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:
UF00067855:00454


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Chrysler is recalling an estimated 349,422 older-model vehicles to correct conditions related to the ignition switches – the keys either become stuck or inadvertently move out of position. About 292,224 of the vehicles were sold in the U.S. The rest were sold in Canada, Mexico and elsewhere. This recall campaign is limited to the 2008 Dodge Charger sedans, Dodge Magnum station wagons, Chrysler 300 sedans, Jeep Commander and Jeep Grand Cherokee SUVs, and of these, only the ones manufactured before May 12, 2008, are affected. An investigation has found that the ignition key may not fully return to the “ON” position after being rotated to the “START” position during engine start-up, remaining somewhere between the two positions. If this happens, the windshield defroster and wipers may not function. Another possibility, is that the key rotates back too far, resting in the “ACCESSORY” or “OFF” position, resulting in reduced braking, steering, loss of engine power and loss of one or more safety feature functions, including airbags. Some customers have reported accidentally jostling the key out of position with a knee while driving. Chrysler is notifying all customers affected by the recall, informing them when they can schedule repairs, free of charge. Those who do not receive a notication but own a vehicle they believe may be affected by the recall can contact the Chrysler Group’s Customer Information Center at 1 (800) 853-1403.Since Joe Akerman’s death several years ago, my ‘intellectual pusher’ has been my dear friend and mentor Jargo Clark. Now in his 97thyear, Jargo regularly approaches me at our weekly Rotary Club meeting with this familiar phrase, “Have you read (ll in the blank)? Can I loan you my copy?” Even if I wanted to (and I don’t), I wouldn’t ever turn down Jargo’s offer; his friendship means that much to me. His most recent addition to my reading list is Jon Meacham’s 2012 Pulitzer Prize winning biography, “Thomas Jefferson: The Art of Power.” Jargo wanted me to know that Meacham is a Sewanee man because the University of the South at Sewanee, Tennessee is a famous Episcopal Seminary from antebellum days. The University of the South is very dear to Jargo because his late son and namesake William was a Sewanee graduate also. Jefferson (17431826) was a true renaissance man; every bit the equal of Leonardo De Vinci three centuries before. Compare if you will his political resume alone with the current occupant of the White House over a public career that spanned four decades, he was a Virginia Burgess; member of Congress; governor of Virginia; ambassador to France; the rst secretary of state; the second vice president; and the third president (1801-1809). It was Jefferson who is often quoted as saying, “that government which governs the least, governs the best,” but he ran his presidency much differently as Meacham suggests in this title, “The Art of Power.” He was a strong president and decisive leader. Not long in ofce, he had an opportunity to purchase the Louisiana Territory from Napoleonic France and dissuade Spanish incursions into the territory. He jumped at the opportunity, then detailed his personal secretary Meriwether Lewis to form the Corps of Discovery to nd a passage across the continent and scientically document the new land. This act alone doubled the size of the United States, forever cementing Jefferson’s legacy. But politics aside, he accomplished so much more. We best know him as the author of the Declaration of Independence, literally the ‘birth certicate’ of our nation. While serving in the House of Burgesses, he wrote the Virginia Declaration of Religious Freedom which served as the model for our tradition of religious liberty. After his presidency, he founded the University of Virginia, one of our nation’s great public universities. These are lasting testaments of his contribution to the America we know. In a 1962 quip at a dinner for Nobel Prize laureates, President Kennedy said: “I think this is the most extraordinary collection of talent, of human knowledge, that has ever been gathered together at the White House, with the possible exception of when Thomas Jefferson dined alone.” Jefferson engaged in a life-long quest for knowledge. Books on so many subjects were his intellectual refuge. In fact after his death in 1826, his personal library of some four thousand books became the foundation for the Library of Congress, perhaps the greatest single library on earth. Jefferson was known for his partisan battles and political enemies. First, it was Alexander Hamilton, the Federalist brain trust who argued for a stronger central government. Next, his Revolutionary ally John Adams argued over political differences like sedition. He split with his vice president Aaron Burr and helped shufe him out of political power. And he argued with his cousin John Marshall over the power of the judiciary. Jefferson honored Hamilton after his death in the duel with Burr and, in old age, healed the breach with Adams. The two Founding Fathers exchanged more than three hundred warm and thoughtful letters in the nal years of their long and glorious lives. Providentially, Jefferson’s life on earth ended on the 50thanniversary of his greatest literary triumph, the Declaration of Independence. Both he and fellow founder John Adams died within hours of each other on July 4, 1826. Interestingly, Jefferson was a poor public speaker, but he made up for that shortcoming by being a brilliant writer. His words committed to paper are a lasting legacy. There is a reason why his bust is one of four carved into Mount Rushmore. Jefferson’s greatest political ally was his northern Virginia neighbor James Madison. Madison was always loyal to his political mentor, serving him as Congressional Speaker and Secretary of State before succeeding him as fourth president. Another student of Jefferson was James Monroe who succeeded Madison in the White House. As in so many things, Jefferson’s legacy far outlived his life. Jon Meacham’s best seller is well worth the read and I recommend it to you. Thanks Jargo. While I have never visited Jefferson’s home Monticello (little mountain) in central Virginia, I want to do so now more than ever. National Securitywww.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, October 1, 2014 2 € Madison County CarrierVIEWPOINTS& OPINIONS Joe Boyles Guest ColumnistJefferson Recall Updates Staying Warm And Staying Safe In Cold WeatherWith fall in the air and cooler temperatures on the way, it’s time to make sure your heating systems are safe and your alert systems are functional. Hearth & Home Technologies Recalls Gas Fireplaces, Stoves, Inserts and Log Sets Due to Risk of Gas Leak and Fire Hazard This recall involves Hearth & Home Technologies, HeatN-Glo, Heatilator, Outdoor Lifestyles and Quadra Fire natural or propane gas indoor and outdoor fireplaces, stoves, inserts and log sets. The gas valve in the unit can leak, posing a fire hazard. About 20,000 of these units were sold nationwide at fireplace stores from May through July 2014, for anywhere from $1200 to $1800. The following brand names and serial numbers are printed on the unit rating plate, located near the controls, and in the instruction manual: Hearth & Home Technologies: Indoor Gas Fireplaces, 0023793235 through 0023822923, GA1851161 through GA1851706, Gas Log Sets0023797015 through 0023812111, 1126-3481 and 65174612130 Heat-N-Glo, Indoor Gas Fireplaces, Stoves and Inserts 0023791818 through 0023823238 Heatilator: Indoor Gas Fireplaces & Inserts0023792110 through 0023823125, 0023742749, 0023826583, 0023798I69 and 00238012326 Outdoor Lifestyles: Outdoor Gas FireplacesOD18710 through OD18934, 0023792647 through 0023822308 Quadra Fire: Indoor Gas Stoves and Inserts0023792636 through 0023822725 No incidents or injuries have been reported so far, but if you have one of the units listed above, whether it’s an entire fireplace/stove, or an insert or gas log set, don’t use it, or immediately stop using it. Turn off the gas and contact the fireplace store where the unit was purchased to arrange for a free inspection and, if necessary, valve replacement. For more information, contact Hearth & Home Technologies at (800) 8836690 from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. CT Monday through Friday, or online at www.hearthnhome.com Click on “Notices” for more information. The firm’s dealers are already contacting known purchasers. The units were manufactured in both the United States and Taiwan. Siemens Recalls Audible Fire Alarm Base The second part of being safe this winter is making sure your smoke detectors/fire alarms are functional, by changing the batteries whenever the time changes and testing the units to make sure they will sound off during a smoke or fire emergency. However, if you bought new fire alarm bases from about February of 2013 through June of 2014 (retail price, approximately $120), check the brand name and serial number to see if your unit(s) are the ones affected by the following: Seimens is recalling the SBGA-34 audible base that is affixed to ceiling-mounted smoke detectors in order to sound an alarm when the fire alarm system is activated. The audible base has part number S54370F13 and date codes 0113 through 2314 printed on a white label on the back of the unit part affixed to the wall. “MODEL SBGA-34” is printed on a blue label also affixed to the back of the device. The base is off-white and measures about six inches in diameter. However, this base, the part that actually makes the noise, base can fail to sound an alarm, posing a risk of personal injury and property damage. The audible base is used with the following fire detectors:  CerberusPRO models (HI921, OOHC941, OOH941, OH921, OP921)  Desigo Fire Safety models (FDOOTC441, FDOOT441, FDO421, FDOT421, FDT421)  H-Series (HFP-11, HFPT-11, HFPO-11)  Faraday 87XX-Series, models (8713, 8712, 8710) The audible base and fire detectors are used with the following alarm systems:  Siemens model FireFinder XLS via DLC 6312 Device Loop Card  Siemens model FS -250  Desigo model FC2005, (50-point panel)  Desigo model FC2025, (252-point system)  Desigo model FC2050, (504-point system)  Cerberus PRO FC901, (50-point panel)  Cerberus PRO FC922, (252-point system)  Cerberus PRO FC924, (504-point system)  Faraday models MPC-600 & MPC-7000 So far, no injuries have been reported, but if you have a Siemens base for your fire alarm, that you purchased during the Feb. 2013 – June 2014 window, contact the company to schedule a free inspection and replacement. Call Seimens toll-free at (800) 516-9964 from 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. CT Monday through Friday, or online at www.usa.siemens.com/ buildingtechnologies Click on “Product Safety Recall” for more information. The units were manufactured by Beijing Siemens Cerberus Electronics Ltd., of China. Foster Farms, the California-based food company that specializes in fresh, locally-grown, hormoneand antibiotic-free chicken and turkey, is now recalling 40,000 lbs. of pre-cooked, frozen chicken breast strips from its Farmerville, Louisiana plant, due to Listeria contamination. Listeriosis in humans is rare, but it can be a serious, potentially lethal illness. In its non-invasive form, where it remains in the digestive tract, it causes digestive upset symptoms ranging from mild to miserable, and requires supportive therapy, but usually plays itself out within a few days. In the invasive form, where it enters the bloodstream and cells, it can result in hospitalization of two weeks or more, requiring IV administration of antibiotics. In the most severe cases, the death rate is around 20-25 percent. By contrast, death from salmonella poisoning is only about one percent. Those with compromised immune systems are most at risk. However, there have been no illnesses reported in connection with the Foster Farms chicken recall. The contamination was discovered during the company’s routine in-plant inspection, and the recall went out immediately for the 3.25pound packages shipped to Costco locations in Oregon, Alaska, Washington state, Idaho, Montana, Utah, Colorado, Texas, Louisiana, California and Hawaii. The packages were inadvertently shipped after the contamination was discovered. The recalled chicken packages are labeled with the number P-33901 and the date notation Best by Aug. 2015. Consumers who purchased the chicken packages should return them immediately to the point of purchase for a refund.Foster Farms Recalls 40,000 Pounds Of ChickenCHRYSLERINTHENEWSAG AI N

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AROUNDMADISONCOUNTY www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, October 1, 2014 4 € Madison County Carrier Community CalendarOctober 10 The Junior Auxiliary and NFCC LPNRN Bridge students are sponsoring ‘Crowns for a Cure,’ a 5K Night Run/Walk at NFCC. Registration begins at 6 p.m. with the race starting at 7:30 p.m. Cost will be $20 prior to the event and $25 the day of. Preregister by Sept. 26 to receive a free t-shirt. All proceeds will go towards breast cancer research. Registration forms are available at Madison Dental, NFCC Gym and Busy Bee. October 11 The Suwannee Valley Humane Society will be holding their 29thAnnual Pet Show at the Suwannee County Coliseum. Registration to enter your cat or dog in contests is 10 a.m. Refreshments and baked goods will be for sale at reasonable prices. For more information, email suwanneevalley@embarq mail.com or (850) 9719904. October 24 Run For Your Life, a social run club, will be holding a Kids Kilometer Fun Run, starting at 7 p.m. in Perry. Kids can wear a costume, search for prizes during the run and receive a medal after nishing the race. For more information, go to www.runforyour life.org. October 25 Run For Your Life will be holding a 5K run in Perry as part of the Florida Forest Festival. T-shirts are available for purchase and post-run refreshments will be provided. Proceeds from the 5K and above Fun Run will benet Gracie Tull, a seven-year-old cancer patient. To register for the races, or for more information, go to www.runforyourlife.org. Obituary 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. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Scheetz of Madison are pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter Marie to Michael Pham, son of Kim Thu Dan of Houston, Texas and Dinh Nam Pham of Los Angeles, California. Marie is a graduate of Florida State University with a Master of Science degree in Urban and Regional Planning. She is currently employed as a transportation planner for Fauquier County in Warrenton, Virginia. Michael served in the Army for nine years and is a graduate from the University of New Orleans with a Bachelor of Arts in Sociology. He is currently employed as a contract administrator at CH2M Hill in Chantilly, Virginia. A June 11thwedding is being planned at Ashton Gardens in Houston, Texas.Wedding Announcement Scheetz-Pham Will Unite In Marriage Joe P. Burns Funeral Homes Rusty has faithfully served the people of Madison County for more than 38 years as a Licensed Funeral Director. We invite everyone that wants to wish Rusty well in his new endeavor, to stop by our new location in Madison at 323 SE Lakeshore Drive (next to the Womans Club) or give him a call at (850) 973-1337. (The Former Historic V an H. Priest Office)323SE Lakeshore Dr. € Madison € 32340(850)973-1337www.joepburnsfuneralhomes.com To Their Staff RUSTY NEWSOME Joe P Burns Funeral Home Of Madison Would Like To Welcome Ethelle Hartsfield PorterEthelle Hartseld Porter, 71, of Perry, passed away Monday, September 29. Ethelle was born June 23, 1943 in Tallahassee, Fl., to the late Will and Jewell (McAllister) Hartseld. She was preceded in death by one son, Junior Porter. Ethelle was of the Baptist Faith and was a member of Calvary Baptist in Perry. She enjoyed spending time with her grandchildren, watching FSU football, shopping in antique stores and watching her favorite crime programs on TV. She is survived by ve children: Tammy Shaw, Keith Porter, Angel Porter Blue Green, Richard Porter and his wife Tammy, Violet Hilton and her husband John; 19 grandchildren and 16 great grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. on Thursday, October 2 at Calvary Baptist in Perry with Pastors Ben Kimmell and Cricket Watson ofciating. Interment will follow in the family cemetery at Dorman Rd. off of Puckett Rd. The family will receive friends from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m. on Wednesday, October 1 at Joe P. Burns Funeral Home of Perry. Memorial contributions can be made to St. Jude’s Children’s Hospital. All arrangements are under the care of Joe P. Burns Funeral Home. You may send condolences to the family at www.joepburnsfuneralhomes.com. Jail Report Information in the Jail Report is provided to Greene Publishing, Inc. by the Madison County Sheriff’s Ofce. All people are considered innocent until proven guilty. Questions about people identied in the report should be directed to the MCSO at (850) 973-4001. September 17 Shad Robert Bowman – Possession of controlled substance under 20 grams and possession of drug paraphernalia. Phillip Cornelius Harris – Possession of controlled substance and possession of drug paraphernalia. Jerel Termaine McQuay – Violation of parole (circuit). Ronald Jean Baptiste Violation of parole. Demetrius Lee Kinsey – Two charges of violation of parole. Anthony Jerome Hamilton – Violation of parole (circuit). September 18 Jesus Sanchez Olmos – Failure to appear. William Franklin Lamb – Weekender. William Duvall Hayne – Trespass after warning. September 19 James Earl Hampton – Weekender. Wade Anthony Wingeld – Out of county warrant. Jarred Ridge McCormick – D.U.I. September 20 Idalsa Tavera Perez – No driver’s license. Shannon Kathlyn Ellison – D.U.I. September 21 Sara Jeanette Bromley – Driving while license suspended and reckless driving. Stephen Keuan Knight – Driving while license suspended or revoked (habitual), possession of a controlled substance less than 20 grams (marijuana) and possession of drug equipment. Damon Lee Pace – Leaving the scene with damage and reckless driving. September 22 Mary Denese Woulard – Failure to appear and violation of parole. Jimmie Lee Davis, Jr. – Violation of parole. Joseph Drew Webb, III – Driving under the inuence of alcohol or drugs. September 23 Jonathan Michael Williamson – Two charges of violation of parole. Omar Markeith Walker – Criminal registration.

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By Jessie R. BoxGreene Publishing, Inc. The Annual Rotary Prime Rib Dinner is set for Thursday, Oct. 9 at Villa Maria Hall at St. Vincent DePaul Catholic Church. The dinner includes a 12 oz. prime rib dinner, baked potato, roll, tossed salad, dessert and a drink for $25. The Prime Rib Dinner includes a chance to win merchandise valued up to $500 from Madison Sporting Goods. Charities supported by Madison Rotary Club are: Take Stock in Children, Project Graduation, NFCC Scholarship, North Florida Livestock Show, A Woman’s Pregnancy Center, Relay for Life, Southern Scholarship Foundation, District 6940 Summer Camp for Special Needs Children, Polio Plus and Shelter Box. For more information, you may contact Madison Rotary Secretary Jim Catron by email at madisonrotary.gmail.comor by calling (850) 673-8201. By Jessie R. BoxGreene Publishing. Inc. Hello, my name is Fred Kestler and I am an alcoholic,” is how the Rotary guest speaker started his presentation on Wednesday, Sept. 24. Kestler went on to explain that he has not had a drink in over 25 years and he has made it his purpose to use the second chance that God gave him to help people through his program, Connection Ministry. Kestler explains that everyone in the U.S. has been touched by alcohol, whether it is through his or her parents or relatives drinking, or through his or her own actions. Kestler wants to help them break the chain of addiction and assist them in getting the help they need. For Kestler, the alcohol started at home where his parents were heavy drinkers. He was able to realize that he needed help when someone told him that he needed to take a look at his drinking and his response was to prove he didn’t have a problem by quitting for 30 days. He realized that his response was not one from someone who did not have a drinking problem. Kestler quit drinking and is now using his experience to give back to the community and help others who are facing addiction. He is willing to talk to anyone who needs help with addiction and will be his or her connection to find the help. There is an Alcoholic Anonymous meeting every Tuesday at noon in the Villa Maria Hall at the St. Vincent DePaul Catholic Church in Madison, however, if the person is uncomfortable talking with people they know in the community, Kestler is willing to help them find a meeting in Valdosta or Tallahassee. Fred Kestler of Connection Ministry can be reached by phone at (850) 464-1674 and by email at fredkestler@centurylink.n -et, if you or someone you know needs help with addiction. www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, October 1, 2014Madison County Carrier € 5AROUNDMADISONCOUNTY Visit The Location Nearest You M a d i s o n 424 W. Base St. G a i n e s v i l l e 6450 SW Archer Rd. G a i n e s v i l l e 4620 NW 39thAve. P e r r y 2000 S. Byron Butler Blvd. S t e i n h a t c h e e 913 1stAve. SE or online at www.csbdirect.comOpening Fall 2014 BAILEY MONUMENT CO 740252 NOTICE OF COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AND LAND USE CHANGEThe Town of Lee, Florida proposes to amend its Comprehensive Plan as shown on the map in this advertisement, and as more fully set forth in the ordinances, the titles of which appear below. An adoption hearing of the proposed ordinances will be held on October 7, 2014 at 6:00 p.m. or as soon thereafter as the matters may be heard, at Lee City Hall Building at 286 NE CR 255, Lee, Florida. A copy of said ordinances may be inspected by any member of the public at the office of the Town of Lee located at 286 NE CR 255, Lee, Florida during regular business hours. Interested parties may appear at the meeting and be heard regarding the proposed ordinances. FOR INFORMATION CALL: 850-971-5867 Ordinance No. 2014-04 An ordinance amending the Future Land Use Map of the Town of Lee Comprehensive Plan by changing the land use category of approximately 1.57 acres of property described as follows: Beginning at the right-of-way of the S.A.L. Railroad 428 feet East of the section line of Section 11, and running East 180 feet; thence North 380 feet; thence West 180 feet; thence South 380 feet to place of beginning, containing in all 68,400 square feet lying and being in the Northwest Quarter (NW ) of the Northwest Quarter (NW ) of Section 11, Township 1 South, Range 10 East as specifically described in this ordinance, from Town of Lee Residential to Town of Lee Commercial; providing directions to the Town Manager; providing a severability clause; providing a repealing clause; and providing an effective date. If any person decides to appeal a decision of this body with respect to any matter considered at the above-referenced meeting or hearing, he/she will need a record of the proceeding, and for such purposes, it may be necessary to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be basedŽ. PERSONS NEEDING SPECIAL ACCOMODATION SHOULD CONTACT THE EQUAL OPPORTUNITY DEPARTMENT AT 352-334-5051 (TTD 352-334-2069) AT LEAST 48 HOURS PRIOR TO THE MEETING DATE. FISH DAY Now Is The Time For Stocking *3-5"& 6-8" Channel Catfish *Largemouth Bass* Bluegill (Coppernose) *Redear *Black Crappie (If Avail.) *Fathead Minnows *Triploid Grass Carp*Koi Madison Farmers Co-op in Madison, FL Wed Oct. 8, 8-9 am Permit Required for all Triploid Grass Carp in Florida! No Exception!! www.floridafisheries.com To Pre-order call Arkansas Pondstockers 1-800-843-4748 Walk Ups Welcome Connection Ministry Founder Fred Kestler Speaks At Rotary Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Jessie R. Box, September 24, 2014Madison Rotary Club President Pete Bucher (left) presents Fred Kestler (right) with the Four-Way Test coin. Rotary To Host Annual Prime Rib Dinner Suwannee Valley Humane Society Presents 29thAnnual Pet ShowBy Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.The Suwannee Valley Humane Society will be holding their 29thAnnual Pet Show, Saturday, Oct. 11, at the Suwannee County Coliseum in Live Oak, located at 1302 11thStreet SW. Dog and cat lovers from all over are invited to attend, bring their pets and enter contests such as best costume, smallest dog, cat with longest tail and many more, where winning pets and their humans receive ribbons for rst, second and third place. Pet registration for all contests start at 10 a.m. The cat contests begin at 11 a.m., followed immediately by the dog contests. Fees for entering the contest are $1 per contest, per pet. If you happen to need a doghouse, come prepared to purchase rafe tickets, $2 per ticket or $5 for three tickets, for a chance to win a house for your furry baby. Refreshments will be reasonably priced and homemade baked goods, for you and your pet, will also be available for purchase. Admission to get into the Pet Show is free, so even if you don’t have a pet, or don’t want to bring yours, come out, enjoy the show and have fun watching. If you do bring your pet, please make sure they are on a leash or in a carrier at all times. For more information on the show or if you are a local business and would be interested in becoming a Pet Show sponsor, contact the Suwannee Valley Humane Society at suwaneevalley@embarqmail.comor call (850) 971-9904.

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Story SubmittedAt the regularly scheduled meeting of the Board of County Commissioners, held on September 24, 2014, at 4 p.m., the Commissioners approved a disposal process requiring all citizens to pay for the disposal of waste tires in all categories. The Madison County Recycling Center, located at 2040 NE Rocky Ford Road is the designated location for all waste tires to be collected and disposed of. Jerome Wyche, Coordinator for the Solid Waste and Recycling Department, shared with the Commissioners that in previous years the Department of Environmental Protection had been awarding a grant for the disposal of waste tires. The grant has since been discontinued however, the department continued to operate in a manner that did not have an immediate funding impact on the collection and disposal of waste tires. As result, the department continued to honor a practice where citizens were permitted to dispose of four regular vehicle tires per household, at no cost, when the DEP grant was in effect. Over the previous three years, as the Small County Grant for all recyclables continued to be reduced, the department had to address budget constraints, being attentive to all areas. Wyche stated that the cost to Madison County to dispose of waste tires in all categories was approximately $19,000 annually, with only 50 percent of the cost recouped from vehicle service centers. Approximately eight percent the remaining 50 percent of the cost is offset by citizens that pay for disposal of waste tires in excess of four per household. The remaining 42 percent of the cost for waste tire disposal is absorbed by the department. Effective October 13, 2014, citizens disposing of waste tires at the recycling center should come prepared to pay for disposal of all waste tires. Wyche stated that vehicle service centers are required to charge citizens a waste disposal fee when tires are changed, as levied by DEP for environmental purposes. More times than not, citizens retain possession of the used tires, although they have paid the disposal fee. As waste tires build up at individual residences, most citizens make an effort to bring them to the recycle center for disposal. If citizens are discovered improperly disposing of waste tires (ditches, roadsides, streams, wooded areas), they could be found in violation of Department of Environmental Protection Policies, which normally results in a ne. If further information is needed, please feel free to call the Solid Waste and Recycling Department (Monday Thursday) from 7 a.m. 5 p.m., at (850) 973-2611. Following are the costs for disposal of waste tires in all categories: ATV/Lawn mowers and other similar tires $2 Regular car tires $3 Regular car tires with rims $3.50 Semi-Truck/Trailer tires $5 Forestry, Tractor and other oversized tires $7Story SubmittedIn the old days, say about 50 to 75 years ago, nearly every member of the Hickory Grove United Methodist Church were involved in farming. In fact, probably almost half the hogs raised in the county were raised in the Hickory Grove Community. There were acres and acres of corn, tobacco, cotton, and other crops grown in this small northeaster part of the county. Things have changed and now we only have one member that is a full-time farmer and that is Alvin Henderson. Others who attend church still own their farms, but they work off the farm and some just farm on the side and for fun. Farming life has always been the most important central theme for the folks at Hickory Grove. It is for this reason, we have planted a really beautiful garden at the Church to show folks what a REAL garden looks like. Most folks only get a chance to see fresh produce on the shelves at Winn-Dixie. At Hickory Grove, you can actually see it being grown. We have beautiful collards, cabbage, broccoli, mustard greens, turnips, tomatoes, carrots and lots of other items growing. We also have a row of acre peas growing. There are a few things growing that will be ready for harvest at Founder's Day, but most will be ready by mid-November. The Church Garden is located across the street from the Church, next to the Hickory Grove School House. We are indeed proud of our "Garden," and really want you to come and visit on your day at Founder's Day. While you are looking at the garden, you just might want to stop by the old School House, where Mary Buchanan and Barbara Griner will be holding Sunday School for the children. School will be in session at 10 a.m., and there will be two sessions. The children playing on the playground are asked to come and sit and learn about the word of God at Sunday School. There will be free books and free stuffed toys for all the children who attend the sessions of Sunday School. There will be a "sign-in" sheet outside the School House for the children to sign up for school. There just might be a truant officer roaming the grounds making sure the children are in school at the designated times! Just kidding...but we really do want all the kids who come to Founder's Day to come and enjoy a great Bible Lesson from our teachers. Founder's Day is open to anyone who may wish to come to church on Saturday. This is an important event in our county and we invite everyone to come and enjoy the fellowship. See you on October 18th. We start at 8 a.m. and will conclude when the Circuit Rider Minister brings his annual Founder's Day message which will be at 2 p.m.AROUNDMADISONCOUNTY6 € Madison County Carrierwww.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, October 1,2014 Founder's Day Slated For October 18th Madison County's Waste Tire Disposal Procedures55 Plus Club Announces October MeetingStory SubmittedThe October meeting of the 55 Plus Club will meet on Wednesday, Oct. 8, at noon. The guest speaker for the meeting will be Sheriff Ben Stewart, who for the past several years has brought valuable information to the meetings. This year Sheriff Stewart will be speaking about Amendment 2: Medical Marijuana. This amendment will be on the Florida voter's ballot at the upcoming General Election, Nov. 4. 55 Plus Club welcomes Madison County residents regardless of race or religious afliation, and always meets at noon for lunch and a program of interest to young and older seniors. The meetings are held at the United Methodist Cooperative Center, located on Highway 145, about ve miles North of Madison. There are no fees of any kind and no reservations are necessary. Just come, bring a friend and enjoy a nice lunch, a good time and always a good program! The October host is the Cherry Lake United Methodist Church, who wants to remind everyone that the luncheon starts at noon, so come in plenty of time to get a good seat.

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Story SubmittedAlan Androski, math teacher at James Madison Prep. High School, is one of twentyseven middle and highschool math professionals being recognized by Raytheon as “Math Heroes” for their creative and interactive techniques to make math real and relatable for their students. Raytheon Math Hero winners are nominated by students, parents and school administrators and selected based on the effective and creative ways teachers work with students in math, drawing on new and advanced approaches. Teachers are awarded $2,500 with a matching $2,500 to their schools to promote math education. “Math Heroes challenge students to discover how math shapes their world – breeding curiosity and condence in the subject,” said Pamela Erickson, Raytheon’s vice president of Corporate Affairs. “We are thrilled to recognize the dedication of these passionate professionals.” Mr. Androski began teaching math, physical science, and computer applications at JMPHS in Aug. 2013. His passion for teaching and his compassion for students through his activities, his awards, and his high standards embody the characteristics of a “math hero.’ “I strongly believe that providing a variety of teaching methods is crucial to maintaining enthusiasm and promoting achievement in math,” says Mr. Androski. This approach is evident in the variety of activities he utilizes in the classroom such as math competitions, project-based individual and group assignments and student presentations in combination with the use of computer software and programs, phone apps and online videos. He plans to use the award funds toward software and robotics equipment to help further engage students in math and science. About MathMovesU Raytheon’s MathMovesU program is an initiative committed to increasing middle and elementary school students’ interest in math and science education by engaging them in hands-on, interactive activities. The innovative programs of MathMovesU include the traveling interactive experience MathAlive!; Raytheon’s Sum of all Thrills™ experience at INNOVENTIONS at Epcot, which showcases math in action as students design and experience their own thrill ride using math fundamentals; the “In the Numbers” game, a partnership with the New England Patriots on display at The Hall at Patriot Place presented by Raytheon; the company’s ongoing sponsorship of the MATHCOUNTS National Competition; and the MathMovesU scholarship and grant program. Follow MathMovesU and other Raytheon community outreach programs on Facebook and on Twitter: @MathMovesU. About Raytheon Raytheon Company, with 2013 sales of $24 billion and 63,000 employees worldwide, is a technology and innovation leader specializing in defense, security and civil markets throughout the world. With a history of innovation spanning 92 years, Raytheon provides stateof-the-art electronics, mission systems integration and other capabilities in the areas of sensing; effects; and command, control, communications and intelligence systems, as well as cyber security and a broad range of mission support services. Raytheon is headquartered in Waltham, Mass. For more about Raytheon, visit us at www.raytheon.comand follow us on Twitter: @Raytheon. www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, October 1, 2014Madison County Carrier € 7SCHOOL Brian Foskey Owner/Operator brian.foskey@ embroidme-valdosta.com www.embroidme -valdosta.com1900 Gornto Rd. Suite G Valdosta, Ga. 31602 (229) 588-3411 Fax: (229) 588-3135 Cell: (229) 412-0705 Halls Tire & Muffler Center(850) 973-3026Owner Daryl & Lee Anne Hall1064 E. US 90 € Madison, FlBeside Clover Farm ROOFING SPECIALIST State Certified Building Contractor & Roofing Contractor License # CBC 1251818 / CCC 1328133 www.ewingconstructionandroofing.com Serving Madison & Surrounding CountiesLee (850) 971-5043€ Commercial / Residential € All Roof Types € Fully Insured € Proven Track Record € Free EstimatesQUALITY GUARANTEE! Business Card Directory Daryl Hall Alan Androski Recognized A Raytheon Math HeroTeachers From Arizona, California, Massachusetts, Texas And Seven Other States Honored For Making Math Relatable For Their Students Photo SubmittedAlan Androski, in his classroom at JMPHS, was recognized as a Math HeroŽ for the ability to make math relatable to his students. Tickets are good through October 26th, one visit only Deadline To Enter is October 7th, 2014 Winners will be announced October 8th !""#$%&&' $()*++,*"

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www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, October 1, 2014 8 € Madison County Carrier Brenda Ehlert1. Munroe @ Aucilla2. Texas A&M @ Mississippi State8. Nebraska @ Michigan9. Wake Forest @ FSU 3. Florida @ Tennessee4. Alabama @ Ole Miss6. LSU @ Auburn 5. Stanford @ Notre Dame 7. South Carolina @ Kentucky10. Miami @ Georgia TechShane Mercer

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By Bryant ThigpenGreene Publishing, Inc.The Aucilla Christian Academy Cross Country girls and boys team finished third at the City Championships in Tallahassee on Saturday. The boys team placed third out of seven teams and the girls placed third out of four teams. Hunter Hughes finished the race in 26:22, breaking his career best record of 27:28. Travis Wheeler finished in 27:36, beating his record of 28:21. The race took place in the Apalachicola National Forest and according to Head Coach Dan Nennstiel, the course proved to be very challenging. “The race was a true cross country course, meaning that there were hills that almost required you to get down on all fours to get across. The course was filled with obstacles. It was very challenging,” Nennstiel said. “We still had some break their career record, despite it being a very difficult course. It was a fun day, and it was something different,” he said. “It was more of a fun race than one that is highly competitive.” Nennstiel noted Hanna Searcy has returned to the team from an injury that has kept her out of practice, and she made it in the top five of the girls varsity race. On Saturday, Oct. 4, Aucilla will be hosting their first race in about 10 years at the IFS office in Monticello, beginning at 9 a.m. “It's not a big course, but it's going to be very challenging,” he said. “This is the first race we've hosted in about 10 years, so we're really excited about it. We're hoping the weather will be good and we have a great race.”By Bryant Thigpen Greene Publishing, Inc.The Madison County High School Cowboys (4-2) fell short of a victory on the road Friday night against the Pace High School Patriots (2-3) with a final score 58-37. Akevious Williams led the way in rushing with 130 yards and one touchdown in 15 attempts, averaging 8.7 yards per carry. Sharrod Jones gained 41 yards and one touchdown on the ground in two attempts, averaging 20.5 yards per carry. Eric Bright also scored a rushing touchdown and gained 24 yards in 11 attempts. Williams also accumulated 301 passing yards (13 completions in 24 attempts) and two touchdowns. Jones notched 135 yards and one touchdown in receiving in four receptions, averaging 33.8 yards per reception. Javon Redding also had a receiving touchdown, 92 yards in five receptions, an average of 18.4 yards. Overall, the Cowboys earned 575 yards of offense, averaging 8.5 yards per play. “In football, a majority of the time it comes down to what you do and not what your opponent does,” said Head Coach Mike Coe. “In the second half versus Pace, we made critical errors in the kicking game and in our fits on defense and paid the price for it.” Coe said he is very proud of his team's efforts against the Patriots. “I'm proud of the effort our kids played with and how they played through the final horn,” he said. “We are beat up and missing a bunch of key players, especially on defense, but like I told our guys all week, that's part of football and we need some young guys to step up. All we can do now is learn from our mistakes and correct it this week in practice.” For the Players of the Week, Akevious Williams was recognized on offense; Shaun Davis on defense; and Zack Sprenkle on special teams. Off the field, Coe said he is very proud of his athletes for excelling in the classroom. “Most fans just see the game on Friday and don't get the pleasure of seeing the grades our guys are making, and the emails I get from teachers about how well a kid is doing in class or how proud their teacher is, because of how hard he is working in class,” Coe said. The Cowboys will prepare this week to take on their rival, the Taylor County High School Bulldogs (2-3), at home on Friday night at 7:30 p.m. “The absolute biggest game of our season is this Friday with Taylor County coming to town and we have to play like we are capable of playing and quit making mistakes with our eyes. Football is all about what you see and then carrying out your assignment based on that,” Coe said. “Trusting what you see and executing! We have great young men and there isn't any panic, they'll work hard this week and bounce back Friday. We need to pack out Boot Hill and support these young men, cheerleaders and the band.” www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, October 1, 2014Madison County Carrier € 9SPORTS Players Of The Week Defensive Player Shaun Da vis Special Teams Zack Sprenkle Offensive Player Akevious Williams Offensive Player Nick Roberts Defensive Player Cole Schwab Volleyball Football Cross Country MCHS JV Volleyball Drops To Florida HighBy Bryant ThigpenGreene Publishing, Inc.The Madison County High School JV volleyball team traveled to Tallahassee Monday night to take on Florida High School, but they were defeated 2-0 by the home team. The nal score for both series against Florida High was 25-12 and 2514 with Florida High taking both games. “The girls played well, came out fast in both games,” Head Coach Tim Meinsen said. “In both games the girls never quit, they kept ghting to the end.We've had some unfortunate incidents with a couple of our girls getting injured and losing them for the season.” Meinsen noted Desirea Alexander and Hailey Deihl played a good game against a powerful Florida High team. The Cowgirls will travel Thursday, Oct. 2 to Tallahassee to play Godby High School at 7 p.m. “Godby is going to be another good test for our young team, but I feel condent about how we are going to match up against them,” he said. In both games the girls never quit, they kept “ghting to the end.Coach Tim Meinsen Taylor County Slides Past BroncosBroncos Fail To Convert 2Point Conversion To Tie The Game With Seconds Left On The ClockBy Bryant ThigpenGreene Publishing, Inc.The Madison County Central School Broncos (1-2) failed to score on a two-point conversion during the nal seconds of the game, and the Taylor County Middle School Bullpups survived on their on turf with a 30-28 win. “We went for two to tie the game, but we were unable to convert and lost it 30-28,” said Head Coach Mike Ragans. By halftime, the Broncos were down 30-6 due to trickery by the Bullpups offense. “We really didn't play that bad in the rst half, they just ran three trick plays that got us and resulted in points for them,” Ragans said. During the halftime speech, Ragans encouraged his team to play like they were taught and to play with intensity until the nal buzzer, and the team responded well with a second half comeback. The Bronco defense held the Bullpups scoreless in the second half, while the Broncos offense ignited the eld, putting 22 points on the board. With a two-point decit with seconds left on the clock, Ragans called for a two-point conversion that would tie the game. However, the Broncos were unable to convert and the game ended with a nal score of 30-28. “I felt like they really grew up the second half. They fought really hard and dominated the second half,” Ragans said. The Broncos are off this week and will face Havanna Middle School on Thursday, Oct. 9, at 7 p.m. The game will be played at Boothill Stadium at Madison County High School.Cowboys run past Pelham 50-8By Bryant ThigpenGreene Publishing, Inc.The Madison County High School JV Cowboys (3-2) avoided a sting and cruised past the Pelham High School Hornets at home Thursday night with a nal score 50-8. The Cowboys will now prepare to take on rivals Taylor County High School at home Thursday night. The season in review The JV team opened their season again on the road against Wakulla High School War Eagles and suffered their rst loss, 18-0. The Cowboys then took on the Columbia High School Tigers and defeated them 34-22. Their next game was on the road in Live Oak against the Suwannee High School Bulldogs, where they lost their second game of the season by a 18-6 nal score. The next opponent was the Baker County High School Wildcats, who were defeated 27-0 by the Cowboys. Thursday night, the Hornets were rattled by the Cowboys in a 50-8 win at home. The Cowboys will take on the Taylor County High School Bulldogs this Thursday at 7 p.m. at Boothill. Please come out and support the Cowboys. Cowboys Lose To Pace 58-37 In High Scoring GameACA Cross Country Finishes Third At City Championships

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By Bryant ThigpenGreene Publishing, Inc. Afish fry will be held on the Madison County Courthouse lawn on Friday, Oct. 3, to raise money for Robin's Nest of Hope, a home for battered women and children that will soon be opening its doors in Madison County. The event will be held from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., and the menu will consist of mullet, baked beans, cole slaw and hush puppies for $6. According to a spokesperson for the home, Robin's Nest of Hope is a non-profit organization and all gifts are tax deductible. “There is no home in Madison County for women or children who are victims of domestic violence,” this source said. “The idea was birthed by a member of our board who experienced domestic violence. The home was donated to this organization, but we're in need of funds to do repairs to the house.” “It's not just for Madison County, but for surrounding counties as well,” they said. Currently, if a woman or child was in need of a temporary home to escape the abusive life, the closest facilities would be in Taylor or Leon County. “We know for sure by the Madison County Sheriff's Office they had a domestic violence case breakout and they had to carry the victim to Taylor County because we didn't have one here. Her options would have been Taylor County or Tallahassee.” The organization has been established since early January, but the home was donated about two months ago. To make contributions to the organization, donations can be dropped off at the Madison Police Department or Madison County Community Bank. For more information on the event, call (850) 464-7699. Delivery will be available for large orders. www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, October 1, 2014 10 € Madison County CarrierCHURCH € Open 24/7 € Fundraiser This Friday For Robin's Nest Of Hope: A Home For Battered Women And Children Elias Paulk Talks World Religion At Rotary Club By Bryant ThigpenGreene Publishng, Inc. Elias Paulk, a world religion professor at North Florida Community College, was the guest speaker at the Rotary Club meeting on Wednesday, Sept. 17. He was asked to speak on the religion of Islam and ISIS. While the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria (ISIS) is the hot topic in world news, Paulk talked the origins and beliefs of Islam and ISIS’s direct relationship as Muslims. Paulk opened his presentation by saying, “It takes me about nine hours to go through Islam at NFCC, and that's just scratching the surface.” However, he presented a crashcourse lesson on Islam in about 25 minutes. “They do not deny Jesus was a prophet and born of a virgin,” he said. “They believe that Abraham (of the Bible) is the patriarch of many peoples and some tie their ancestry to him through his son Ishmael, not his son Isaac from his wife Sarah.” Paulk even noted that the Islamic word “Allah” means God and they see the God of the Bible as the true God, except that they believe that the Bible we have today has been altered and abused by Jews and Christians and cannot be used in its present state. Muhammad, who was born in 610 A.D., had “cave experiences,” where the angel Gabriel came and spoke to him declaring him to recite God’s message as prophet of God. “Allah in Arabic means God, but new stories about God, Mary, Jesus and the Major Prophets are portrayed in the Koran, which are a new twist on the same individuals in the Christian Bible,” he said. Paulk said Muhammad’s experiences and other “recitations” were later penned down and compiled, after Muhammad’s death, which became known as the Koran. One major difference in Islam between the Sunni majority and the Shiite minority centers on the compiling of the Koran. Shiites say Sunnis left out parts when compiling the Koran which were pivotal in regards to the rightful heir to Muhammad’s rule. In the Koran, Paulk said Muhammad leads his followers to believe that he, too, was a prophet like Jesus Christ, and that he is greater by claiming the “last is better.” “They teach the 10 commandments. They teach that Moses was right. But they also teach that Muhammad supersedes all these guys, since he was the last prophet,” he said. While he explained that not all Muslims are extreme, he pointed out that Muslims use the Koran as a major part of their education and way of life. “They are not unintelligent. They're taught to read the Koran in Arabic. To them, the killing that radicals do is in response defending their faith, which is directly tied to their way of life. Westernization is creeping into their lives and eroding their traditions and threatening their culture,” he said. In his final remarks, Paulk noted that Islam is the fastest growing religion in America, with approximately 2.3 billion Christians and 1.3 billion Muslims in the world. The ISIS leader, Abu Bakr, is claiming a caliphate, which is a Muslim head of state. Their legitimacy as a caliphate is not recognized by the leading Muslim countries nor by the U.S. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Bryant Thigpen, September 17, 2014Elias Paulk, world religion professor at NFCC, was the guest speaker at the Rotary Club on Wednesday.Church Calendar October 4 The community is invited to a time of prayer at the Four Freedoms Gazebo on Saturday, Oct. 4, from 9 a.m. until 12 p.m. Christians will be uniting in prayer and asking God to reconcile, restore and renew our families, community and the world. The event is sponsored by Evangelist Catherine Murphy and Women Led by God. For more information, please call (850) 673-9846.October 4 The Fourth Annual Brotherhood Golf Scramble will be held at the Madison Country Club on Saturday, Oct. 4, at 12 p.m. For more information, call (850) 933-2938 or (850) 973-2466.October 4 The Madison County Boys Choir will be hosting its Second Annual Praise in the Park on Saturday, Oct. 4, from 12-4 p.m. at the Four Freedoms Park in downtown Madison. The event will feature the Madison County Boys Choir, Unity, Roshanda Denson and Desmond Roberson. There will be vendors, food, and much more. October 5 LifeSong will be performing at Grace Presbyterian Church in Madison on Sunday, Oct. 5, at 6 p.m. Admission is free, h owever, a love offering will be received during the concert.October 5 Lee Worship Center will hold Pastor Appreciation Day and honor their senior pastor, Richard Sauls, during the morning worship service on Oct. 5, at 10:30 a.m. It is also Saul's birthday celebration. The church is located at 471 SE Magnolia Drive, in Lee.

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By Bryant ThigpenGreene Publishing, Inc.The Midway Church of God will be celebrating 79 years of ministry on Sunday, Oct. 12, with the homecoming service beginning at 10 a.m. Bishop Fred Watson will be the guest speaker. LifeSong will perform during the morning worship service and following lunch. Watson is a former regional bishop and served as pastor of the Live Oak Church of God for over 30 years. He recently retired and currently resides in Cleveland, Tenn. LifeSong will perform at the church's homecoming for the second consecutive year. LifeSong is comprised of Bryant Thigpen (baritone); Ethan Brooks (lead); and Jessica Ratliff (alto). Thigpen was born and raised in Madison and serves as manager and baritone vocalist for the group. Bryant began singing gospel music at age 11, when he began playing piano for the McCormick Family. After nearly three years with the McCormicks, he joined The Reectsons of Trenton as their bass guitarist. After seven years with the Reectsons, Bryant formed LifeSong, which is celebrating its sixth year in music ministry. The highlight of Bryant's musical career came in 2010 when he was named the pianist for the legendary Naomi and the Segos. Bryant is married to Stephanie and they have two children, Tripp and Brynlee. Brooks joined LifeSong in February of 2009 as the lead vocalist. Prior to LifeSong, Ethan performed with his family, the Brooks Family. While LifeSong only performed limited dates in 2010, Ethan also joined the legendary Naomi and the Segos singing baritone. When not on the road, Ethan attends First Newark Baptist Church in Thomasville, Ga., where his dad serves as pastor. Ratliff joined LifeSong three years ago as the alto vocalist. While this is her rst time joining a group, Jessica has been singing her whole life. Jessica has a powerful voice that will grip your attention, but it is her passion for ministry that will grip your heart. Jessica is married to Jimbo Ratliff of Madison and they have two children, Emery and Wyatt. www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier € 11 Wednesday, October 1, 2014 CHURCH Midway Church Of God Holds Homecoming Service LifeSongFields of Faith Oct. 8 Experience The Power Of Student-Led WorshipBy Bryant ThigpenGreene Publishing, Inc. Fields of Faith, one of the most anticipated events of the year, is just around the corner. Thousands will gather at sports elds across the nation for a spectacular evening of worship. This year's event will take place on Oct. 8 at Madison County High School at Boothill, starting at 7 p.m. "This is our fourth year of Fields of Faith in our seven county region," said Steve McHargue, area representative for FCA. "This year Branford High School will have their rst ever Fields of Faith event so we will have eight events this year." During the event, students will share testimonies of their salvation experience, overcoming trials and faith encouraging stories. Students will also encourage their peers to come to know Jesus Christ through reading the Scriptures. The event was founded and organized by the Fellowship of Christian Athletes who stated last year's series of events in 35 plus states saw 5,397 students make rst-time faith commitments to follow Jesus Christ; 7,921 recommitted their life to Christ; and 9,834 committed to reading their Bible daily. "A pastor last year commented about the success of this totally student led event. Any successful missionary must rst overcome cultural and language barriers to reach that people group," McHargue said. "When students share with students there is no cultural barrier." According to their website, Fields of Faith began with Jeff Martin, an FCA staff person, who conceived the idea from an Old Testament reference in 2 Chronicles 34 after searching how to help today's generation of students face spiritual battles and temptations. In the scripture, King Josiah, an inuential teenager very similar to Fields of Faith attendees today, gathered his people and challenged them to read the Bible. As a result, they changed their culture. In 2004, the Josiah-inuenced dream came true when 6,000 students gathered on school athletic elds throughout three states for the rst Fields of Faith event. That was the beginning of what has become one of the most signicant faith-related gathering of students in a single day. The program, organized by Fellowship of Christian Athletes (FCA), will be lled with powerful worship music, dramas and Scripture reading. "Come on out and be a part of a national movement of students sharing their personal faith stories." In the case of inclement weather, the event will be moved into the gym. Madison County High School is located at 2649 US Hwy. 90 in Madison. For more information, visit www.eldsoffaith.com.

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By Bryant Thigpen Greene Publishing, Inc. Ihope people get inspired to live for God,” said Adam Shetler, 34, who has dedicated the next three years of his life to walking across America. Not only is he carrying his bags with him, he's also carrying a 12 foot by six foot wooden cross he constructed, so everyone knows why he is walking. “I'm doing this because I want to serve God. I want God to get the glory out of this. He is the one who gives me my strength,” Shetler said. Shetler was born and raised in Ohio, but he moved with his family to Starke in 1984. While attending the First Baptist Church of Starke, Shetler made a decision to follow Christ. “I was attending a revival service in 2005 at my church. I was sitting on the second pew when God spoke to me and said this would be my last chance. I didn't want to go forward and I was gripping the bench so hard my knuckles were turning white,” he said. “But, I finally went forward and asked God for His forgiveness, and it was the best decision I ever made.” That same year, Shetler said God began dealing with him about making a journey across America sharing his faith with people. “It's been on my heart since 2005,” he said. “God wouldn't give me any rest or peace. When I made the decision to do it, he gave me peace. I plan to share my faith as God opens the doors.” Shetler began his journey on Wednesday, Sept. 17, with only a week-and-a-half of preparation. By Monday, local passerbys spotted Shetler walking down US 90. “I worked at Western Steer Steakhouse and it was over five miles from my house. For my last week-anda-half, I walked to work and back home carrying the cross,” he said. “The cross weighs about 50 pounds with my bags tied to it.” For the trip, Shetler packed a tent and a sleeping bag. “I will hike until I find somewhere I feel safe, then I will pitch my tent off side of the road where people can't see me. I will also stay in a motel room if funds are available. People will stop and give me snacks and water. I have met some really nice people,” he said. While traveling through Live Oak, Shetler said in one day, the folks there gave him enough money to get a motel room and had $4 left over. Shetler plans to walk US 90 from Starke to northern California and expects the journey to take over three years to complete. “I just want to let folks know about Jesus Christ,” he said. In today’s society there is a constant tension about whether you are traditional or contemporary. I guess the big question is, do we reach the people of today with Jesus or not? We continue to use methods that are outdated but we aren’t willing to change how we reach people. Now before you begin to think that I have completely lost it, I still believe the Bible is the only way to see people saved. What I am talking about is the willingness to change your methods or the way you sh. Jesus calls us to be sherman and gives us the resources to accomplish our task. I had a conversation the other day about different types of bait that are used or can be used. I mentioned that our churches use electricity and air conditioning, which are new resources. A discussion began with the other party not believing that those were bait. To us we might just think of those things as everyday needs, but the fact is they are new and not as widespread as we think. Another subject that is often covered is what is acceptable to wear to services. This goes from the preacher all the way down to the children. Again, my thought is you should be dressed appropriate to your community and environment. See, I believe God wants your best, but not just one hour a week. Be who you are because that is whom God made you. You wouldn’t wear a suit and tie in the middle of Africa would you? So to answer my earlier question, am I traditional or contemporary? I would say that my theology is traditional in the sense that I believe what the Bible says. My methods are what I would call conditional. I am willing to do whatever it takes to see people come to the saving knowledge of Jesus and follow as one of His disciples. What about you? www.greenepublishing.com CHURCH12 € Madison County CarrierWednesday, October 1, 2014 The PulpitBy Toney Hill Pastor of Greenville Baptist Church Are You Conditional? Adam Shetler Sharing Christ Across America While Walking Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Bryant Thigpen, September 22 2014Adam Shetler, 34, is walking across America carrying a cross he constructed with a mission of sharing Jesus Christ with everyone he meets.

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By Bryant ThigpenGreene Publishing, Inc.The Madison Church of God recently welcomed Branton Treglown as their new youth pastor. Treglown's rst Wednesday night teaching the youth was Sept. 17. Treglown, a native of Rome, Ga. will be leading Fusion Youth Ministries. Treglown was born in Rome, Ga., on Sept. 20, 1991, to Mike and Wanda Treglown and has one sister, Paige. He graduated from Model High School in 2010 and began his collegiate career at Shorter University and enrolled in the nursing program. In May of 2014, Treglown walked across the stage and received a Bachelor of Science in Nursing and has future plans to work as a nurse. "When I visit other countries on mission trips, I can help out medically and spiritually, the best of both worlds," Treglown said. Treglown developed an interest in the medical eld when he witnessed his sister face medical challenges he didn't know how to solve. "When I was younger, my sister had a seizure and at that time, I didn't know what was happening. So that got me interested in the medical eld," he said. "I've also got several family members who are nurses, so it kind of runs in the family." Treglown accepted Christ at a very early age, but he said it wasn't until he was a pre-teen that he realized just what being saved means. "It was then that I truly understood what Jesus Christ did for me and what the beauty of following God meant," he said. At the age of 13, Treglown knew that God was calling him into the ministry, but he knew the struggles he would face, so he opted to run from his calling. "My dad was a pastor and I saw the struggles he went through, so when I felt God calling me into the ministry, I decided to put it away for a while," he added. However, in 2013, Treglown found himself in a place where he could no longer run. "I was visiting a children's hospital in St. Petersburg, and I had felt like something was missing for quite some time. It was there I was tired of the feeling and I prayed and asked God to reveal to me what was missing. I just knew I wasn't doing the ministry that He called me to do," Treglown said. "That day, I surrendered to God." While Treglown was in high school, Jason Justus, who now serves as the senior pastor of the Madison Church of God, was the youth pastor at his home church, the North Rome Church of God. "I knew he was needing a youth pastor and I knew that's where God was leading me. We both began to pray about it and let God open the door, and he did," he said. Treglown's rst event as youth pastor will be "October Fest," which will be held on Oct. 29, from 5:30-8:30 p.m., at the Madison Church of God. There will be a free mystery dinner, three-on-three basketball tournament, kickball, volleyball, bon re with smores, and a 15 minute devotion led by Treglown. Treglown noted the church's mission is dened in the acronym R.I.C.H.: Reaching the lost; Investing in families; Changing the world; and Helping the hurting. "We try to reach everyone, especially the broken, the poor and the hurting," Treglown said. "We want people to experience the freedom and liberty of knowing Jesus Christ. We are a church for everyone." By Bryant ThigpenGreene Publishing, Inc.Toney Hill, pastor of Greenville Baptist Church, visited Madison Nursing Center on Wednesday, Sept. 24, to speak to the residents. Hill visits the center weekly to share the gospel message with them and is always warmly welcomed by the people. "I want to get back to the basics with you today," Hill said in his opening comments. "I want to talk to you about how you can be set free from sin." Hill noted that so many people are unwilling to change that they die in their sins. "It's just like a little lie or a little sin," he said. "To God, no sin is greater than the other." Hill pointed out because someone says they're a Christian doesn't mean they are. "Just because you can mouth the same words as a preacher doesn't mean you're a Christian, but you just might be the smartest person on their way to hell," Hill said. "Jesus talked about hell 42 times in his ministry. It's a real place." What will save someone from going to hell is accepting Christ as their personal savior and asking for forgiveness of their sins. "We need to tell people there is a cure for sin," he noted. "If you are a follower of Jesus Christ, then it's your duty to share the gospel with people and tell them there's a cure for sin." Hill concluded his sermon by challenging everyone to share the gospel with at least one person each day. Madison Nursing Center's Activities Assistant Marty Giacomazzi sung two songs for the group, concluding the service with the church classic, Amazing Grace. By Bryant ThigpenGreene Publishing, Inc.The Madison Church of God will celebrate its 70thhomecoming on Sunday, Oct. 5, with morning worship beginning at 10:30 a.m. The guest speaker for the event will be Marilyn Weeks of Brooksville. Weeks is the wife of Ronnie Weeks, who served as the pastor of the Madison Church of God from June 1986 until he was tragically killed in a car accident in February of 2000. "During this time she was a vital part of the vision that has been to birth and build our new church where we are today," said Jason Justus, current senior pastor of the church. "While the Weeks were pastors here, they were able to remodel the sanctuary in 1987 (on Horry Street), purchase the house and lot behind the church and turn it into a parking lot with the rapid growth happening." Justus added, "Later on, they were able to sell the house that they purchased and built a new parsonage that was paid off in just four years. Finally, Bro. Weeks bought the property at 771 NE Colin Kelly Hwy., to build the new sanctuary and was paid for in one year." Justus said Bishop Doyle Glass, who served as the pastor following Weeks, carried out the vision and was vital in constructing the new facilities. "With the vision and love he had for Madison County and Madison Church of God, Rev. Doyle Glass saw the vision and built the church where we are today, which has seen Bishop Lanny Troller, and now myself, pastor this ne church," he said. "On this special day we welcome her (Weeks) back at Madison Church of God where she will be preaching our homecoming and celebrating 70 years of ministry in Madison," Justus said. "From the humble beginning starting in a tent in 1944 by Rev. A. J. Duncan then moving to 700 South Horry Street where they built a church in 1945. We welcome you to celebrate with us by celebrating the past, while pressing on to the future with future facilities in the plans. Come be a part of this special day with Evangelist Marilyn Weeks." The church is located at 771 NE Colin Kelly Hwy. in Madison. www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, October 1, 2014Madison County Carrier € 13CHURCH Cal U Toda! Call us today to chat with one of our Metal Roof Specialists and “nd out how a Premium Metal Roof will not only add incredible curb appeal to your project, but will also help you save BIG on your next energy bill! All of our Roo“ng Systems are engineered and ready for installation, and in many cases can be mounted directly over your current roo“ng material.1(855) IT-LASTS (485-2787)www.GulfCoastSupply.com RECEIVE UP TO $500 TAX CREDITCALL OR STOP BY OUR SHOWROOM IN ALACHUA TODAY FOR DETAILS ApproveENERGYTAX CREDIT RECEIVE UP TO $500 TCALL OR STOP BY OUR SHOWROOM IN ALACHUA TODA to chat with one of our Metal Roof Specialists and A X CR T TA CALL OR STOP BY OUR SHOWROOM IN ALACHUA TODA to chat with one of our Metal Roof Specialists and AX CREDITAILS Y FOR DE T TOD A AY to chat with one of our Metal Roof Specialists and AX CREDI G ENERGY T TA ENERGXCREDIT Approve Aprove ApproveNER Call us today “nd out how a Pr appeal to your pr next energy bill! 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Laidlaw Pocko Vause, Youth Pastor Service of Word & Table...........................8:30 a.m. Sunday School............................................9:45 a.m. Worship Service........................................11:00 a.m. Wed. Jr. High Youth (grades 6 8)...........5 6 p.m. Wed. Sr. High Youth (grades 9 12)...6 7:30 p.m.Midway Church Of God 2485 SE Midway Church Rd € Lee (850) 971-5200 € Pastor Retis Flowers Sunday School..........................................10:00 a.m. Morning Worship.....................................11:00 a.m. Evening Worship........................................6:00 p.m. Wednesday Family Training Hour............7:00 p.m.Landmark Baptist Church 3399 W US Hwy 90 € Madison (850) 973-7190 € Pastor, Robert Ledford Sunday Sunday School............................................9:45 a.m. Morning Worship.....................................11:00 a.m. Evening BTC............................................6:30 p.m. Evening Worship........................................7:30 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting...........................................7:30 p.m.Macedonia Baptist Church 5539 E US 90 Lee, Florida 32059 Sunday School..........................................10:00 a.m. Worship Service........................................11:00 a.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting......................6:00 p.m. List Your Church Here Call (850) 973-4141 Madison Church Of God Celebrates 70thHomecoming Marilyn WeeksToney Hill Speaks To Madison Nursing Center Residents Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Bryant Thigpen, September 24, 2014Toney Hill, pastor of Greenville Baptist Church, is pictured speaking to the residents at the Madison Nursing Center on Wednesday. Branton Treglown Named Madison Church Of God Youth Pastor Branton Treglown

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Section 8 Housing designed for low income families 150 SW Bumgardner Dr. Madison, FL Phone 850-973-4290 TDD 711 Equal Housing Opportunity6/22, rtn, cBecome A Certi“ed Nursing Assistant Quest Training offers a nurse taught CNA prep class. No GED required if age 18. Professional training site, high pass rates. Now accepting students. 386-362-1065.9/3 9/24, pd1/4 inch coat galvanized steel cable for sale .15 cent a foot. We have as much as you need. (850) 464-3041.3/12 rtn, n/cNewspaper Bundles For Sale $1 each Greene Publishing, Inc. 1695 S. SR 53 in Madison (850) 973-4141.3/12 rtn, n/c Deadline For Classieds (850) 973-4141 3:00 p.m. Every Monday 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. 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www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, October 1, 2014Madison County Carrier € 15 All Legals are posted on line at www.greenepublishing.com and www.”oridapublicnotices.com ----Legals---9/10, 9/17, 9/24, 10/1 9/10, 9/17, 9/24, 10/1 9/24, 10/1 9/24, 10/1 I N THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO. 2014-75-CP IN RE:ESTATE OF AGNES S. SCHIERKOLK Deceased. ______________________________________ NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of AGNES S. SCHIERKOLK, deceased, whose date of death was July 5, 2014; is pending in the Circuit Court for Madison County, Florida, Probate Division; File Number 2014-75-CP; the names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representatives attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons, who have claims or demands against decedents estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, and who have been served a copy of this notice, must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons who have claims or demands against the decedents estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, must file their claims with this court WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIMS FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE IS September 19, 2014. Attorney for Personal Representative:Personal Representative: /s/ Edwin B. Browning, Jr.____/s/ Samuel Blake Cantey____ EDWIN B. BROWNING, JR.SAMUEL BLAKE CANTEY Fla Bar No.00095621262 North State Rd. 53 Davis, Schnitker, Reeves & Browning, P.A.Madison, FL 32340 Post Office Drawer 652 Madison, Florida 32341 (850) 973-4186 September 19, 2014 and September 26, 2014 9/24, 10/1 9/24, 10/1 9/24, 10/1

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Submitted By Mark Nelson Vice President of Development Florida United Methodist Children’s HomeOn Sept. 23, the Trustees of the Florida United Methodist Children’s Home (FUMCH) dedicated two residential youth homes at the Madison Youth Ranch; a new expansion campus that will allow the organization to serve more children placed in situations of nancial hardship, abuse and neglect. The expansion will provide a home where each youth can feel safe and experience the love and care they need to succeed in life. The Madison Youth Ranch, located on more than 400 acres of donated land in Pinetta on NE Captain Buie Road, will be home to children from across the state. Referrals come from local, communitybased care agencies out of Gainesville, Tallahassee and Jacksonville, and from local churches and community groups. Other youth will come to the ranch, placed by their families, due to economic hardships, behavioral issues or other family problems. This rst phase, now opened, includes two residential homes for children, along with a recreation area and administrative ofces. The continued growth plan of the campus will be determined by the amount of funds raised to support the additional projects, which include more residential homes for children, a stable campus life center, a chapel and more. Each residential youth home houses up to 12 children, and has two sets of houseparents who have alternating shifts every other week. The staff creates a family-like atmosphere while providing therapeutic opportunities, including equineassisted therapy, to resolve any issues the children may bring with them. Each child has their own bedroom and bathroom, share in chores and eat in their homes “family” style. For their education, they attend local public schools. Currently, the Youth Ranch campus can welcome up to 24 youth. However, the goal is to eventually serve over 100 youth, ages 6-17, in the residential program, with future inclusion of an independent living program and foster care services in the surrounding area. The length of stay for a resident varies from a few weeks to several years. Each child is an individual and the time in residence will be inuenced by the complexity of the problems they and their families face and the progress they can make in dealing with those problems. The best interests of the child are always of primary concern to the programs of the Home. For more information, or to learn how you can help, please contact Mark Nelson at (407) 222-1040, or emailmark.nelson@fumch.org. You can also become a fan on Facebook, follow on Twitter, or watch on YouTube. The Florida United Methodist Children’s Home was established in 1908 in Enterprise, Fl., on the banks of Lake Monroe. The Children’s Home provides services to families and to children from childhood into adulthood. Our Residential Care Program provides school-aged children, who have been victimized by abuse, neglect or family trauma, a family-style home, education, counseling, and recreation and ministry opportunities. The Home also provides Foster Care, Adoption Services, an Emergency Shelter, an Independent Living Program and Child Care to the public, and is supported primarily through the generosity of churches within the United Methodist Florida Conference, individuals and legacy gifts. For more information, visit www.allchildrenrst.org. www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, October 1, 2014 16 € Madison County Carrier Good News Music Festival Featuring: Scrap Iron, Purvis Brothers Encore Band, Spiritual Sons, Southern Glory, Railroad Revival, Madison Boys Choir October 11, 2014 10 a.m. 7 p.m. $5 Per Person Madison Co-op 135 NE Dill Street New Youth Ranch Opens With Dedication And Celebration Florida United Methodist Childrens Home Celebrates Opening Of New CampusGreene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, September 23, 2014The Madison Academy Beta Club volunteered at the Youth Ranch Dedication, taking pictures of attendees behind a celebration frame. Students, from left to right: Jadyn Gore, Mikenzi Plain, Payton Davis, Aubrey Day and Jake Driggers, help hold the frame for special guests: Bill Rutherford (left), of architectural “rm Clemons, Rutherford & Associates, Inc., and on right, Senator Bill Mo ntford.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, September 23, 2014According to Community Relations Director Ruth Moore, over 700 people were expected at the celebration. Among the hundreds of supporters who attended were First United Methodist of Gainesville members, from left to right: Lynda Knight, Flo Caldwell, Peggy Van Winkle, Dorothy Nation and Mary Broske.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, September 23, 2014John and Bunny Maultsby, benefactors and strong supporters of the Youth Ranch, spoke to the crowd concerning their feelings for the ranch, It greatly troubles us that there are so many children in Florida without a loving home environment. We are so thankful that we have been able to have ahand in providing a safe, loving home for some of these children; where they can experience love, forgiveness and acceptance.Ž Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, September 23, 2014Dr. Charles Lever, Chairman of the Board of Trustees of FUMCH, announced, I am extremely excited about todays dedication. The Madison Youth Ranch will be a place where boys and girls can explore things like canoeing, gardening, swimming, horsemanship and more; all while developing spiritual growth, teamwork, communication skills and loads of self-con“dence.ŽGreene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, September 23, 2014Today is a special day in the life for the Florida United Methodist Childrens Home MinistryŽ said Becky Dotson, President and CEO of FUMCH, now there will be one more place for children who desperately need a Christian environment, a place where they can grow up into the healthy, productive men and women God created them to be.ŽGreene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein, September 23, 2014After the tours, the emotionally charged speeches and thanks given to God, members of the board of trustees, the speakers, special guests, benefactors and supporters of the ranch all watch as John Maultsby cuts the ribbon, declaring the John and Bunny M aultsby Home and the Barbara S. Ott Home, open to provide safety, shelter and love to children and youth.Martin Gudz, Cr. Photog. FSA. FED, Tudor Rose PhotographyThe Madison Boys Choir offered a special performance, after lunch was served to the multitude of people who attended the event.