growing in the North Woods of Minnesota, but when I got down here none of my tomatoes tasted like they should. Here in Madison there is a longer growing season, different soil, its hotter, its dryer, and there are different garden pests. I was fortunate though, as I met Wally Davis and Betty Otoole and started asking questions and started composting to add to my soil. It took a few years, and many questions, but between the two of them, I learned or should say, I relearned how to grow tomatoes. Months before you see that rst smaller-than-a-pea, little green ball show up out of that yellow blossom, you are planting these little seeds in peat pots, and you have to keep a close watch over them making sure they have enough water and the right amount of warmth. If they dry out because you had to go away for the weekend, you have to start all over again. Also, you have to try and remember which tomato you planted in which group of peat pots. There have to be hundreds of varieties, and every year you are adding more to your menagerie. Then you hear somebody in the hardware store talking about Radiator Charlies Mortgage Lifter, and you gure out it is a potential two-pounder, and you just have to have it. Sure, you have a few standards like Early Girl or Brandywine. My favorite standby is a hybrid called Amelia that I plant every year just to make sure I get a good crop, but new avors and new colors entice every tomato grower. This year I am growing black ones, striped ones, yellow and orange and, of course, a bunch of red ones in different hues and sizes. When your rst tomato ripens, you savor the rst bite, but then you realize that to be polite you have to share, and that rst tomato is usually only a four or ve ouncer and that is not that many bites. Then you have to start waiting all over again, and that second one might take a week or more to get to the picking stage. So, about three and a half months into this, you start getting a few every other day, which in itself is very cool. Of course, any new varieties you have to try right away, and yes, you have to share them, too. Really, you have to get into about the fourth or maybe even the fth month since planting those little seeds, before you can get more than you can eat. At rst you dont even think of giving any away. The wife might say her sister would like some, and you are thinking that if the sister wanted some she should have started her seeds when you did, but you dont say that. You just pick out a bunch of standard varieties because non-tomato growers really dont have the palate to appreciate something as exotic as a Black Krim, which is purple, or a Great White, which is yellow. Now of course you have to remember that you had better get your years-worth of tomato eating in while your plants are producing because for the rest of the year, you cant even think of eating one of those store-bought ones. I have no idea how they get those tomatoes looking so ne and tasting so bad. Their growing technique is just the opposite of tomato grower acionados who really dont care about what it looks like, but know that taste is everything. Right now we are not in the overabundance stage. I can pick a whole slew of ripe ones, but there is still a lag time between that picking and the next batch. Here is what happens: I pick a few in the morning and two in the afternoon and add them to the ones I already had. Then Wanda makes a tomato pie, which is just great, but that takes most or all of the tomatoes. The next day we tried a new Stripey, and we both agreed that it was excellent. It was an eight ounce beauty, about the perfect size for a tomato sandwich or a BLT, but we were out of bread so we just ate it naked well, uh, mine with a little salt and pepper. I then went to the store and bought some whole-wheat buns that said perfect for sliders on the package. So I came home and had a couple of tomato sliders with a couple of small Celebrity, and now I only have two little Early Cascades left. The saving thing for tomato growers is the cherry tomatoes. I have Matts Wild Cherry, Adoration, Yellow Pear, and some orange variety that is just great, but I dont know the name. I think cherry tomatoes are best taken right off the vine and popped into your mouth, even if it is hot out. Maybe they are better hot and in the sun. They can hold you over while you are waiting for bigger ones to ripen. So, in about a month, I hope to have every tomato growers dream and be so inundated with ripe tomatoes coming every day that I have to make sauce, freeze some and even give some away. That would be nice.AROUNDMADISONCOUNTY www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 7A Wednesday, June 25, 2014 Enter for a chance to win FREE RESERVED SEATING tickets to seeBilly Curringtonat Wild AdventuresonSaturday, July 5, 2014 No Photocopies Accepted Tickets are good during the Billy Currington concert only Deadline To Enter is July 1, 2014 Name____________________________ ___________________________ Address__________________________ __________________________ Phone Number____________________ Fill out and return to Greene Publishing, Inc. at P.O. Drawer 772 or 1695 S. S.R. 53 Madison Fl, 32340 6/30/14 6/30/14 6/30/14 MCHS Softball Player Chosen For All-Big Bend Team MCHS Softball Player Chosen For All-Big Bend TeamBy Jessie R. BoxGreene Publishing, Inc.Madison County High School softball player, Hope Smith, was chosen for the All-Big Bend softballs rst team. Smith, 17, is a senior at Madison County High School and this is her second year being chosen for the team. Smith has been playing softball since she was eight year old. She is a utility player, but she mostly plays shortstop for MCHS. She is the daughter of Rusty and Lisa Smith. Softball is my life and for that to be acknowledged by the Big Bend really means a lot to me, said Smith. I grew up playing with or against every girl that made the team and I just want to thank them for making me better. She has a batting average of .518, 16 RBIs, 18 runs and 14 stolen bases. She strives to keep her batting average in the ve hundreds because she remembers her father telling her that a player batting in the three hundreds is still a successful player. She tries not to be what she calls a stats rat but she is really proud of what she developed this year. Smiths dream has always been to play softball in college and she has already accepted an offer to play for Auburn University. She still has one more year at MCHS but she is excited to play college softball. She plans on studying Exercise Science while attending Auburn University, then returning to Florida and attending physical therapy school. Her coach, Tommy Garner, told her to control what you can control. Sometimes she may not be able to control the outcome of the game or how umpires make calls but she can always control how she reacts to it. In order to be successful, you must control yourself, said Smith. She also likes her Assistant Coach Matt Williams advice of sometimes you win, sometimes you lose and sometimes it rains. Smith would like to thank her family for being my biggest fan and pushing me when I couldnt push myself. There Are Some Real Drawbacks To Growing Your Own TomatoesPhoto By Aspen ReeseHope Smith JMPHS Students Get A Preview Of Fall Courses Photo SubmittedJames Madison Preparatory High School's sophomore students enjoyed meeting and learning about new STEM courses being offered at JMPHS this fall from Curriculum Coordinator Marcus Nicolas and Interim Principal Demetrius Rice, during a recent summer gathering at the school. Rice, who will be teaching the engineering design class, demonstrates a ying device engineered by his former students. Clockwise, left to right are: Nicolas (back to camera), Rice (holding ying device), John Flournoy, Ross Bass, Adam Androski, Jimmy Durst and Michael Goley (back to camera).

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www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 8A Madison County Carrier AROUNDMADISONCOUNTY Madison County Sheriffs Ofce Donates Vehicle To NFCC Public Safety Academy Photo SubmittedMadison County Sheriff Ben Stewart, far left, and Captain David Harper, far right, of the Madison County Sheriffs Ofce visit North Florida Community College on June 10 with a special gift for the College a retired law enforcement vehicle. The automobile will be used in the NFCC Public Safety Academys driver training program. NFCC President John Grosskopf, center left, and Public Safety Academy Instructor Randy Kosec center, right accept the donation on behalf of the College. To date, all vehicles used by the NFCC Public Safety Academy have been donated by agencies in the Colleges six-county se rvice area. According to Public Safety Director Rick Davis, such donations keep program costs down while helping to provide recruits with quality training. Sheriff Ben Stewart said the donation is part of a cooperative agreement between NFCC and the Madison County Sheriffs department that benets both organizations. According to Stewart, NFCC is a great partner when it comes to training new recruits and offers a wealth of opportunities for those already employed in law enforcement ranging from adjunct teaching opportunities to the use of NFCC training facilities. We are honored to receive this donation from the Madison County Sheriffs Ofce, said NFCC President John Grosskopf. This ge nerous donation continues a long-standing and valued partnership with the Madison County Sheriffs Ofce and this vehicle will be a valuable training tool for our students. Recall UpdateLinear Expands Recall of Personal Emergency Reporting System Transmitters Due to Battery Signal Failure The batteries used in the transmitters can fail to emit a low battery warning, leading the user to believe the transmitter is functioning, and not generate a warning. The recall includes model numbers DXS-62A (black wristband and a gray pendant), DXS-62A1 (ivory plastic belt clip pendant) and DXS-64 (gray plastic pendant with a green circle in the center) which all have batteries that are sealed into the products. The manufactured date range of the recalled products is from June 2008 through April 2011 written as a date code. For example, the date code MD1105 represents YYMM format or a manufacture date of May 2011. The date code, model number, Linear LLC and other information are found on the back of the transmitter. The units retailed for about $45. Consumers should immediately contact Linear for a free replacement. Contact the company toll-free at (855) 554-2384 from 11 a.m. to 7:30 p.m., ET. Monday through Friday or online at www.linear-pers.com and click on Recalls for more information. This recall effects about 175,000 units, in addition to 48,000 units previously recalled in December 2013. Reebok-CCM Recalls Throat Collars Due to Laceration Hazard Reebok is recalling the Reebok TCPRE Senior and Junior Goalie Throat Collars Athletes who play hockey should know that these collars have been decertied by BNQ in Canada, due to the risk that a skate blade could penetrate the collar, posing a laceration hazard to the throat. The recalled Reebok TCPRE Senior (SR) and Junior (JR) Goalie Throat Collars are black with white trim and the word Reebok is embroidered at the base of the collar. They have the BNQ certication mark screen printed and the words Ballistic Nylon Ballistique, TCPRE SR or JR and sizing information on the right side of the collar base. Affected products have the model number K101SR TCPRE or K101JR TCPRE located on the label sewn on the inside of each throat collar pad and on the outside of a polybag in which the product may have been sold at retail stores. The products were sold from April 2012 through May 2014 for about $40 to $50. Consumers should immediately stop using the recalled throat collars and contact their local hockey dealer to return the product for a full refund or replacement. Contact Reebok-CCM (800) 451-4600 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., ET., Monday through Friday, or online at www.reebokccm.comand click on Goalie Throat Collar Recall at the bottom of the page for more information.

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By Carol KatzDid you know that injuries are the leading cause of disability for people of all ages as well as the prime cause of death for Americans, ages one to 40? In 1996, the National Safety Council established June as National Safety Month to heighten awareness about safety and health risks, and to decrease the number of deaths from unintentional injuries. Big Bend Hospice is proud to recognize National Safety Month, because we work to provide quality care in many settings. Whether at our Hospice House, an assisted living facility, or at home our team seeks to provide the safest level of care to our patients and families. Alertness during travel, safety from slips and falls, as well as the proper administering and disposal of prescription drugs, are behaviors that create an accident free environment in our workplace and in our community. As your hometown hospice, we are proud to promote National Safety Month not only in June, but yearround! So, how can you promote National Safety Month? Spread the word: Encourage your family, friends, coworkers and loved ones to identify and report safety hazards. Your vigilance may be the very tool that saves a life and maybe even your own. Licensed since 1983, Big Bend Hospice provides expert health care, encouragement, hope, compassion and companionship to people with a life-limiting illness, so that they can complete personal goals and find spiritual and emotional peace. For information about Big Bend Hospice services or to volunteer, call (850) 878-5310 or visit www.bigbendhospice.o rg. www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 Madison County Carrier 9A AROUNDMADISONCOUNTY Family Owned & OperatedSince 1996Custom Slaughter Cows Hogs Sheep Goats Deer Mouth Watering Country Smoked Sausage Best Taste Best Prices305 Limestone Road Monticello, Fl. 32344 (17 Miles South Of Monticello Off Tram Rd.) (850) 997-4446 **Help Support Our Local Autism Group!**4-H / Avon Fundraiser!For More Info, Contact Loni Kesler At (850) 973-2140 Saturday, June 28 8 a.m. 2 p.m.At 4 Local Locations! Avon And 4-H Join In Fundraiser For AutismBy Lynette NorrisGreene Publishing, Inc.For one day only in Madison, June 28, the Madison 4-H organization will join with Avon in a Fundraiser For Autism at four locations around town, from 8 a.m. until 2 p.m., where people can buy Avon products and help raise money for Madison's local autism group. The locations will be tables near the entrances at Winn-Dixie, Food Giant, Busy Bee and Barber Cuts By Janice at 409 S.W. Range St. Tables at all four locations will be easy to spot with their colorful balloons, where volunteers will have Avon books and free samples of Avon products, along with free cookies and snacks for customers to munch on while browsing through the catalogues, and money will be collected as soon as orders are placed. If there is a large crowd at any of the locations at 2 p.m., it will stay open a few minutes longer to accommodate all those who would like to buy a few Avon products and help raise funds for autism at the same time. There will also be a rafe with a drawing for a winner at each location. Tickets are $1 each, so buy as many as you can. Prizes will include autism jewelry and the big prizes will be autism purses. Loni Kesler, who is overseeing the effort, said that the products should arrive in about a week or two, and will be delivered to the customers. For more information about the event, go to the Facebook pages for Loni Kesler, or Avon With Loni Kesler, or contact Ms. Kesler at (850) 973-2140. Moment For Life Denzel Brinson And The Gift Of Life Maalik BrinsonStory Submitted by Shirley JohnsonUnless we are faced with some giants in our lives, people take life for granted and dont spend enough time being thankful for being blessed, regardless of situations. We personally know that Good things dont just happen to good people and bad things dont just happen to bad people. In fact, Good things happen to bad people and bad things happen to good people. My family and I have not only seen things happen, but are witnesses to tragedies that have happened in our lives. As parents and grandparents, our hope has always been that our family and other families would live life with as few challenges as possible, but our plans were changed. Our son, Denzel, was diagnosed with cancer at 19 years of age, just on the verge of taking his place in society as a young manan athlete, an artist, a thriving business entrepreneur and a technology wizard. Denzel had hopes of following his familys tradition by joining the military forces. In September 2013, our family and our son would receive the traumatic news. Denzel would have to lose the cancerous leg in order to live. Thanks to friends, family and communities for their outreach, both prayerfully and financially, Denzel is on the road to recovery. Although Denzels challenges called for setting some new goals and objectives, he is determined to live life to the fullest. Our family began to recover, relying on faith and prayer to guide and strengthen us, but a new challenge would surface on the scene. As a mother loves her children, careful observation of our grandson, Maalik, by his mother Krystal Brinson, our daughter, affirmed that something was wrong when her child, Maalik, was not walking at 15 months old. Again, our family was faced with a new crisis, as Maalik was diagnosed with Hurler syndrome, a rare life threatening disorder. Eventually, Krystal and Maalik would make their way to Duke University Medical Center, where Maalik would receive, the gift of life. Thanks to a new mothers decision to donate her babys umbilical cord blood to a public bank, the transplant has enabled Maalik to recover. Maalik is not only walking, but is runningliving the life of a young toddler and his future looks bright. My family and I thank God for putting people like you in our path, making available your generous donations and prayers from everyone. None of these successes would have been possible, had it not been for you. We are humbled by your outreach and want you to know that you have truly made possible the gift of life to our family. Thank you. Denzel is the son of Reverend Patrick Brinson and Mrs. Angela Johnson Brinson. Denzels maternal grandparents are Augusta and Eva Stevens. Denzels grandparents are Curtis Johnson Sr. and Shirley (Toppi) Johnson. Maalik is the son of Krystal Brinson and Jamal Cobb. Maaliks maternal grandparents are Reverend Patrick Brinson and Mrs. Angela Johnson Brinson. Maaliks paternal grandparents are Mrs. Glen Cobb and the late Major Cobb. Maalik is the great-grandson of Curtis Johnson and Shirley (Toppi) Johnson and Augusta and Eva Stevens. Denzel Brinson Maalik Brinson Big Bend Hospice Recognizes National Safety Month Carol Katz 973-4141(Fax) 973-4121P.O. Drawer 772 Madison, FLIt Pays To Advertise AS

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By Lynette NorrisGreene Publishing, Inc.Lee Public Library kicked off its summer FIZZ...BOOM...READ! Summer Program with a visit from singer/songwriter/storyteller Anna Moo. Dressed in a bright pink t-shirt emblazoned with Deja Moo, she began with fun variations on the song, You Are My Sunshine (You Are My Oatmeal, You Are My Cookie) and followed up with several of her favorites, including When the Rains Comes Down, a Spanish song she had translated into English, and The Tiny Little Seeds, which she incorporated into the lawnmower game. The Lee Public Library's schedule of events for the summer program include the FIZZ...BOOM...READ! Event every Monday from 10:30 11:30 a.m., Spark A Reaction! for teens on Monday afternoons from 2 3 p.m., Game Days on Wednesdays from 3 4 p.m. and Eco-Science Fun Days every Friday from 2 3 p.m. For more information, contact the Lee Library at (850) 971-5665. The county's other two public libraries also have the FIZZ...BOOM...READ! Summer Program, and Moo, who has made several CDs of her songs, will be visiting the Greenville and Madison Public Libraries as well to kick off their summer programs. Wednesday afternoon, June 25, from 2:30-3:30 p.m., she will be a special guest of the Greenville Public Library. Greenville's schedule of summer reading fun includes the FIZZ...BOOM...READ! Event every Wednesday from 10:30 11:30 a.m., Eco-Science Fun Days every Wednesday from 2:30 3:30 p.m. and Spark A Reaction! for teens, Thursdays from 2 3 p.m. For more information, contact the Greenville Public Library at (850) 948-2529. Friday, June 27, Moo will be at the Madison Library from 10:30 11:30 a.m. The Madison Library's summer schedule is: FIZZ...BOOM... READ! Event on Tuesday from 10:30 11:30 a.m., Spark A Reaction! for teens Tuesday afternoons from 2 3 p.m., Dig Into Reading Preschool Storytime on Thursdays from 10:3011:30 a.m. and Eco-Science Fun Days Thursday afternoons from 3 4:30 p.m. www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 10A Madison County CarrierAROUNDMADISONCOUNTY BAILEY MONUMENT CO 740252 Deja Moo: Anna Moo Visits Lee Library Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 23, 2014Standing in a circle, Anna Moo and the children toss ingredients into an imaginary giant pie.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 23, 2014Anna Moo (facing camera, with guitar) sings The Tiny Little Seed song. Curled up on the oor as tiny little seeds...Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 23, 2014...the children grow into tall grass...Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 23, 2014...as Moo (far left, with guitar) revs up her lawnmower to cut them all down.

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www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 Madison County Carrier 13A

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www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 12A Madison County CarrierAROUNDMADISONCOUNTY B.U.D.D.Y. Campers Attend 4-H Camp At Cherry LakeBy Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.The A.S.K. (Always Support Kids) Club is a club within 4-H, devoted to children touched by autism. Becky Bennett, the Extension Agent for 4-H, along with A.S.K. moms and Cherry Lake Camp Director Neva Baltzell, developed B.U.D.D.Y. (Building and Understanding Diversity through Dynamic Youth) Camp for these children, as well as other children who may have ADHD or other developmental challenges. B.U.D.D.Y. Camp allows these children to experience things they normally might not get to experience, and also allows their moms to come along for the ride. These mothers, who are especially attentive to their childrens needs, created their own group called M.A.P. (Madison Advocate Parents). Michelle Register, the A.S.K. President, says the camp allowed the kids a fun learning experience while it gave the moms a time to relax, because they knew their kids were completely taken care of by the camp counselors, whom she referred to as autism gurus, and said they did a great job. Fun things the counselors planned out for the kids included a lot of hands-on, tactile activities and were organized to allow them to decide how long they wanted to do the activity or even if they wanted to participate. Some of these activities included making slime, painting, making shakers and rattlers, making bubbles and making snowmen out of shaving cream and corn syrup. The kids had a movie night on their rst night at camp and on their nal evening went on a relaxing boat ride that was followed by a swim and campre. The two-day camp that accommodated A.S.K. children, ages three through 12, and their mothers, was at no charge to them thanks to fundraisers held by the community. Register is thankful and says the camp is something both kids and mothers look forward to all year long. Photo SubmittedB.U.D.D.Y. Camp kids, moms and counselors attended 4-H camp at Cherry Lake on June 13 and 14. Photo SubmittedA boat ride was one of the last activities for the A.S.K. campers. Enjoying the ride are: Shiloh Agner (front) and in the back row, from left to right: Malakai Dietz, Rowen Dietz and Sydney Agner. Leaning on the far right is camper, Jacob Kimball. Photo SubmittedThe group of A.S.K. mothers, and honorary mothers, wear their M.A.P. tee shirts at the camp. From left to right are: Angela Gri gsby, Rachel Ellis (A.S.K. Secretary), Leslie McCloud (A.S.K. Leader), Kelly Uphold (A.S.K. Vice-President), Edith Kimball, Becky Bennett (4-H Extension Agent and Honorary Mother aka the A.S.K. Fireghter because shes always putting out the res), Melissa Kinsley, Michelle Register (A.S.K. President) and Heather Smit h. Photo SubmittedOne of the activities the kids had fun doing at the camp was making huge bubbles out of hula-hoops. In this photo, Dustin Ellis makes a large bubble and seems to impress fellow camper, Mark Uphold.

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Directions Preheat the oven to 425 degrees F. Place six (6-inch round) gratin dishes on a sheet pan. To make the topping, place the butter in the bowl of an electric mixer fitted with the paddle attachment (you can also use a hand mixer). With the mixer on low speed, add the garlic, shallot, prosciutto, parsley, lemon juice, Pernod, salt, and pepper and mix until combined. With the mixer still on low, add the olive oil slowly as though making mayonnaise, until combined. Fold the panko in with a rubber spatula and set aside. Preheat the broiler, if it's separate from your oven. Place one tablespoon of the wine in the bottom of each gratin dish. With a small sharp knife, remove the white muscle and membrane from the side of each scallop and discard. Pat the scallops dry with paper towels and distribute them among the three dishes. Spoon the garlic butter evenly over the top of the scallops. Bake for 10 to 12 minutes, until the topping is golden and sizzling and the scallops are barely done. If you want the top crustier, place the dishes under the broiler for two minutes, until browned. Finish with a squeeze of fresh lemon juice and a sprinkling of chopped parsley and serve immediately with crusty French bread. www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 Madison County Carrier 13ASCALLOPSEASONISUPONUS Bay Scallop Season Starts June 28Get your bay scallop bags and shucking tools ready. The recreational bay scallop season opens in some Gulf of Mexico state waters (shore to nine nautical miles) starting June 28, three days earlier than the season was slated to start. The portion of Gulf state waters is from the Pasco-Hernando county line north and west to the west bank of the Mexico Beach Canal in Bay County. The season will remain open through Sept. 24, with the rst day of the closure on Sept. 25. Gov. Rick Scott asked the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) to open the 2014 season early to provide additional opportunities to Floridas residents and visitors who ock to the coast to partake in this activity. The season is an economic draw to the coastal counties within the open region. This change is not expected to harm the scallop population. All size limits and bag limits remain the same. The bag limit is two gallons of whole bay scallops or one pint of meat per person, per day, with a vessel limit of 10 gallons of whole bay scallops or a half-gallon of meat. Scallops may be collected by hand or with a landing or dip net. Scallops cannot be taken ashore outside of the open area. There is no commercial harvest for bay scallops in Florida. The average number of scallops observed during 2013s post-season surveys suggests similar or slightly rising abundances for 2014 in Homosassa, St. Joseph Bay and Steinhatchee. The St. Marks average has been decreasing since June 2012, which is most likely due to increased storm runoff in recent years. Be safe when diving for scallops. Stay within 300 feet of a properly displayed divers-down ag when scalloping in open water and within 100 feet of a properly displayed divers-down ag if on a river, inlet or navigation channel. Boat operators traveling within 300 feet of a divers-down ag in open water or 100 feet of one on a river, inlet or navigational channel must slow to idle speed. Done for the day? Help FWCs scallop researchers by completing an online survey at http://svy.mk/bayscallops Harvesters can indicate where they harvest scallops, how many they collect and how long it takes to harvest them. Participants can email BayScallops@MyFWC.com to ask questions or send additional information. Learn more about our new index-based graph, which illustrates long-term trends in the open and closed scalloping areas by visiting MyFWC.com/Fishing and clicking on Saltwater, Recreational Regulations and Bay Scallops. Bay Scallop: Argopecten irradians Bay scallops may only be harvested in state waters from the Pasco-Hernando County line (near Aripeka latitude 28 degrees, 26.016 minutes North) to the west bank of the Mexico Beach Canal in Bay County (longitude 85 degrees, 25.84 minutes West). It is illegal to possess bay scallops on waters outside open harvest areas. It is also illegal to land scallops outside open harvest areas. For example, it would be legal to take scallops from waters off the Hernando County coast, but it would be illegal to dock your boat in Pasco County with the scallop catch onboard. Ingredients 6 tablespoons unsalted butter, at room temperature 6 large garlic cloves, minced 2 medium shallots, minced 2 ounces thinly sliced prosciutto di Parma, minced 4 tablespoons minced fresh parsley, plus extra for garnish 2 tablespoons freshly squeezed lemon juice 2 tablespoons Pernod 2 teaspoons kosher salt 1 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper 6 tablespoons good olive oil 1/2 cup panko 6 tablespoons dry white wine 2 pounds fresh bay scallops Lemon, for garnish courtsey of foodnetwork.comRecipe : Bay Scallop Gratin

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$199 Move-In Special!! 1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC accessible apts. Rental assistance may be available. HUD vouchers accepted. Call 850-948-3056. TDD/TTY 711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe Trail, Greenville, FL 32331. Equal Housing Opportunityrtn, c REAL ESTATE FOR SALE BY OWNER MOBILE HOME FOR SALE FOR SALE FOR SALE YARD SALE WANTED PRODUCE LOST & FOUND FOR RENT HELP WANTED Buy, Sell or Trade In The Classieds Call 973-4141 Call 973-4141www.greenepublishing.com SERVICES Classifieds . . . . . .14A Madison County Carrier Wednesday, June 25, 2014 FLORIDA PRESS SERVICES, INC. STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED PROGRAM STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED ADS FOR 6/23/2014 THROUGH 6/29/2014I am a retired nurse; and want to do private duty work with the elderly. If you can use me, I am available for any shift. Excellent references. 464-7276 (Cell).3/26 rtn, n/cPageant and Prom Dresses For Sale:Size 3 children's white long dress, worn as ower girl dress, sequin/beadwork all on bodice, sequin/beadwork/ appliques on bottom, built-in crinoline. $50. Size 4 children's off white dress, worn as ower girl dress, lace work around bodice, pretty lace work at bottom, cap sleeves $25. Size 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 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. Madison Heights Apartments 1,2,3 & 4 bedroom apts. Section 8 Housing designed for low income families 150 SW Bumgardner Dr. Madison, FL Phone 850-973-4290 TDD 711 Equal Housing Opportunity6/22, rtn, cBecome A Certied Nursing Assistant Quest Training offers a nurse top CNA prep class. No GED required if age 18. Professional training site, high pass rates. Now accepting students for July classes. 386-362-1065.6/4 6/25, pd1/4 inch coat galvanized steel cable for sale .15 cent a foot. We have as much as you need. (850) 464-3041.3/12 rtn, n/cNewspaper Bundles For Sale $1 each Greene Publishing, Inc. 1695 S. SR 53 in Madison (850) 973-4141.3/12 rtn, n/c Deadline For Classieds (850) 973-4141 3:00 p.m. Every MondayJust received a new supply of repo homes. Great price! Call for details (386) 466-8315.1/29 rtn, c Advertising Sales Representative (salesman) needed. Our newspaper ofce is seeking an outstanding individual to join our sales team. Do you possess a sunny, friendly attitude? Can you talk with customers easily and help them feel at home? Do you have a good personality and LOVE to talk on the telephone? If you are a team player, able to handle multiple tasks, have a friendly can-doattitude, a great work ethic, are organized, and self-motivated then this job might be just for you. Valid Drivers License a must! Apply in person only at Greene Publishing, Incs newspaper ofce, located at 1695 South SR 53, in Madison. A few chickens and a rooster for my yard. (850) 661-6868.4/9 rtn, n/c LAND FOR SALE OWNER FINANCING 1/2 acre lots, $14,995 $1,995 down, $149 mo. City Water, Paved Roads Cleared, Underground Power DWMHs, Modular Homes Hwy 53 North 1/2 mile. Graceland Estates Call Chip Beggs 850-973-4116chipbeggs@embarqmail.com5/7 rtn, c Voice and beginning piano lessons being offered by Shelly Smith. $15 per half hour lesson. Please call (850) 464-7560 to sign up.5/14 rtn, n/cFort Madison SelfStorage on 53 South has 5x10, 10x10 and 10x20 units available. Call (850) 973-4004.5/14 rtn, n/c12x18 building with 6 porch located on State Road 53 South. Ideal for a small or start-up business. Come see for yourself how it could work for you. (850) 973-4141.5/14 rtn, n/c Academic Case Manager/Student Disability Services Specialist wanted at North Florida Community College. See www.nfcc.edu for details.6/18 7/2, c Job Vacancy Madison County is accepting applications for two full time paramedics (24 on / 48 off) and PRN paramedics and E.M.T.s. Applications can be obtained at CareerSource North Florida, 705 E. Base St, Madison, FL 32340 or online at http://www.madisoncounty.com/employment.aspx. All applicants must possess current State of Florida Certication and clean driving record and meet all qualications as outlined on 64J-1.009 Florida Administrative Code and must agree to a background check and submit to a drug screening. If chosen for an interview, applicants must pass additional tests conducted by the agency. Applications must be received by 5:00 p.m., on Wednesday, July 2, 2014. Submit applications to: CareerSource North Florida, 705 E. Base St, Madison, FL 32340. If you have any questions, contact CareerSource North Florida at (850) 973-9675. Madison County is a drug free workplace and an equal opportunity employer.6/18, 6/25, c U Pick Blueberries Half price $6 gallon. Approximately $1 a pound. Fill your freezer with large berries. Dowling Park (386) 209-1785.6/20, 6/25, pd Please help us nd a small childs green bike with training wheels. Was in the vicinity of Four Freedoms Park near gazebo. Reward will be given. Call (850) 591-7960.6/25, pdFriday, June 27 and Saturday, June 28 from 8 a.m. 4 p.m. Located on 1146 NE Cattail Drive off hwy 6. Picnic items, plants, collectibles, housewares and more.6/25, pdThe City of Madison, Florida has the following position open: Equipment Mechanic in the Public Works Department. Apply at www.WorkforceFlorida.com or visit your local workforce ofce.6/25, c Job Vacancy Senior Citizens Council of Madison County, Inc is accepting applications for a full time Data Entry/ Supervisor position. Applications can be obtained at the Senior Center, 1161 Harvey Greene Drive, Madison, Fl. 32340. All applicants must have obtained a High School Diploma or equivalent, computer skills are mandatory. The agency is a drug free workplace and an equal opportunity employer.6/25, cDrivers, CDL-A: Home EVERY Weekend! ALL Loaded/Empty Miles Paid! Dedicated Southeast! Or Walk Away Lease, No Money Down. 1-888-880-5916.6/25, pd NOW HIRING! FloridaCall for Shift Availability(12 hours shifts on Saturday & Sunday for RNS & LPNs) Referral/Sign-on bonusfor employees and new hires.Full Time RNs/LPNsEmployee Bonus = $1000 after 3 months $250, after 6 months $250, after one year $500 New Hire Bonus = $500 after 3 months $250, after 6 months $250Any questions contact Human ResourcesAD/GW Adoption ADOPTloving married couple seeks to adopt, will be hands-on mom and dad. Financial Security. Expenses paid. Dawn & Domenick 1(855)985-4592, Adam Sklar #0150789. Business Opportunities BE THE 1st Medical Alert Company in your area! Owning your own local distributorship. We do 70% of the work! Unlimited $ return. Investment required. Free Call (844) 225-1200. Educational Services AIRLINE JOBS Start Here Get trained as FAA certied Aviation Technician. Financial aid for qualied students. Housing and Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 844-210-3935. Help Wanted WANT TO DRIVE A TRUCKNo experience. Company sponsored CDL training. In 3 weeks learn to drive a truck & earn $40,000+. Full benets. 1-888-693-8934. Want A Career Operating Heavy Equipment? Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. "Hands On Training" & Certications Offered. National Average 18-22 Hourly! Lifetime Job Placement Assistance. VA Benets Eligible! 1-866-362-6497. Experienced OTR Flatbed Drivers earn 50 up to 55 cpm loaded. $1000 sign on to Qualied drivers. Home most weekends. Call: 843-266-3731 / www.bulldoghiway.com EOE. Education TRAIN FROM HOME MEDICAL BILLING ACCOUNTING ASS'T CUSTOMER SERVICE NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED. HS/GED NEEDED TO APPLY Sullivan and Cogliano Training Centers. 1-800-451-0709.

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www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 Madison County Carrier 15A All Legals are posted on line at www.greenepublishing.com All local legals are also published at www.oridapublicnotices.com ----Legals---SECTION 000020 INVITATION TO BID MADISON COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS MADISON COUNTY COURTHOUSE ANNEX WINDOW REPLACEMENT CLEMONS, RUTHERFORD & ASSOCIATES, INC. 2027 THOMASVILLE ROAD TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA 32308 PHONE (850) 385-6153 You are invited to bid on a General Contract, for the removal and replacement of all exterior doors, windows, and louvers of the Madison County Courthouse Annex in Madison, Florida. All Bids must be on a lump sum basis; segregated Bids will not be accepted. All Bidders are to submit with Bid Package, a properly executed "Contractor's Qualication Statement" AIA Document A-305 which is to include a current nancial statement, an experience, competence and performance report, and references from at least three prior projects similar in size and scope, along with the name of a contact person on each of those projects. A Mandatory Pre-Bid Conference will be held for General Contractors on July 8, 2014, at 2:00 PM at the project site, Room 107, 229 SW Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida. All questions at the Pre-Bid Conference by General Contractors and Subcontractors shall be presented on the Request for Clarication form. See Section 000100 Instructions to Bidders. Madison County Board of County Commissioners will receive sealed bids until 2:00 PM on Wednesday, July 16, 2014 at the Madison County Courthouse Annex. Sealed bids must be delivered to Room 219, 229 S.W. Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida. Bids received after that time will not be accepted. Bids will be opened publicly and read aloud at 2:01 PM of the same date. The bids will then be considered and possibly awarded at the Madison Board of County Commissioners meeting on Wednesday, July 23rd at 4pm. Copies of the Bidding Documents may be examined at the Architect's ofce: Clemons, Rutherford & Associates 2027 Thomasville Road Tallahassee, Florida (850) 385-6153 and at F. W. Dodge, 823 Thomasville Rd, Tallahassee, Florida. General Contractors and Subcontractors may obtain copies of the Bidding Documents at the Architect's ofce in accordance with the Instructions to Bidders upon depositing the sum of $100.00 for each set of Documents. Contractors will be limited to two (2) sets of Bidding Documents and Subcontractors will be limited to one (1) set. Bidders may receive bid documents in one of the following manners: (1) bring deposit check and pick up bid documents at the Architects ofce; (2) mail in deposit check and separate shipping and handling check of $20. Other interested parties may purchase complete sets of Bidding Documents for the sum of $100.00 for each set, which is non-refundable. Bidders may obtain a refund of their deposit by returning the complete Bidding Documents in good condition no later than ten (10) calendar days after the opening of Bids. Bidders who do not submit a Bid will forfeit their deposits unless Bidding Documents are returned in good condition three (3) days prior to the Bid Opening. Bid Security in the amount of ve percent (5%) of the Bid must accompany each Bid in accordance with the Instructions to Bidders. A letter from a bonding company must accompany each bid, stating that the bidder is capable of obtaining all bonds required by the Construction Documents. The Madison County Board of County Commissioners reserves the right to waive irregularities and to reject any and all Bids. END OF SECTION 0000206/18, 6/25, 7/2 6/18, 6/25 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Arthur G. Smith and Florida D. Smith the holder of the following certicate has led said certicate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certicate number and year of issuance, the description of the property and name in which it is assessed is as follows: CERTIFICATE NO: 10-231 YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2010 NAME IN, WHICH ASSESSED: PROTG PROPERTIES INVESTMENTS PARCEL ID: 33-1S-10-1364-00D-009 LEGAL DESCRIPTION: LEGAL DESCRIPTION: PARCEL 9, BLOCK D OF TWIN RIVER FOREST SUBDIVISION, AS MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: A PARCEL OF LAND LYING IN SECTION 33, TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE 10 EAST, MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA AND BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCE AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF SAID SECTION 33 AND RUN NORTH 89 DEGREES 16 MINUTES 34 SECONDS EAST 2562.98 FEET, THENCE SOUTH 01 DEGREES 39 MINUTES 21 SECONDS EAST 1071.50 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING RUN NORTH 89 DEGREES 16 MINUTES 34 SECONDS EAST 691.37 FEET, THENCE SOUTH 01 DEGREE 39 MINUTES 21 SECONDS EAST 1154.85 FEET TO A POINT LYING 30 FEET FROM THE NEAREST POINT OF THE CENTERLINE OF A COUNTY GRADED ROAD CONTINUE THENCE SOUTH 01 DEGREE 39 MINUTES 21 SECONDS EAST 31.28 FEET TO SAID CENTERLINE, THENCE SOUTHWESTERLY ALONG SAID CENTERLINE ON A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE NORTH; SAID CURVE HAVING A RADIUS OF 44309.73 FEET; THROUGH A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 00 DEGREES 32 MINUTES 07 SECONDS; FOR AN ARC DISTANCE OF 413.87 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENT; THENCE SOUTH 72 DEGREES 24 MINUTES 50 SECONDS WEST ALONG SAID CENTERLINE 305.57 FEET, THENCE LEAVING SAID CENTERLINE, RUN NORTH 01 DEGREE 39 MINUTES 21 SECONDS WEST 31.20 FEET TO A POINT LYING 30 FEET FROM THE NEAREST POINT ON SAID CENTERINE, CONTINUE THENCE NORTH 01 DEGREES 39 MINUTES 21 SECONDS WEST 1365.50 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, EXCLUSIVE OF ANY LANDS LYING WITHIN THIRTY (30) FEET OF THE AFORESAID CENTERLINE. SUBJECT TO RIGHT OF WAY AND EASEMENTS HEREBY RESERVED, OVER AND ACROSS ANY PORTION THEREOF SITUATED WITHIN THIRTY (30) FEET OF THE AFORESAID COUNTY ROAD CENTERLINE(S) FOR THE PURPOSE OF PUBLIC ROADWAY AND PUBLIC UTILITIES. All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such certicate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certicate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front door at the Madison County Courthouse on the 24TH day of JULY 2014 at 11:00 a.m. Dated this 6th day of June 2014. TIM SANDERS CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT MADISON COUNTY MADISON, FLORIDA BY: /s/ Renata Keeling DEPUTY CLERK 6/18, 6/25, 7/2, 7/9 Business Card Directory NOTICE OF PROPOSED ENACTMENT OF ORDINANCE BY THE TOWN OF GREENVILLE GREENVILLE, FLORIDA NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that proposed Ordinance No. 235, bearing title as follows, will be considered Monday, July 14, 2014 at 6:00 p.m. at City Hall, Greenville, Florida. ORDINANCE NO. 235 AN ORDINANCE OF THE TOWN OF GREENVILLE IMPOSING A TEMPORARY MORATORIUM ON IMPACT FEES FOR WATER AND WASTEWATER; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING FOR REPEAL OF CONFLICTING ORDINANCES; AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. A copy of the proposed Ordinance is available for public inspection at City Hall, Greenville, Florida during regular business hours. At the meeting, all interested parties may appear to be heard with respect to the proposed Ordinance. If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the City, the person may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, including testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. TOWN OF GREENVILLE, FLORIDA BY:/S/ Kimberly Reams Town Clerk6/25 Notice of Sale Certied Towing, Inc., 208 NE Rocky Ford Road, Madison, FL 32340, 850-973-4999, gives Notice of Lien & Intent to Sale the following pursuant to FL Statutes 713.78 on July 7, 2014 at 10:00 am at 6514 N SR 53, Madison, FL 32340: 1998 White Ford Explorer VIN# 1FMZU32P8WUA14541 1999 Red Ford Taurus VIN# 1FAFP53U4XG208763 1999 Green Chrysler Cirrus VIN#1C3EJ56H8XN553607 2001 Purple Mitsubishi Eclipse VIN#4A3AE85H91E1082656/25 Christian radio station WYJC 90.3 FM will be holding a public meeting at the Greenville Public Library, on Wednesday, July 9 at 9:30AM. This is a general meeting that will address public issues, and any questions or concerns about Effect Radio. The public is invited to attend.6/25 6/25, 7/2

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www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 16A Madison County Carrier Wine & liquor prices are based on CASE prices. We reserve the right to limit quantities. 872202 1501 N. Ashley St. Valdosta 242-6105 Across from the Honda dealership behind Zacadoos 1005 Pine Ave. Albany 431-2300 Behind Krispy Kreme Donuts W OODBRIDGE A LL T YPES Y ELLOW T AIL A LL T YPES B AREFOOT A LL T YPES $ 38 99 $ 8 99 1.5L $ 5 99 1.5L $ 8 99 1.5L $ 8 99 1.5L $ 19 99 1.75L $ 9 99 1.75L 1.75L $ 9 99 1.75L Skol Jim Beam Gin Popov Vodka Jack Daniels T WO B UCK C HUCK F ROM B RONCO W INERY T HE P RODUCERS OF T RADER J OE S W INE C ABERNET S AUVIGNON M ERLOT P INOT G RIGIO P INOT N OIR S AUVIGNON B LANC S HIRAZ Quail Creek 750 ML $ 2 99 J OSH 750ML $ 9 99 750ML B LOCK N INE $ 9 99 P INOT N OIR $ 9 99 G REG N ORMAN 750ML Malbec $ 6 99 D UPLIN 750ML A LL T YPES $ 9 99 750ML B ELLA S ERA $ 9 99 1.5L A LL T YPES A LL T YPES C ABERNET S AUVIGNON $ 8 99 1.5L A LL T YPES C HARD & S AUV B LANC 14 H ANDS $ 17 99 B UD L T P LATINUM $ 16 99 H EINEKEN $ 21 99 B UD B UD L IGHT $ 19 99 C OORS L IGHT 2-15 P ACKS $ 16 99 $ 16 99 CANS 24 PACK 18 PACK 18 PACK 24 PACK CANS 30 PACK CANS C ANADIAN M IST $ 13 99 1.75L $ 13 99 1.75L $ 19 99 1.75L F IREBALL C INN W HISKEY $ 12 99 1.75L P INNACLE V ODKA $ 14 99 1.75L $ 16 99 Exclusiv Vodka 1.75L $ 18 99 1.75L T HREE O LIVES V ODKA $ 17 99 S MIRNOFF V ODKA 1.75L C ANADIAN C LUB $ 17 99 1.75L $ 16 99 $ 19 99 750ML N EW A MSTERDAM V ODKA & G IN 1.75L M ALIBU R UM $ 16 99 1.75L K ETEL O NE V ODKA B LACK V ELVET L ORD C ALVERT M C M ANIS $ 7 99 750ML A LL T YPES M ENAGE A T ROIS $ 7 99 750ML A LL T YPES R EX G OLIATH $ 7 99 A LL T YPES B ERINGER 1.5L S IMI 750ML $ 11 99 V ENDANGE A LL T YPES M ICHELOB U LTRA $ 28 99 $ 19 99 1.75L 1.75L Skyy Vodka Bacardi Rum Captain Morgan Absolut Vodka C RUZAN R UM $ 16 99 1.75L $ 17 99 1.75L $ 17 99 1.75L E VAN W ILLIAMS $ 15 99 1.75L J OSE C UERVO $ 28 99 1.75L $ 27 99 C ROWN R OYAL LITER S EAGRAMS G IN P AUL M ASSON Come Check Out Our New Large Sel ecti on Of Craf t Beers Mi cro Brew s Ci ders Val dosta s Largest Sel ecti on and Best Pri ces R OLLING R OCK OR B UD I CE C HATEU S T M ICHELLE $ 8 99 C HARD & R IESLING 750ML $ 19 99 1.75L $ 19 99 1.75L



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

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National Security If you follow sports, you’re probably aware that the San Antonio Spurs just won the National Basketball Association championship title, dispatching the Miami Heat in ve games by convincing fashion. You might also know that this is the Spurs fth NBA championship since 1999, making them the dynasty of the current era. San Antonio has done this in methodical fashion, drafting well and developing players that t the team style of their head coach, Gregg Popovich. There are no dominant stars on the Spurs team, although center Tim Duncan is a sure-re hall of fame candidate in the same style as the great Celtics center Bill Russell. Instead, Popovich has built a team of moving parts that depend on mutual support at either end of the basketball court, reminiscent of what coach Billy Donovan has done with the Florida Gators. He’s also a stickler for detail, using statistical analysis to spot and exploit trends. So why does this story interest me? Gregg Popovich and I attended school together. On June 27, 1966, the two of us joined about a thousand other young men from around the country to form the Class of 1970 at the United States Air Force Academy. Four years later, there were 745 of us left, including Gregg and I. We had persevered through a lot of rigor and hardship to graduate and embark on our military careers. I didn’t know Gregg well during our cadet days. We weren’t in the same squadron or shared classes as best I can recall. He lettered twice in basketball where, at 6’5”, he played forward. Gregg’s major was Russian Studies. That background would give him interesting insight into some of the problems we face today with the Putin government. This was said about Gregg in our senior class Polaris yearbook: “He came to these nondescript hills from Merryville, Indiana with his ways and his ball. Ball has continued to capture Popo’s time during his visit at the Academy. What he did while here may have been bad and it may have been good, but he learned it didn’t matter much either way. He has, however, learned much about life during his revealing stay, and some profess that it was due not totally to ne associations and tutelage. His future plans include happiness.” As he points out, we did receive great tutelage. A service academy is rst and foremost, a leadership and character development laboratory. While we did receive a world class education and a heavy dose of athletics and physical development, we learned how to become effective leaders, for the Air Force and other endeavors. After graduation, Popovich served as an intelligence ofcer until his commitment was complete; then he left the Air Force and entered coaching. He spent quite a bit of time in sports management and reportedly has a great feel for the administration of a professional sports team. His professional mentor was legendary coach Larry Brown. His afnity for basketball is natural; he is a native of Indiana where the game is central to the culture. You might recall the 1986 movie “Hoosiers” based on the real life story of a small town basketball team that won the state championship. Many regard it as the best sports movie ever made. At any rate, basketball as is natural in the Hoosier state as the air we breathe. Some have suggested that Popovich’s success is predicated on the good fortune to coach all star Duncan, but I think it is more than that. He coached David Robinson in the twilight of his career and put together the team that is centered on not only Duncan, but Tony Parker and Manu Ginobili as well. Now a new crop of players like Kawhi Leonard are preparing to replace the aging core of the team. The Spurs have been built not by acquiring high value free agents like Lebron James or Dwight Howard, but drafting and developing players that t into Popovich’s system. This is a team in every sense of the word. Popovich has supported the USAFA basketball program frequently, sponsoring team trips to play international competition. Last year, he opened the team’s pre-season camp at the Academy, introducing them to the culture that shaped him (and all of us) as young men. I can’t help but think that this unusual preparation has something to do with the team’s rededication following the previous season’s heartbreaking loss to the same Miami team they just vanquished. Tim Duncan has announced that he will return for the upcoming season, so “Pop” returns the core of his championship team. Can the Spurs repeat? Will the Miami team reload for another challenge? Or will the talented Oklahoma City Thunder break through? Maybe the Clippers will resolve their off-court turmoil and live up to the promise of their talent. Stay tuned.We, the staff at the newspaper business, catch a lot of “ack” from our readers for various things. Either we printed a story/letter/stinger they didn’t like, put their name in the paper for something they did, didn’t print a story they thought we should have known about, or didn’t write the story quite the way they thought we should have. That’s okay though, it all goes with the territory. However, this column is dedicated to explaining the difference between “article,” “column” and “editorial.” These three words often seem interchangeable, but in fact have three totally different meanings. Many times, someone has taken offense at an editorial opinion and complained to others, and to us, about our “biased articles” or “unfair reporting.” We have also been criticized for letters to the editor, which aren’t our opinions at all, but those of the letter’s writer. So for better clarication... Articles can be hard news, soft news, entertainment, features, in-depth articles, or just informative articles. Above all, we try to make sure the facts are accurate and fair. Perfection, we know, is unachie vable, b ut it is our goal. We try to be perfect in our pursuit of accuracy. I can assure you, we do NOT maliciously manipulate facts to make a point, nor do we seek to prevent anyone’s voice from being heard. When we make an error, we do our best to reprint the article, or make a correction notice. Readers have always been invited to submit letters to the editor, or guest columns, to offer their view of any story. Columns are the work of a single writer, usually a staff member, but it can be someone from the community that the staff has asked to write a column. Columns can be humorous, serious, opinionated, informative…..pretty much whatever the columnist wants them to be. Columns always include the columnists’ name, photo, and title of who they are. A column is a writer’s individual work. It is not necessarily the viewpoint of the newspaper, in which it is published. It is the viewpoint of the writer. Readers should learn to understand that before reading the column. Editorials are written and then placed on our “Viewpoints & Opinions” page. No credit/byline is given, in an editorial, because it is meant to speak for the newspaper’s editorial board. If someone other than a staff member provides an opinion piece, it generally will be labeled as a “Guest Column” and the writer’s name and photo will appear in the column head. A “Guest Column” is usually a compelling argument about a timely topic by someone in a position of expertise. The guest column is not necessarily the viewpoint of the newspaper, and falls back under the general guidelines layed out in the paragraph above about columns. A newspaper’s Editorial/Viewpoints/Opi nion pages are different than any other page in the newspaper. These are the pages where you nd opinions of others (staff members and readers alike), debated issues, and also informative ideas/columns. These are the pages where we print letters to the editors and stingers. Again, the letters to the editors and stingers are not the viewpoints of this newspaper, but are the writer’s opinion. On these same pages, you can also nd cartoons, games/crossword puzzles, thoughts of the week, old photos from the past, “Crazy Crooks” stories and other “fun” things. The Editorial/ Viewpoints/Opinion page is where the First Amendment lives and breathes. In many countries it is forbidden to speak unkindly about the government; city, local, state, or national, or any other issue at hand. In America, we have the freedom to speak out, without fear, and debate these issues. We, the staff, have the source to do this through columns and editorials. You, the reader, have the source to do this through guest columns and letters to the editor. We welcome your opinions and viewpoints on life. That is what free press is all about – saying what we want without fear of the government. We thank you, our readers and patrons, for your support and friendship. We welcome your letters, your thoughts, and your opinions. But, please don’t falsify our motives because you don’t understand the purpose of the piece. Until then..... I’ll see you around the town.Summer Pudding is something I have always wanted to try, but just never seemed to get around to, but that is no longer the case. Sometimes, everything lines up exactly right, giving us perfect opportunity, and leaves us to decide whether we will take it, or not. Fear of the unknown keeps a lot of people from trying new things. I’m including myself in that group of people, and if I was to admit it (which I suppose I’m doing here), I am most likely in the high percentile of people fearful of new things. Fate had it that I would be invited to an afternoon tea during summertime, when berry season was in full swing. Afternoon Tea originated in Britain somewhere around the 1800s and was enjoyed by those who were well off and able to afford servants. It normally began around 3 p.m. and was considered a “minimeal” to stave off hunger until the evening meal, sometime around 8 p.m. High Tea soon followed, and is completely different to what we consider it to be today. High Tea originated with the working class folks who considered tea a luxury due to its high price tag and so combined their “tea time” with their evening meal, around 6 p.m.; the time when factory workers ended their workday. Being invited to a proper Afternoon English Tea, where the menu would be small cakes, Earl Grey shortbread, onion tarts and savory tea sandwiches brought the fate I referred to above. What would be more appropriate for an English summertime tea, than a (very English) Summer Pudding? So, fear aside, I searched recipes and settled on the easiest one I found. With the ingredients being nothing more than white bread, sugar and berries, I gured the construction of the pudding should be as simple. Recipes called for a “pudding basin” but I used a small plastic bowl I already had in my kitchen. Classic berries used are raspberries, red and black currants, damsons and blackberries. I did use raspberries, but also the lesser used strawberries and blueberries, because that’s what I had. The recipe suggested a “sturdy” white bread, so I purchased large-sliced potato bread that was rm to the touch. The night before the tea, I prepared the pudding in about 20 minutes, and left it overnight to chill in the fridge. The next day at the tea, I held my breath while unmolding the pudding onto the serving plate. Success! The pudding slid out perfectly and was beautiful. So beautiful to me that my friends laughed as I squealed with delight, taking as many pictures as necessary to capture my “creation.” I do have to confess; trying new food items is really not one of my fears when opportunity presents itself, but I am truthful when I say I am fearful of new things outside of the food realm. If only I could take my enthusiasm and food successes into my everyday life, I think my fears wouldn’t stand a chance. Summer PuddingI converted the measurements from metric and adjusted the quantities to acc ommodate my bowl. The amounts given are good for a three to four cup bowl. 1 c. sugar1/3c. water White bread, crusts removed 2 lbs. berries (raspberries, blackberries, currants, strawberries, blueberries) Whipped cream to serve In a medium pan, combine sugar and water and on mediumhigh heat, bring to a gentle boil. Add berries to the pan and stir gently, continuing to cook until fruit is soft, but not falling apart; set aside to cool. Line a bowl with plastic wrap, extending wrap about two or more inches above the bowl. Line bowl with bread slices, slightly overlapping each slice to ensure there are no gaps. Cut a circle from one slice to t into the bottom of the bowl, again making sure there are no gaps. Spoon berries into bread-lined bowl with a slotted spoon, leaving about one inch of bread sticking above the fruit. After lling with berries, pour a little of the fruit syrup over bread but not enough to soak it or it will fall apart; about cup. Reserve and refrigerate the leftover syrup for serving. Fold over extended bread slices onto fruit and cut another slice to ll in the center hole. Cover the bread with the extended plastic wrap. Place a small saucer on top of pudding and place something heavy on top of saucer (such as a can of tomatoes) to compress pudding slightly. Chill in refrigerator overnight or about 12 hours. To serve, remove can and saucer, unwrap plastic and place serving tray over bowl. Flip bowl right side up and slowly remove bowl from pudding. Serve with extra fruit syrup and whipped cream.www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 2A € Madison County CarrierVIEWPOINTS& OPINIONS Emerald Greene Publisher Joe Boyles Guest ColumnistSearching For Ambrosia Emerald's Gem Box Rose KleinColumnistFear, Summer Pudding And Afternoon TeaSpursArticles, Columns And Editorials … Oh My! Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, June 22, 2014Summer Pudding, a perfect dish for a proper English Tea, or anytime while summer berries are in season.

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www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 4A € Madison County CarrierAROUNDMADISONCOUNTY Community CalendarJune 29 Heirline will be in concert at Bible Deliverance Church, Sunday evening, June 29, beginning at 5 p.m. Admission is free. A love offering will be received during the concert. The church is located at 720 SW Range Ave. in Madison. For more information, please call (850) 464-0114. June 30 Ladies, do you like good seafood? If so, join the Sunshine Ladies as they journey over to Valdosta to enjoy our monthly luncheon at the Crystal River Seafood Restaurant on Monday, June 30, at 11 a.m. We invite all ladies to bring their happy smiles and family stories to share with us. If you’re not smiling when you get there, you will be when you leave. Bring a friend. For more information, call Glendyle Littleton at (850) 929-6903. Thank You! Obituaries Have something you would like to add to the Community Calendar? Simply call Greene Publishing, Inc. at (850) 973-4141 or email your information to Rose@greenepublishing.com. Virginia Lee Boyd Cherry Virginia Lee Boyd Cherry, 90, of Lee, entered Heaven’s gates peacefully at home on Thursday, June 19, surrounded by members of her loving family. A funeral services was held Saturday, June 21 at 11 a.m., at Lee United Methodist Church, in Lee, with burial at Macedonia Cemetery. Visitation was Friday, June 20, from 5 – 7 p.m., at Beggs Funeral Home. Born March 20, 1924 in Fort Myers, Fl., she was the daughter of the late Reverend Horace Lee Boyd and Mary Leffers Boyd. She spent much of her childhood at her family’s dairy in Fort Myers and living in various towns throughout the state of Florida as her father lled appointments as a United Methodist Minister. She graduated from Madison High School in Madison, in 1942. She married the love of her life, Larrie James Cherry, at the Lee United Methodist Church, in Lee, on November 3, 1946. They were married for 50 years before Larrie’s death in 1997. Larrie and Virginia built the family owned and operated business, Cherry Farms, Incorporated, which is still in operation in Lee today. She was a very active member of the Lee United Methodist Church for over 70 years, teaching Sunday School, serving on many committees and winning souls for Jesus Christ. Virginia was a fun, loving, spirited mother, grandmother and greatgrandmother who was affectionately called “Memaw.” She is survived by three children: Jim Cherry (Linda) of Tallahassee; Carson (Gladney) Cherry of Madison; and JoAnn Whiteld (Greg) of Lee; six loving grandchildren: Lee Cherry (Julia); Marcy Cherry; Heather Douglas (Cody); Jason Whiteld (Heather); Matt Cherry (Jamie); and Blaine Cherry; and seven adoring great-grandchildren: Abby, Landen, Lynzee, Larrie McKay, Lainey, Riley and Adalyn. She leaves one sister, Sarah (Gene) Smith of Cairo, Ga.; and a host of extended family and friends. She is predeceased by her parents; her husband, Larrie James Cherry; one sister, Hellen Smith, and two brothers: Lloyd Boyd and Robert Boyd. In lieu of owers, donations may be made to the Florida United Methodist Children’s Home Madison Youth Ranch, 51 Children’s Way Enterprise, Florida 32725. Beggs Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements (850) 9732258. You may send your condolences to the family by visiting our website at www.beggsfuneral.com The family of Estelle Bass would like to thank each and everyone for your prayers, cards, phone calls, owers and food during the loss of our mother, wife and grandmother. We would also like to thank everyone who helped us in celebrating the 70thwedding anniversary. The celebration was held on Saturday, April 19. Estelle took ill on the following Monday, April 21 and passed away on Friday, May 23. Vera Hamrick ConeMrs. Vera Hamrick Cone, 91, of Greenville, went to be with the Lord on June 21. “Mrs. Vera,” as she was affectionately called by her church family, was a member of Greenville United Methodist Church and a member of the Madison Eastern Star, Chapter 109. She was known by her constant smile and friendly, pleasing personality. Mrs. Cone is survived by one son, Calvin Cone and wife, Sharon of Perry and five daughters; Ann Ragans and husband, George of Sneads; Emma Willis and husband, George of Monticello; Marie Cone; Frances Ginn and husband Ricky; and Sarah Day and husband, Morris; one son-in-law, Ronnie Ginn; one brother, P.K. Hamrick and wife, Toni, all of Greenville; 16 grandchildren, 27 great-grandchildren, three greatgreat-grandchildren, numerous nieces and nephews and a special family friend, George Cason of Greenville. She was preceded in death by her husband, F.C. Cone and her daughter, Nell Cone Ginn. Visitation with the family was held Sunday, June 22 from 4 to 6 p.m., at Beggs Funeral in Madison. Funeral service was held on Monday, June 23, at 11 a.m., at Beggs Funeral Home, Madison Chapel. Burial will follow in Evergreen Cemetery in Greenville. Elzenia Mitchell Jonas, 63, from Madison passed away on Sunday, June 22. Postell’s Mortuary, in Orlando, is in charge of the arrangements, (407) 295-3857.Elzenia Mitchell Jonas Allen Rockwell RomanAllen Rockwell Roman, 73, died Thursday, June 19, at Tallahassee Memorial Healthcare from leukemia that had been diagnosed on May 9. Funeral services will be Saturday, June 28, at 2 p.m., at Beggs Funeral Home, Madison Chapel, with burial at Cherry Lake Baptist Church Cemetery. Visitation will be one hour prior to the service from 12 p.m., at Beggs Funeral Home. He was born in Miami and graduated from the University of Miami Law School. He moved to Madison in 1989. He worked as an attorney throughout his career. He provided legal services to implement public school desegregation in the early 1970s, was a Vice President for Sun Trust Bank, worked with abused and neglected children for HRS, assisted with the State of Florida’s law suit against the tobacco industry, was a Medicaid attorney and was a hearings ofcer for the Department of Health. He is survived by his wife, Jo Ann Linch Roman; step-daughter, Lee Anne Albritton (Brian) of Kingston, N.Y.; two brothers: Scott Roman (Geri) of Longwood, Fl. and John Roman of Sebring, Fl.; three nieces, one nephew, one aunt and many cousins. He was predeceased by his parents, Jack and Frances Roman and a brother, Tom Roman. Beggs Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements (850) 9732258. You may send your condolences to the family by visiting their website at www.beggsfuneral.com. Man Attempts To Steal Pressure WasherBy Jessie R. BoxGreene Publishing, Inc.AMadison Police officer was dispatched to a residence on Hancock Avenue on Wednesday, June 18, at 11:25 p.m., in reference to a theft. According to the Madison Police Department report, Officer Andrew Brooks made contact with the resident and was told that a man wearing a white shirt, white hat and blue jeans, approached her earlier in the day offering to help with yard work. The resident stated that the man’s help was not required and that no cash was kept in the house. Later that evening the resident heard the water hose running and came outside in time to see a man wearing a white shirt, white hat and blue jeans running west on Macon Street. Corporal Eric Gilbert advised Officer Brooks that he had made contact with Rudolph Burgess, 55, who matched the resident’s description on Orange Street. Officer Brooks transported the resident to Burgess and the resident made a positive identification of the male who attempted to steal the pressure washer. The resident stated that he was the same man that came to the house earlier that day. Burgess was arrested without incident and transported to the Madison County Jail. He was charged with burglary to a structure while unarmed, trespassing property other than a structure and loitering or prowling. Rudolph Burgess MCSO Deputy Deployed Taser After Man FledSubmitted by Madison County Sheriff’s OfceMadison County Sheriff Ben Stewart reports that on Friday, June 20, at 4:40 p.m., a deputy of the Madison County Sheriff’s Ofce conducted a trafc stop on a vehicle with no tag in the driveway of 391 SE Old County Camp Road. As the vehicle stopped, the passenger, identied as Cedrick Gee, exited the vehicle and began to walk away. The deputy had knowledge that Gee had an active warrant for arrest and gave Gee commands to stop and return to the vehicle. Gee looked at the deputy then took off running around the corner of the residence. The deputy pursued Gee on foot and observed him enter the back door of the residence. The deputy ran to the front door of the residence in attempt to intercept Gee, however, he ran back out the rear door and ed into the woods. The deputy continued to pursue Gee on foot while ordering him to stop and get on the ground. Gee ignored the commands and continued to ee on foot until he tripped and fell to the ground. The deputy drew his department issued Taser X2 ECD and ordered Gee to stay on the ground and not to move. Gee attempted to get up and continue eeing and forced the deputy to deploy the Taser X2 ECD to gain control of him. At that point Gee was taken into custody without further incident. Gee was arrested for resisting or obstructing a law enforcement ofcer and a Madison County arrest warrant. Cedrick Gee Birthday CelebrationJohn Troyer, a Madison born resident and 1982 graduate of MCHS, would like to invite all family and friends to a birthday celebration held in his honor at Hanson United Methodist Church, Saturday, June 28, at 5 p.m. The celebration will be very casual and light refreshments will be served. RSVP is not necessary, but if you would like to contact John, he can be reached at (850) 929-4131.

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By Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.Madison County Memorial Hospital (MCMH) recently held a reception to formally welcome to their staff, Dr. Theresa Blaine Payne. The reception was well attended by members of the Madison community as well as hospital staff, who showed up to support the new doctor. Dr. Payne specializes in Family Medicine with an emphasis on Geriatric care. She is a staff physician at the hospital and practicing at the Family First Wellness Clinic on SW Dade Street. Payne started working in Madison at the end of May and says transitioning her practice here has her “completely spoiled.” Not only will the Family First practice be moving into a newly renovated building around the end of the month, but also with the grand opening of the new hospital (hopefully around the end of next month), Payne feels privileged to be here. Blaine Payne has been married to Phil Payne for 30 years, who is a pilot for American Airlines. They have two children: Shane, 25, who works in nance in New York City and Sanders, 22, who just graduated with a nance degree from Florida Gulf Coast University in Fort Meyers. The family is originally from Pensacola, but moved to Perry, where they have lived the past four years. Accompanying Payne to the Madison healthcare system is Lisa Massey, RN. Massey will be assisting Dr. Payne as a Swing Bed Coordinator and Community Outreach Liaison from Tallahassee, bringing patients to the new hospital for care and rehabilitation. Massey’s job will be to meet with primarily geriatric patients and their families to determine if the patient is eligible for Madison’s Swing Bed Program at the new hospital, where care is given to those who are a step down from needing acute care, but able to be rehabilitated to function on their own. Massey has worked in Tallahassee for the past two years, but worked at the hospital in Perry for the previous 20 years, where she met Dr. Payne. She has two boys: Garrett, 18, who will be starting FSU this fall and has plans of attending law school and Jake, 15, who is a sophomore at Chiles, a coxswain (captain) with the Capital City Rowers and has future plans of becoming a physician. The grand opening of the new Madison County Memorial Hospital is scheduled to be Saturday, July 26. Payne and Massey are excited for the opening and to be part of the Madison County community and both say the only problem they anticipate having here is getting people to leave the new hospital because of how wonderful it will be.AROUNDMADISONCOUNTYMadison County Carrier € 5Awww.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 T u t e n  s F a r m P r o d u c e € Squash € String Beans € Potatoes € Cucumbers €(850) 251-5463From Greenville Hwy. 221 S., Turn on Hwy. 360 4 to 5 miles on RightFrom Madison Hwy 14 Turn on 360 5-6 miles on Left.Mon Sat. 7:30 am 5:00 pm Closed On Sundays MCMH Welcomes Dr. Blaine Payne Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, June 13, 2014Phil and Blaine Payne still live in Perry but are happy to be part of the Madison County community. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, June 13, 2014Lisa Massey, RN, (on left) will assist Dr. Payne at MCMH as the hospitals Swing Bed Coordinator and Community Outreach Liaison.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, June 13, 2014Dr. Payne (on left) says Dr. Bibb (on right) has been an invaluable mentor to her in the transition to Madison County. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, June 13, 2014Dr. Payne was moved by her welcome into the community and especially loved the board put together by Ted Ensminger, the hospitals HCAHPS Coordinator and Marketing Director and Crystal Lee, Clinical Liaison. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, June 13, 2014Dr. Payne had a good time at the reception, talking and laughing with citizens of Madison. Some of the residents that attended the reception are Howard Phillips and Marsha Webb, MCCB Vice Presidents (shown with Payne), Ted Ensminger (in the background) speaking with Phyllis Williams from Allied Physical Therapy and also in the background, JoAnn Gnewuch, Administrator for Madison Health and Rehabilitation. Storm coming? Were ready.Report an outage: Get preparation tips: Duke Energy Storm re  e W m or t S y d a re re ? g n i com m i t a r a ep pr et g s o t h g i r l u o y y h l t c a x w e o n k y g er n E e k Du8 4 8 28 2 0 0 8u n o t a r o p e R e mor nd a s p i t on i e t f m a r o t s r a e r y e t f r a a e n … y n s a m r o t r s o e f r a p e r o p w t o y h ms a e t e ns o p s e r m r o t s t er p x e s  yc r. e t t i w te r t p e G5 8: e g a t u m r o t r s p e e d k n ms/ m o c: s p i ion t t a r pa e c y g r e n e e uk d er En e k u D m r o t s / /s m o m r o t S y g ere Energy Storm Duk

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By Lynette Norris Greene Publishing, Inc.Everyone who has ever moved into a new home knows the drill: the boxes everywhere, some half-unpacked, some not even opened yet, the pictures leaning against the walls, the linens to go on the beds and all those ten thousand little things that need to be put away in the kitchen. It's quite a chore even for a single person. Imagine it for a couple. Multiply it exponentially if the couple has one or two children. Now, imagine setting up a group home for 12 children and two sets of house parents, plus an ofce for a therapist. That is a major operation that requires a team effort. With construction completed on the rst group home at the Madison Youth Ranch off Captain Buie Road near Pinetta, a team of volunteers from the Junior Auxiliary of Madison gathered to take care of unpacking an untold number of boxes and getting the home ready to welcome the rst children to arrive at the Madison Youth Ranch. This rst home, with all the furnishings donated by the Maultsby family, is known as the Maultsby Cottage. Across the way, construction workers are still putting the nal touches on the Ott Cottage, which will be ready very soon for the same move-in operation. Each of the 12 children who will live in the Maultsby Cottage (and all the other cottages that will eventually make up the Methodist Youth Ranch) will have his or her own room and bath. Two sets of house parents will rotate in and out on seven day shifts, and each set will have their own living quarters, with a bedroom, bath and sitting area, meaning they won't have to pack and unpack a week's worth of clothing and other supplies at every shift change. The therapist will have a weekly session with each child, a weekly session of group therapy, plus family therapy as needed. There will be other touches, large and small, added around the two cottages, says Cortney Batten of the Methodist Youth Ranch organization, as she leads a tour through the cottage, around the mounds of boxes and Junior Auxiliary volunteers working everywhere. Out on the long back porch, there will be several rocking chairs. In a cleared area nearby, there will be playground equipment from an anonymous donor, including monkey bars and swing sets. In the central area between the Maultsby and Ott Cottages, there will be a basketball hoop and a volleyball net. There will also be donated bicycles and skateboards for the children. "The whole project has come through donors," said Batten of the cheerful, homelike atmosphere, where neglected and abused children can nd a safe haven, along with the love and care they need to begin their healing process. The Maultsby Cottage will begin welcoming the rst few children by the end of July. She expects that the Methodist Youth Ranch will hold a Grand Opening sometime in September.AROUNDMADISONCOUNTY www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 6A € Madison County Carrier Madison Rotary Club Welcomes New Member Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 18, 2014Rotary Club President Wayne Conger (right) welcomes new member, Ray Joyner (center), to the Madison Rotary Club, as sponsor Jim Stanley (left) looks on. This is the second new member Stanley has sponsored this year, and Conger said that he was very pleased that one of his “nal duties as he “nishes up his term in of“ce was to welcome a new member. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 18, 2014"How long can I speak?Ž asked Joyner, when it came time to say a few words. "I am a preacher, you know." Joyner, Minister for the Madison Church of Christ, seen here with Conger, said he was happy to be a part of the club and looks forward to working with the members in their community and charity projects, adding he could already sense the warmth and fellowship of the group.J.A. Has First Group Home Ready At Methodist Youth Ranch Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 17, 2014Seven-year-old Gracelynn Newsome holds open the kitchen door while her sister, Kailyn, three, watches the goings-on behind her. In the background, left to right, Stefani Thomas and Stacey Newsome work at getting the kitchen set up and ready.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 17, 2014Cortney Batten stands in the dining area, before a table “lled with packing material.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 17, 2014Cortney Batten shows off the long, shady back porch that runs the length of the home. With the addition of rocking chairs, it will be a place to sit and be calm at the end of the day, or to enjoy the view or to watch others playing on the playground equipment that will soon be installed.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 17, 2014Hardworking Junior Auxiliary members readied twelve bedrooms like this one for children who will soon be arriving.

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By James GlaserTomatoes are every vegetable gardener’s prized produce. It doesn’t matter if you live in Madison, or the North Woods of Minnesota, those rst red ripe tomatoes tell you that you know how to grow things. There is one thing though you will learn if you move from the South to the North or vice-versa. You nd you no longer know how to grow that garden favorite you thought you were good at doing. I had years of great tomato growing in the North Woods of Minnesota, but when I got down here none of my tomatoes tasted like they should. Here in Madison there is a longer growing season, different soil, it’s hotter, it’s dryer, and there are different garden pests. I was fortunate though, as I met Wally Davis and Betty O’toole and started asking questions and started composting to add to my soil. It took a few years, and many questions, but between the two of them, I learned or should say, I relearned how to grow tomatoes. Months before you see that rst smaller-than-a-pea, little green ball show up out of that yellow blossom, you are planting these little seeds in peat pots, and you have to keep a close watch over them making sure they have enough water and the right amount of warmth. If they dry out because you had to go away for the weekend, you have to start all over again. Also, you have to try and remember which tomato you planted in which group of peat pots. There have to be hundreds of varieties, and every year you are adding more to your menagerie. Then you hear somebody in the hardware store talking about Radiator Charlie’s Mortgage Lifter, and you gure out it is a potential two-pounder, and you just have to have it. Sure, you have a few standards like Early Girl or Brandywine. My favorite standby is a hybrid called Amelia that I plant every year just to make sure I get a good crop, but new avors and new colors entice every tomato grower. This year I am growing black ones, striped ones, yellow and orange and, of course, a bunch of red ones in different hues and sizes. When your rst tomato ripens, you savor the rst bite, but then you realize that to be polite you have to share, and that rst tomato is usually only a four or ve “ouncer” and that is not that many bites. Then you have to start waiting all over again, and that second one might take a week or more to get to the picking stage. So, about three and a half months into this, you start getting a few every other day, which in itself is very cool. Of course, any new varieties you have to try right away, and yes, you have to share them, too. Really, you have to get into about the fourth or maybe even the fth month since planting those little seeds, before you can get more than you can eat. At rst you don’t even think of giving any away. The wife might say her sister would like some, and you are thinking that if the sister wanted some she should have started her seeds when you did, but you don’t say that. You just pick out a bunch of standard varieties because non-tomato growers really don’t have the palate to appreciate something as exotic as a Black Krim, which is purple, or a Great White, which is yellow. Now of course you have to remember that you had better get your year’s-worth of tomato eating in while your plants are producing because for the rest of the year, you can’t even think of eating one of those store-bought ones. I have no idea how they get those tomatoes looking so ne and tasting so bad. Their growing technique is just the opposite of tomato grower acionados who really don’t care about what it looks like, but know that taste is everything. Right now we are not in the overabundance stage. I can pick a whole slew of ripe ones, but there is still a lag time between that picking and the next batch. Here is what happens: I pick a few in the morning and two in the afternoon and add them to the ones I already had. Then Wanda makes a tomato pie, which is just great, but that takes most or all of the tomatoes. The next day we tried a new Stripey, and we both agreed that it was excellent. It was an eight ounce beauty, about the perfect size for a tomato sandwich or a BLT, but we were out of bread so we just ate it naked – well, uh, mine with a little salt and pepper. I then went to the store and bought some whole-wheat buns that said “perfect for sliders” on the package. So I came home and had a couple of tomato sliders with a couple of small Celebrity, and now I only have two little Early Cascades left. The saving thing for tomato growers is the cherry tomatoes. I have Matt’s Wild Cherry, Adoration, Yellow Pear, and some orange variety that is just great, but I don’t know the name. I think cherry tomatoes are best taken right off the vine and popped into your mouth, even if it is hot out. Maybe they are better hot and in the sun. They can hold you over while you are waiting for bigger ones to ripen. So, in about a month, I hope to have every tomato grower’s dream and be so inundated with ripe tomatoes coming every day that I have to make sauce, freeze some and even give some away. That would be nice.AROUNDMADISONCOUNTY www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier € 7A Wednesday, June 25, 2014 Enter for a chance to win FREE RESERVED SEATING tickets to seeBilly Curringtonat Wild AdventuresonSaturday, July 5, 2014 No Photocopies Accepted € Tickets are good during the Billy Currington concert only € Deadline To Enter is July 1, 2014 €Name____________________________ ___________________________ Address__________________________ __________________________ Phone Number____________________ Fill out and return to Greene Publishing, Inc. at P.O. Drawer 772 or 1695 S. S.R. 53 Madison Fl, 32340 6/30/14 6/30/14 6/30/14 MCHS Softball Player Chosen For All-Big Bend Team MCHS Softball Player Chosen For All-Big Bend TeamBy Jessie R. BoxGreene Publishing, Inc.Madison County High School softball player, Hope Smith, was chosen for the All-Big Bend softball’s rst team. Smith, 17, is a senior at Madison County High School and this is her second year being chosen for the team. Smith has been playing softball since she was eight year old. She is a utility player, but she mostly plays shortstop for MCHS. She is the daughter of Rusty and Lisa Smith. “Softball is my life and for that to be acknowledged by the Big Bend really means a lot to me,” said Smith. “I grew up playing with or against every girl that made the team and I just want to thank them for making me better.” She has a batting average of .518, 16 RBIs, 18 runs and 14 stolen bases. She strives to keep her batting average in the ve hundreds because she remembers her father telling her that a player batting in the three hundreds is still a successful player. She tries not to be what she calls a “stats rat” but she is really proud of what she developed this year. Smith’s dream has always been to play softball in college and she has already accepted an offer to play for Auburn University. She still has one more year at MCHS but she is excited to play college softball. She plans on studying Exercise Science while attending Auburn University, then returning to Florida and attending physical therapy school. Her coach, Tommy Garner, told her to control what you can control. Sometimes she may not be able to control the outcome of the game or how umpires make calls but she can always control how she reacts to it. “In order to be successful, you must control yourself,” said Smith. She also likes her Assistant Coach Matt Williams advice of ‘sometimes you win, sometimes you lose and sometimes it rains.’ Smith would like to thank her family for “being my biggest fan and pushing me when I couldn’t push myself.” There Are Some Real Drawbacks To Growing Your Own TomatoesPhoto By Aspen ReeseHope Smith JMPHS Students Get A Preview Of Fall Courses Photo SubmittedJames Madison Preparatory High School's sophomore students enjoyed meeting and learning about new STEM courses being offered at JMPHS this fall from Curriculum Coordinator Marcus Nicolas and Interim Principal Demetrius Rice, during a recent summer gathering at the school. Rice, who will be teaching the engineering design class, demonstrates a ”ying device engineered by his former students. Clockwise, left to right are: Nicolas (back to camera), Rice (holding ”ying device), John Flournoy, Ross Bass, Adam Androski, Jimmy Durst and Michael Goley (back to camera).

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www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 8A € Madison County Carrier AROUNDMADISONCOUNTY Madison County Sheriff’s Ofce Donates Vehicle To NFCC Public Safety Academy Photo SubmittedMadison County Sheriff Ben Stewart, far left, and Captain David Harper, far right, of the Madison County Sheriffs Of“ce visit North Florida Community College on June 10 with a special gift for the College … a retired law enforcement vehicle. The automobile will be used in the NFCC Pub lic Safety Academys driver training program. NFCC President John Grosskopf, center left, and Public Safety Academy Instructor Randy Kosec center, right accept the donation on behalf of the College. To date, all vehicles used by the NFCC Public Safety Academy have been donated by agencies in the Colleges six-county se rvice area. According to Public Safety Director Rick Davis, such donations keep program costs down while helping to provide recruits with quality training. Sheriff Ben Stewart said the donation is part of a cooperative agreement between NFCC and the Madison County Sheriffs departme nt that bene“ts both organizations. According to Stewart, NFCC is a great partner when it comes to training new recruits and offers a wealth of opportun ities for those already employed in law enforcement ranging from adjunct teaching opportunities to the use of NFCC training facilities. We are honored to receive this donation from the Madison County Sheriffs Of“ce,Ž said NFCC President John Grosskopf. This ge nerous donation continues a long-standing and valued partnership with the Madison County Sheriffs Of“ce and this vehicle will be a valuable training too l for our students.Ž Recall UpdateLinear Expands Recall of Personal Emergency Reporting System Transmitters Due to Battery Signal Failure The batteries used in the transmitters can fail to emit a low battery warning, leading the user to believe the transmitter is functioning, and not generate a warning. The recall includes model numbers DXS-62A (black wristband and a gray pendant), DXS-62A1 (ivory plastic belt clip pendant) and DXS-64 (gray plastic pendant with a green circle in the center) which all have batteries that are sealed into the products. The manufactured date range of the recalled products is from June 2008 through April 2011 written as a date code. For example, the date code MD1105 represents YYMM format or a manufacture date of May 2011. The date code, model number, Linear LLC and other information are found on the back of the transmitter. The units retailed for about $45. Consumers should immediately contact Linear for a free replacement. Contact the company toll-free at (855) 554-2384 from 11 a.m. to 7:30 p.m., ET. Monday through Friday or online at www.linear-pers.com and click on Recalls for more information. This recall effects about 175,000 units, in addition to 48,000 units previously recalled in December 2013. Reebok-CCM Recalls Throat Collars Due to Laceration Hazard Reebok is recalling the Reebok TCPRE Senior and Junior Goalie Throat Collars Athletes who play hockey should know that these collars have been decertied by BNQ in Canada, due to the risk that a skate blade could penetrate the collar, posing a laceration hazard to the throat. The recalled Reebok TCPRE Senior (SR) and Junior (JR) Goalie Throat Collars are black with white trim and the word "Reebok" is embroidered at the base of the collar. They have the BNQ certication mark screen printed and the words "Ballistic Nylon Ballistique," "TCPRE SR or JR" and sizing information on the right side of the collar base. Affected products have the model number K101SR TCPRE or K101JR TCPRE located on the label sewn on the inside of each throat collar pad and on the outside of a polybag in which the product may have been sold at retail stores. The products were sold from April 2012 through May 2014 for about $40 to $50. Consumers should immediately stop using the recalled throat collars and contact their local hockey dealer to return the product for a full refund or replacement. Contact Reebok-CCM (800) 451-4600 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., ET., Monday through Friday, or online at www.reebokccm.comand click on Goalie Throat Collar Recall at the bottom of the page for more information.

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By Carol KatzDid you know that injuries are the leading cause of disability for people of all ages – as well as the prime cause of death for Americans, ages one to 40? In 1996, the National Safety Council established June as National Safety Month to heighten awareness about safety and health risks, and to decrease the number of deaths from unintentional injuries. Big Bend Hospice is proud to recognize National Safety Month, because we work to provide quality care in many settings. Whether at our Hospice House, an assisted living facility, or at home — our team seeks to provide the safest level of care to our patients and families. Alertness during travel, safety from slips and falls, as well as the proper administering and disposal of prescription drugs, are behaviors that create an accident free environment in our workplace and in our community. As your hometown hospice, we are proud to promote National Safety Month — not only in June, but yearround! So, how can you promote National Safety Month? Spread the word: Encourage your family, friends, coworkers and loved ones to identify and report safety hazards. Your vigilance may be the very tool that saves a life — and maybe even your own. Licensed since 1983, Big Bend Hospice provides expert health care, encouragement, hope, compassion and companionship to people with a life-limiting illness, so that they can complete personal goals and find spiritual and emotional peace. For information about Big Bend Hospice services or to volunteer, call (850) 878-5310 or visit www.bigbendhospice.o rg www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014Madison County Carrier € 9A AROUNDMADISONCOUNTY Family Owned & Operated Since 1996Custom Slaughter € Cows € Hogs € Sheep € € Goats € Deer € Mouth Watering Country Smoked Sausage Best Taste Best Prices 305 Limestone Road € Monticello, Fl. € 32344 (17 Miles South Of Monticello Off Tram Rd.) (850) 997-4446 **Help Support Our Local Autism Group!** 4 H / A v o n F u n d r a i s e r !For More Info, Contact Loni Kesler At (850) 973-2140 Saturday, June 28 8 a.m. 2 p.m.At 4 Local Locations! Avon And 4-H Join In Fundraiser For AutismBy Lynette NorrisGreene Publishing, Inc.For one day only in Madison, June 28, the Madison 4-H organization will join with Avon in a “Fundraiser For Autism” at four locations around town, from 8 a.m. until 2 p.m., where people can buy Avon products and help raise money for Madison's local autism group. The locations will be tables near the entrances at Winn-Dixie, Food Giant, Busy Bee and Barber Cuts By Janice at 409 S.W. Range St. Tables at all four locations will be easy to spot with their colorful balloons, where volunteers will have Avon books and free samples of Avon products, along with free cookies and snacks for customers to munch on while browsing through the catalogues, and money will be collected as soon as orders are placed. If there is a large crowd at any of the locations at 2 p.m., it will stay open a few minutes longer to accommodate all those who would like to buy a few Avon products and help raise funds for autism at the same time. There will also be a rafe with a drawing for a winner at each location. Tickets are $1 each, so buy as many as you can. Prizes will include autism jewelry and the big prizes will be autism purses. Loni Kesler, who is overseeing the effort, said that the products should arrive in about a week or two, and will be delivered to the customers. For more information about the event, go to the Facebook pages for Loni Kesler, or Avon With Loni Kesler, or contact Ms. Kesler at (850) 973-2140. Moment For Life Denzel Brinson And The Gift Of Life Maalik BrinsonStory Submitted by Shirley JohnsonUnless we are faced with some giants in our lives, people take life for granted and don’t spend enough time being thankful for being blessed, regardless of situations. We personally know that “Good things don’t just happen to good people and bad things don’t just happen to bad people.” In fact, “Good things happen to bad people and bad things happen to good people.” My family and I have not only seen things happen, but are witnesses to tragedies that have happened in our lives. As parents and grandparents, our hope has always been that our family and other families would live life with as few challenges as possible, but our plans were changed. Our son, Denzel, was diagnosed with cancer at 19 years of age, just on the verge of taking his place in society as a young man…an athlete, an artist, a thriving business entrepreneur and a technology wizard. Denzel had hopes of following his family’s tradition by joining the military forces. In September 2013, our family and our son would receive the traumatic news. Denzel would have to lose the cancerous leg in order to live. Thanks to friends, family and communities for their outreach, both prayerfully and financially, Denzel is on the road to recovery. Although Denzel’s challenges called for setting some new goals and objectives, he is determined to live life to the fullest. Our family began to recover, relying on faith and prayer to guide and strengthen us, but a new challenge would surface on the scene. As a mother loves her children, careful observation of our grandson, Maalik, by his mother Krystal Brinson, our daughter, affirmed that something was wrong when her child, Maalik, was not walking at 15 months old. Again, our family was faced with a new crisis, as Maalik was diagnosed with Hurler syndrome, a rare life threatening disorder. Eventually, Krystal and Maalik would make their way to Duke University Medical Center, where Maalik would receive, “the gift of life.” Thanks to a new mother’s decision to donate her baby’s umbilical cord blood to a public bank, the transplant has enabled Maalik to recover. Maalik is not only walking, but is running…living the life of a young toddler and his future looks bright. My family and I thank God for putting people like you in our path, making available your generous donations and prayers from everyone. None of these successes would have been possible, had it not been for you. We are humbled by your outreach and want you to know that you have truly made possible “the gift of life” to our family. Thank you. Denzel is the son of Reverend Patrick Brinson and Mrs. Angela Johnson Brinson. Denzel’s maternal grandparents are Augusta and Eva Stevens. Denzel’s grandparents are Curtis Johnson Sr. and Shirley (Toppi) Johnson. Maalik is the son of Krystal Brinson and Jamal Cobb. Maalik’s maternal grandparents are Reverend Patrick Brinson and Mrs. Angela Johnson Brinson. Maalik’s paternal grandparents are Mrs. Glen Cobb and the late Major Cobb. Maalik is the great-grandson of Curtis Johnson and Shirley (Toppi) Johnson and Augusta and Eva Stevens. Denzel Brinson Maalik Brinson Big Bend Hospice Recognizes National Safety Month Carol Katz 973-4141(Fax) 973-4121P.O. Drawer 772 Madison, FLIt Pays To Advertise AS

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By Lynette NorrisGreene Publishing, Inc.Lee Public Library kicked off its summer FIZZ...BOOM...READ! Summer Program with a visit from singer/songwriter/storyteller Anna Moo. Dressed in a bright pink t-shirt emblazoned with “Deja Moo,” she began with fun variations on the song, You Are My Sunshine (You Are My Oatmeal, You Are My Cookie) and followed up with several of her favorites, including When the Rains Comes Down a Spanish song she had translated into English, and The Tiny Little Seeds which she incorporated into the “lawnmower game.” The Lee Public Library's schedule of events for the summer program include the FIZZ...BOOM...READ! Event every Monday from 10:30 – 11:30 a.m., Spark A Reaction! for teens on Monday afternoons from 2 – 3 p.m., Game Days on Wednesdays from 3 – 4 p.m. and Eco-Science Fun Days every Friday from 2 – 3 p.m. For more information, contact the Lee Library at (850) 971-5665. The county's other two public libraries also have the FIZZ...BOOM...READ! Summer Program, and Moo, who has made several CDs of her songs, will be visiting the Greenville and Madison Public Libraries as well to kick off their summer programs. Wednesday afternoon, June 25, from 2:30-3:30 p.m., she will be a special guest of the Greenville Public Library. Greenville's schedule of summer reading fun includes the FIZZ...BOOM...READ! Event every Wednesday from 10:30 – 11:30 a.m., Eco-Science Fun Days every Wednesday from 2:30 – 3:30 p.m. and Spark A Reaction! for teens, Thursdays from 2 – 3 p.m. For more information, contact the Greenville Public Library at (850) 948-2529. Friday, June 27, Moo will be at the Madison Library from 10:30 – 11:30 a.m. The Madison Library's summer schedule is: FIZZ...BOOM... READ! Event on Tuesday from 10:30 – 11:30 a.m., Spark A Reaction! for teens Tuesday afternoons from 2 – 3 p.m., Dig Into Reading Preschool Storytime on Thursdays from 10:3011:30 a.m. and Eco-Science Fun Days Thursday afternoons from 3 – 4:30 p.m. www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 10A € Madison County CarrierAROUNDMADISONCOUNTY BAILEY MONUMENT CO 740252 Deja Moo: Anna Moo Visits Lee Library Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 23, 2014Standing in a circle, Anna Moo and the children toss ingredients into an imaginary giant pie.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 23, 2014Anna Moo (facing camera, with guitar) sings The Tiny Little Seed song. Curled up on the ”oor as tiny little seeds...Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 23, 2014...the children grow into tall grass...Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, June 23, 2014...as Moo (far left, with guitar) revs up her lawnmower to cut them all down.

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www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014Madison County Carrier € 13A

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www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 12A € Madison County CarrierAROUNDMADISONCOUNTY B.U.D.D.Y. Campers Attend 4-H Camp At Cherry LakeBy Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.The A.S.K. (Always Support Kids) Club is a club within 4-H, devoted to children touched by autism. Becky Bennett, the Extension Agent for 4-H, along with A.S.K. moms and Cherry Lake Camp Director Neva Baltzell, developed B.U.D.D.Y. (Building and Understanding Diversity through Dynamic Youth) Camp for these children, as well as other children who may have ADHD or other developmental challenges. B.U.D.D.Y. Camp allows these children to experience things they normally might not get to experience, and also allows their moms to come along for the ride. These mothers, who are especially attentive to their children’s needs, created their own group called M.A.P. (Madison Advocate Parents). Michelle Register, the A.S.K. President, says the camp allowed the kids a fun learning experience while it gave the moms a time to relax, because they knew their kids were completely taken care of by the camp counselors, whom she referred to as “autism gurus,” and said they did a great job. Fun things the counselors planned out for the kids included a lot of hands-on, tactile activities and were organized to allow them to decide how long they wanted to do the activity or even if they wanted to participate. Some of these activities included making slime, painting, making shakers and rattlers, making bubbles and making snowmen out of shaving cream and corn syrup. The kids had a movie night on their rst night at camp and on their nal evening went on a relaxing boat ride that was followed by a swim and campre. The two-day camp that accommodated A.S.K. children, ages three through 12, and their mothers, was at no charge to them thanks to fundraisers held by the community. Register is thankful and says the camp is something both kids and mothers look forward to all year long. Photo SubmittedB.U.D.D.Y. Camp kids, moms and counselors attended 4-H camp at Cherry Lake on June 13 and 14. Photo SubmittedA boat ride was one of the last activities for the A.S.K. campers. Enjoying the ride are: Shiloh Agner (front) and in the back row, from left to right: Malakai Dietz, Rowen Dietz and Sydney Agner. Leaning on the far right is camper, Jacob Kimball. Photo SubmittedThe group of A.S.K. mothers, and honorary mothers, wear their M.A.P. tee shirts at the camp. From left to right are: Angela Gri gsby, Rachel Ellis (A.S.K. Secretary), Leslie McCloud (A.S.K. Leader), Kelly Uphold (A.S.K. Vice-President), Edith Kimball, Becky Bennett (4-H Extension Agent and Honorary Mother aka the A.S.K. Fire“ghter because shes always putting out the “resŽ), Melissa Kinsley, Michelle Register (A.S.K. President) and Heather Smit h. Photo SubmittedOne of the activities the kids had fun doing at the camp was making huge bubbles out of hula-hoops. In this photo, Dustin Ellis makes a large bubble and seems to impress fellow camper, Mark Uphold.

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Directions Preheat the oven to 425 degrees F. Place six (6-inch round) gratin dishes on a sheet pan. To make the topping, place the butter in the bowl of an electric mixer fitted with the paddle attachment (you can also use a hand mixer). With the mixer on low speed, add the garlic, shallot, prosciutto, parsley, lemon juice, Pernod, salt, and pepper and mix until combined. With the mixer still on low, add the olive oil slowly as though making mayonnaise, until combined. Fold the panko in with a rubber spatula and set aside. Preheat the broiler, if it's separate from your oven. Place one tablespoon of the wine in the bottom of each gratin dish. With a small sharp knife, remove the white muscle and membrane from the side of each scallop and discard. Pat the scallops dry with paper towels and distribute them among the three dishes. Spoon the garlic butter evenly over the top of the scallops. Bake for 10 to 12 minutes, until the topping is golden and sizzling and the scallops are barely done. If you want the top crustier, place the dishes under the broiler for two minutes, until browned. Finish with a squeeze of fresh lemon juice and a sprinkling of chopped parsley and serve immediately with crusty French bread. www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014Madison County Carrier € 13ASCALLOPSEASONISUPONUS Bay Scallop Season Starts June 28Get your bay scallop bags and shucking tools ready. The recreational bay scallop season opens in some Gulf of Mexico state waters (shore to nine nautical miles) starting June 28, three days earlier than the season was slated to start. The portion of Gulf state waters is from the Pasco-Hernando county line north and west to the west bank of the Mexico Beach Canal in Bay County. The season will remain open through Sept. 24, with the rst day of the closure on Sept. 25. Gov. Rick Scott asked the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) to open the 2014 season early to provide additional opportunities to Florida's residents and visitors who ock to the coast to partake in this activity. The season is an economic draw to the coastal counties within the open region. This change is not expected to harm the scallop population. All size limits and bag limits remain the same. The bag limit is two gallons of whole bay scallops or one pint of meat per person, per day, with a vessel limit of 10 gallons of whole bay scallops or a half-gallon of meat. Scallops may be collected by hand or with a landing or dip net. Scallops cannot be taken ashore outside of the open area. There is no commercial harvest for bay scallops in Florida. The average number of scallops observed during 2013's post-season surveys suggests similar or slightly rising abundances for 2014 in Homosassa, St. Joseph Bay and Steinhatchee. The St. Marks average has been decreasing since June 2012, which is most likely due to increased storm runoff in recent years. Be safe when diving for scallops. Stay within 300 feet of a properly displayed divers-down ag when scalloping in open water and within 100 feet of a properly displayed divers-down ag if on a river, inlet or navigation channel. Boat operators traveling within 300 feet of a divers-down ag in open water or 100 feet of one on a river, inlet or navigational channel must slow to idle speed. Done for the day? Help FWC's scallop researchers by completing an online survey at http://svy.mk/bayscallops Harvesters can indicate where they harvest scallops, how many they collect and how long it takes to harvest them. Participants can email BayScallops@MyFWC.com to ask questions or send additional information. Learn more about our new index-based graph, which illustrates long-term trends in the open and closed scalloping areas by visiting MyFWC.com/Fishing and clicking on Saltwater ," Recreational Regulations and Bay Scallops ." Bay Scallop: Argopecten irradians Bay scallops may only be harvested in state waters from the Pasco-Hernando County line (near Aripeka latitude 28 degrees, 26.016 minutes North) to the west bank of the Mexico Beach Canal in Bay County (longitude 85 degrees, 25.84 minutes West). It is illegal to possess bay scallops on waters outside open harvest areas. It is also illegal to land scallops outside open harvest areas. For example, it would be legal to take scallops from waters off the Hernando County coast, but it would be illegal to dock your boat in Pasco County with the scallop catch onboard. Ingredients 6 tablespoons unsalted butter, at room temperature 6 large garlic cloves, minced 2 medium shallots, minced 2 ounces thinly sliced prosciutto di Parma, minced 4 tablespoons minced fresh parsley, plus extra for garnish 2 tablespoons freshly squeezed lemon juice 2 tablespoons Pernod 2 teaspoons kosher salt 1 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper 6 tablespoons good olive oil 1/2 cup panko 6 tablespoons dry white wine 2 pounds fresh bay scallops Lemon, for garnish courtsey of foodnetwork.com Recipe : Bay Scallop Gratin

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$199 Move-In Special!! 1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC accessible apts. Rental assistance may be available. HUD vouchers accepted. Call 850-948-3056. TDD/TTY 711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe Trail, Greenville, FL 32331. Equal Housing Opportunityrtn, c REAL ESTATE FOR SALE BY OWNER MOBILE HOME FOR SALE FOR SALE FOR SALE YARD SALE WANTED PRODUCE LOST & FOUND FOR RENT HELP WANTED Buy, Sell or Trade In The Classieds Call 973-4141 Call 973-4141www.greenepublishing.com SERVICES Classifieds . . . . . .14A € Madison County Carrier Wednesday, June 25, 2014 FLORIDA PRESS SERVICES, INC. STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED PROGRAM STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED ADS FOR 6/23/2014 THROUGH 6/29/2014 I am a retired nurse; and want to do private duty work with the elderly. If you can use me, I am available for any shift. Excellent references. 464-7276 (Cell).3/26 rtn, n/cPageant and Prom Dresses For Sale:Size 3 children's white long dress, worn as ”ower girl dress, sequin/beadwork all on bodice, sequin/beadwork/ appliques on bottom, built-in crinoline. $50. Size 4 children's off white dress, worn as ”ower girl dress, lace work around bodice, pretty lace work at bottom, cap sleeves $25. Size 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 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. Madison Heights Apartments 1,2,3 & 4 bedroom apts. Section 8 Housing designed for low income families 150 SW Bumgardner Dr. Madison, FL Phone 850-973-4290 TDD 711 Equal Housing Opportunity6/22, rtn, cBecome A Certied Nursing Assistant Quest Training offers a nurse top CNA prep class. No GED required if age 18. Professional training site, high pass rates. Now accepting students for July classes. 386-362-1065.6/4 6/25, pd1/4 inch coat galvanized steel cable for sale .15 cent a foot. We have as much as you need. (850) 464-3041.3/12 rtn, n/cNewspaper Bundles For Sale $1 each Greene Publishing, Inc. 1695 S. SR 53 in Madison (850) 973-4141.3/12 rtn, n/c Deadline For Classieds (850) 973-4141 3:00 p.m. Every MondayJust received a new supply of repo homes Great price! Call for details (386) 466-8315.1/29 rtn, c Advertising Sales Representative (salesman) needed. Our newspaper of“ce is seeking an outstanding individual to join our sales team. Do you possess a sunny, friendly attitude? Can you talk with customers easily and help them feel at home? Do you have a good personality and LOVE to talk on the telephone? If you are a team player, able to handle multiple tasks, have a friendly can-doattitude, a great work ethic, are organized, and self-motivated then this job might be just for you. Valid Drivers License a must! Apply in person only at Greene Publishing, Incs newspaper of“ce, located at 1695 South SR 53, in Madison. A few chickens and a rooster for my yard. (850) 661-6868.4/9 rtn, n/c LAND FOR SALE OWNER FINANCING 1/2 acre lots, $14,995 $1,995 down, $149 mo. City Water, Paved Roads Cleared, Underground Power DWMHs, Modular Homes Hwy 53 North 1/2 mile. Graceland Estates Call Chip Beggs 850-973-4116chipbeggs@embarqmail.com5/7 rtn, c Voice and beginning piano lessons being offered by Shelly Smith. $15 per half hour lesson. Please call (850) 464-7560 to sign up.5/14 rtn, n/cFort Madison SelfStorage on 53 South has 5x10, 10x10 and 10x20 units available. Call (850) 973-4004.5/14 rtn, n/c12'x18' building with 6' porch located on State Road 53 South. Ideal for a small or start-up business. Come see for yourself how it could work for you. (850) 973-4141.5/14 rtn, n/c Academic Case Manager/Student Disability Services Specialist wanted at North Florida Community College. See www.nfcc.edu for details.6/18 7/2, c Job Vacancy Madison County is accepting applications for two full time paramedics (24 on / 48 off) and PRN paramedics and E.M.T.s. Applications can be obtained at CareerSource North Florida, 705 E. Base St, Madison, FL 32340 or online at http://www.madisoncounty.com/employment.aspx. All applicants must possess current State of Florida Certi“cation and clean driving record and meet all quali“cations as outlined on 64J-1.009 Florida Administrative Code and must agree to a background check and submit to a drug screening. If chosen for an interview, applicants must pass additional tests conducted by the agency. Applications must be received by 5:00 p.m., on Wednesday, July 2, 2014. Submit applications to: CareerSource North Florida, 705 E. Base St, Madison, FL 32340. If you have any questions, contact CareerSource North Florida at (850) 973-9675. Madison County is a drug free workplace and an equal opportunity employer.6/18, 6/25, c U Pick Blueberries Half price $6 gallon. Approximately $1 a pound. Fill your freezer with large berries. Dowling Park (386) 209-1785.6/20, 6/25, pd Please help us “nd a small childs green bike with training wheels. Was in the vicinity of Four Freedoms Park near gazebo. Reward will be given. Call (850) 591-7960.6/25, pdFriday, June 27 and Saturday, June 28 from 8 a.m. 4 p.m. Located on 1146 NE Cattail Drive off hwy 6. Picnic items, plants, collectibles, housewares and more.6/25, pdThe City of Madison, Florida has the following position open: Equipment Mechanic in the Public Works Department. Apply at www.WorkforceFlorida.com or visit your local workforce of“ce.6/25, c Job Vacancy Senior Citizens Council of Madison County, Inc is accepting applications for a full time Data Entry/ Supervisor position. Applications can be obtained at the Senior Center, 1161 Harvey Greene Drive, Madison, Fl. 32340. All applicants must have obtained a High School Diploma or equivalent, computer skills are mandatory. The agency is a drug free workplace and an equal opportunity employer.6/25, cDrivers, CDL-A: Home EVERY Weekend! ALL Loaded/Empty Miles Paid! Dedicated Southeast! Or Walk Away Lease, No Money Down. 1-888-880-5916.6/25, pd NOW HIRING! Florida Call for Shift Availability(12 hours shifts on Saturday & Sunday for RNS & LPNs) Referral/Sign-on bonusfor employees and new hires.Full Time RNs/LPNsEmployee Bonus = $1000 after 3 months $250, after 6 months $250, after one year $500 New Hire Bonus = $500 after 3 months $250, after 6 months $250Any questions contact Human ResourcesAD/GW Adoption ADOPTloving married couple seeks to adopt, will be hands-on mom and dad. Financial Security. Expenses paid. Dawn & Domenick 1(855)985-4592, Adam Sklar #0150789. Business Opportunities BE THE 1st Medical Alert Company in your area! Owning your own local distributorship. We do 70% of the work! Unlimited $ return. Investment required. Free Call (844) 225-1200. Educational Services AIRLINE JOBS Start Here … Get trained as FAA certi“ed Aviation Technician. Financial aid for quali“ed students. Housing and Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 844-210-3935. Help Wanted WANT TO DRIVE A TRUCKNo experience. Company sponsored CDL training. In 3 weeks learn to drive a truck & earn $40,000+. Full bene“ts. 1-888-693-8934. Want A Career Operating Heavy Equipment? Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. "Hands On Training" & Certi“cations Offered. National Average 18-22 Hourly! Lifetime Job Placement Assistance. VA Bene“ts Eligible! 1-866-362-6497. 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. Education TRAIN FROM HOME MEDICAL BILLING ACCOUNTING ASS'T CUSTOMER SERVICE NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED. HS/GED NEEDED TO APPLY Sullivan and Cogliano Training Centers. 1-800-451-0709.

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www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014Madison County Carrier € 15A All Legals are posted on line at www.greenepublishing.com All local legals are also published at www.oridapublicnotices.com ----Legals---SECTION 000020 INVITATION TO BID MADISON COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS MADISON COUNTY COURTHOUSE ANNEX WINDOW REPLACEMENT CLEMONS, RUTHERFORD & ASSOCIATES, INC. 2027 THOMASVILLE ROAD TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA 32308 PHONE (850) 385-6153 You are invited to bid on a General Contract, for the removal and replacement of all exterior doors, windows, and louvers of the Madison County Courthouse Annex in Madison, Florida. All Bids must be on a lump sum basis; segregated Bids will not be accepted. All Bidders are to submit with Bid Package, a properly executed "Contractor's Quali“cation Statement" AIA Document A-305 which is to include a current “nancial statement, an experience, competence and performance report, and references from at least three prior projects similar in size and scope, along with the name of a contact person on each of those projects. A Mandatory Pre-Bid Conference will be held for General Contractors on July 8, 2014 at 2:00 PM at the project site, Room 107, 229 SW Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida. All questions at the Pre-Bid Conference by General Contractors and Subcontractors shall be presented on the Request for Clari“cationŽ form. See Section 000100 Instructions to Bidders. Madison County Board of County Commissioners will receive sealed bids until 2:00 PM on Wednesday, July 16, 2014 at the Madison County Courthouse Annex. Sealed bids must be delivered to Room 219 229 S.W. Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida. Bids received after that time will not be accepted. Bids will be opened publicly and read aloud at 2:01 PM of the same date. The bids will then be considered and possibly awarded at the Madison Board of County Commissioners meeting on Wednesday, July 23rd at 4pm. Copies of the Bidding Documents may be examined at the Architect's of“ce: Clemons, Rutherford & Associates 2027 Thomasville Road Tallahassee, Florida (850) 385-6153 and at F. W. Dodge, 823 Thomasville Rd, Tallahassee, Florida. General Contractors and Subcontractors may obtain copies of the Bidding Documents at the Architect's of“ce in accordance with the Instructions to Bidders upon depositing the sum of $100.00 for each set of Documents. Contractors will be limited to two (2) sets of Bidding Documents and Subcontractors will be limited to one (1) set. Bidders may receive bid documents in one of the following manners: (1) bring deposit check and pick up bid documents at the Architects of“ce; (2) mail in deposit check and separate shipping and handling check of $20. Other interested parties may purchase complete sets of Bidding Documents for the sum of $100.00 for each set, which is non-refundable. Bidders may obtain a refund of their deposit by returning the complete Bidding Documents in good condition no later than ten (10) calendar days after the opening of Bids. Bidders who do not submit a Bid will forfeit their deposits unless Bidding Documents are returned in good condition three (3) days prior to the Bid Opening. Bid Security in the amount of “ve percent (5%) of the Bid must accompany each Bid in accordance with the Instructions to Bidders. A letter from a bonding company must accompany each bid, stating that the bidder is capable of obtaining all bonds required by the Construction Documents. The Madison County Board of County Commissioners reserves the right to waive irregularities and to reject any and all Bids. END OF SECTION 0000206/18, 6/25, 7/2 6/18, 6/25 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Arthur G. Smith and Florida D. Smith the holder of the following certi“cate has “led said certi“cate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certi“cate number and year of issuance, the description of the property and name in which it is assessed is as follows: CERTIFICATE NO: 10-231 YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2010 NAME IN, WHICH ASSESSED: PROTG PROPERTIES INVESTMENTS PARCEL ID: 33-1S-10-1364-00D-009 LEGAL DESCRIPTION: LEGAL DESCRIPTION: PARCEL 9, BLOCK D OF TWIN RIVER FOREST SUBDIVISION, AS MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: A PARCEL OF LAND LYING IN SECTION 33, TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE 10 EAST, MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA AND BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCE AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF SAID SECTION 33 AND RUN NORTH 89 DEGREES 16 MINUTES 34 SECONDS EAST 2562.98 FEET, THENCE SOUTH 01 DEGREES 39 MINUTES 21 SECONDS EAST 1071.50 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING RUN NORTH 89 DEGREES 16 MINUTES 34 SECONDS EAST 691.37 FEET, THENCE SOUTH 01 DEGREE 39 MINUTES 21 SECONDS EAST 1154.85 FEET TO A POINT LYING 30 FEET FROM THE NEAREST POINT OF THE CENTERLINE OF A COUNTY GRADED ROAD CONTINUE THENCE SOUTH 01 DEGREE 39 MINUTES 21 SECONDS EAST 31.28 FEET TO SAID CENTERLINE, THENCE SOUTHWESTERLY ALONG SAID CENTERLINE ON A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE NORTH; SAID CURVE HAVING A RADIUS OF 44309.73 FEET; THROUGH A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 00 DEGREES 32 MINUTES 07 SECONDS; FOR AN ARC DISTANCE OF 413.87 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENT; THENCE SOUTH 72 DEGREES 24 MINUTES 50 SECONDS WEST ALONG SAID CENTERLINE 305.57 FEET, THENCE LEAVING SAID CENTERLINE, RUN NORTH 01 DEGREE 39 MINUTES 21 SECONDS WEST 31.20 FEET TO A POINT LYING 30 FEET FROM THE NEAREST POINT ON SAID CENTERINE, CONTINUE THENCE NORTH 01 DEGREES 39 MINUTES 21 SECONDS WEST 1365.50 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, EXCLUSIVE OF ANY LANDS LYING WITHIN THIRTY (30) FEET OF THE AFORESAID CENTERLINE. SUBJECT TO RIGHT OF WAY AND EASEMENTS HEREBY RESERVED, OVER AND ACROSS ANY PORTION THEREOF SITUATED WITHIN THIRTY (30) FEET OF THE AFORESAID COUNTY ROAD CENTERLINE(S) FOR THE PURPOSE OF PUBLIC ROADWAY AND PUBLIC UTILITIES. All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such certi“cate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certi“cate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front door at the Madison County Courthouse on the 24TH day of JULY 2014 at 11:00 a.m. Dated this 6th day of June 2014. TIM SANDERS CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT MADISON COUNTY MADISON, FLORIDA BY: /s/ Renata Keeling DEPUTY CLERK 6/18, 6/25, 7/2, 7/9 B u s i n e s s C a r d D i r e c t o r y NOTICE OF PROPOSED ENACTMENT OF ORDINANCE BY THE TOWN OF GREENVILLE GREENVILLE, FLORIDA NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that proposed Ordinance No. 235, bearing title as follows, will be considered Monday, July 14, 2014 at 6:00 p.m. at City Hall, Greenville, Florida. ORDINANCE NO. 235 AN ORDINANCE OF THE TOWN OF GREENVILLE IMPOSING A TEMPORARY MORATORIUM ON IMPACT FEES FOR WATER AND WASTEWATER; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING FOR REPEAL OF CONFLICTING ORDINANCES; AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. A copy of the proposed Ordinance is available for public inspection at City Hall, Greenville, Florida during regular business hours. At the meeting, all interested parties may appear to be heard with respect to the proposed Ordinance. If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the City, the person may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, including testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. TOWN OF GREENVILLE, FLORIDA BY:/S/ Kimberly Reams Town Clerk6/25 Notice of Sale Certi“ed Towing, Inc., 208 NE Rocky Ford Road, Madison, FL 32340, 850-973-4999, gives Notice of Lien & Intent to Sale the following pursuant to FL Statutes 713.78 on July 7, 2014 at 10:00 am at 6514 N SR 53, Madison, FL 32340: 1998 White Ford Explorer VIN# 1FMZU32P8WUA14541 1999 Red Ford Taurus VIN# 1FAFP53U4XG208763 1999 Green Chrysler Cirrus VIN#1C3EJ56H8XN553607 2001 Purple Mitsubishi Eclipse VIN#4A3AE85H91E1082656/25 Christian radio station WYJC 90.3 FM will be holding a public meeting at the Greenville Public Library, on Wednesday, July 9 at 9:30AM. This is a general meeting that will address public issues, and any questions or concerns about Effect Radio. The public is invited to attend.6/25 6/25, 7/2

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www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, June 25, 2014 16A € Madison County Carrier Wine & liquor prices are based on CASE prices. We reserve the right to limit quantities. 872202 1501 N. Ashley St. € Valdosta € 242-6105 Across from the Honda dealership behind Zacadoos 1005 Pine Ave. € Albany € 431-2300 Behind Krispy Kreme Donuts W OODBRIDGE A LL T YPES Y ELLOW T AIL A LL T YPES B AREFOOT A LL T YPES $ 38 99 $ 8 99 1.5L $ 5 99 1.5L $ 8 99 1.5L $ 8 99 1.5L $ 19 99 1.75L $ 9 99 1.75L 1.75L $ 9 99 1.75L Skol Jim Beam Gin Popov Vodka Jack Daniels T WO B UCK C HUCK Ž F ROM B RONCO W INERY T HE P RODUCERS OF T RADER J OE  S W INE C ABERNET S AUVIGNON € M ERLOT P INOT G RIGIO € P INOT N OIR S AUVIGNON B LANC € S HIRAZ Quail Creek 750 ML $ 2 99 J OSH 750ML $ 9 99 750ML B LOCK N INE $ 9 99 P INOT N OIR $ 9 99 G REG N ORMAN 750ML Malbec $ 6 99 D UPLIN 750ML A LL T YPES $ 9 99 750ML B ELLA S ERA $ 9 99 1.5L A LL T YPES A LL T YPES C ABERNET S AUVIGNON $ 8 99 1.5L A LL T YPES C HARD & S AUV B LANC 14 H ANDS $ 17 99 B UD L T P LATINUM $ 16 99 H EINEKEN $ 21 99 B UD B UD L IGHT $ 19 99 C OORS L IGHT 2-15 P ACKS $ 16 99 $ 16 99 CANS 24 PACK 18 PACK 18 PACK 24 PACK CANS 30 PACK CANS C ANADIAN M IST $ 13 99 1.75L $ 13 99 1.75L $ 19 99 1.75L F IREBALL C INN W HISKEY $ 12 99 1.75L P INNACLE V ODKA $ 14 99 1.75L $ 16 99 Exclusiv Vodka 1.75L $ 18 99 1.75L T HREE O LIVES V ODKA $ 17 99 S MIRNOFF V ODKA 1.75L C ANADIAN C LUB $ 17 99 1.75L $ 16 99 $ 19 99 750ML N EW A MSTERDAM V ODKA & G IN 1.75L M ALIBU R UM $ 16 99 1.75L K ETEL O NE V ODKA B LACK V ELVET L ORD C ALVERT M C M ANIS $ 7 99 750ML A LL T YPES M ENAGE A T ROIS $ 7 99 750ML A LL T YPES R EX G OLIATH $ 7 99 A LL T YPES B ERINGER 1.5L S IMI 750ML $ 11 99 V ENDANGE A LL T YPES M ICHELOB U LTRA $ 28 99 $ 19 99 1.75L 1.75L Skyy Vodka Bacardi Rum Captain Morgan Absolut Vodka C RUZAN R UM $ 16 99 1.75L $ 17 99 1.75L $ 17 99 1.75L E VAN W ILLIAMS $ 15 99 1.75L J OSE C UERVO $ 28 99 1.75L $ 27 99 C ROWN R OYAL LITER S EAGRAMS G IN P AUL M ASSON Come Check Out Our New Large Sel ecti on Of Craf t Beers € Mi cro Brew s € Ci ders Val dosta s Largest Sel ecti on and Best Pri ces R OLLING R OCK OR B UD I CE C HATEU S T M ICHELLE $ 8 99 C HARD & R IESLING 750ML $ 19 99 1.75L $ 19 99 1.75L