The Madison enterprise-recorder


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The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate title:
Madison enterprise recorder
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T.C. Merchant
Place of Publication:
Madison Fla
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May 31, 2013
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Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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United States -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
30.466389 x -83.415278 ( Place of Publication )


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Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
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Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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oclc - 33284795
lccn - sn 95047180
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Our 149th Year, Number Since 1865, Telling It Like It Is And Defending The Peasant's Right To Know Index1 Section, 14 Pages Local WeatherViewpoints 2 From Page One3 Around Madison4-6 Thanksgiving 7America Recycles 8Church/History9 School 10 Sports 11 Classied 12 Legals 13Friday, November 15, 2013 Madison, Florida Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Greene, November 8, 2013Whitney Stevens was crowned the 2013 Aucilla Christian Academy homecoming queen. She is the daughter of Johnny and Tammy Stevens of Madison. Brandon Holm, son of Mike and Sandy Holm of Monticello, was crowned king and escorted her onto the eld. Pinetta Man Arrested For Battery, KidnappingBy Jacob BembryGreene Publishing, Inc. APinetta man was arrested for battery and kidnapping on Tuesday, Nov. 12. According to a Madison County Sheriffs Office report, Deputy Kevin Anderson was dispatched to an address in Pinetta in reference to 911 hang-ups. Communications advised that a 911 call came in but when they went to answer it, the call was disconnected. They called the number back and heard someone answer the phone but it was immediately disconnected. While on his way to the residence, dispatchers advised that the victim had made contact with Capt. David Harper and reported an altercation. The complainant advised that a verbal altercation had gotten heated and the complainant had gone into another room and locked the door. Duwayne Martell Thomas, 35, had broken the hinge off the door to the room. The complainant went into a back room but Thomas grabbed the complainant and placed them in a headlock and dragged them into the living room. The complainant attempted to call 911 but Thomas ripped the phone line out of the wall. The victim began calling 911 again using a cell phone, but Thomas took the phone away. When Thomas went out side, the victim used a cell phone that Thomas did not take. Anderson placed Thomas under arrest. A small child was present at the location during the altercation. Man Arrested For Aggravated Battery With Deadly WeaponBy Jacob BembryGreene Publishing, Inc. AMadison man was arrested for aggravated battery with a deadly weapon on Saturday, Nov. 9. According to a Madison County Sheriffs Ofce report, Deputy Odell Livingston was dispatched to a business off County Road 255 and Interstate 10, south of Lee, in reference to a previous dispute between two people. The complainant stated that while on the way to work, heading east on Dale Leslie Road, the defendant, William Blake Bell, 24, was heading westbound and forced the complainant off the road. The complainant stated that once the complainant was moved off the road, Bell stopped the defendant with his blue pickup and ran into their car, damaging the drivers side bumper, head light and fender. Children were reportedly in Bells truck when he ran the complainant off the road and ran into the car. Livingston made contact with another person, who said that Bell had also hit the complainant in the back of the head while he was yelling at the complainant. While Livingston was conducting the investigation, Sgt. Brad Johnson and Cpl. Kevin Stout proceeded to a residence, where they made contact with Bell, who conrmed the complainants story. Bell was arrested and transported to the Madison County Jail by Johnson. S c h o o l B o a r d A g e n d a S e t F o r T u e s d a y M e e t i n g By Jacob BembryGreene Publishing, Inc. The Madison County School Board will elect a chair and a vicechair during the organizational meeting before their regular semimonthly school board meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 19. Also on the agenda for the organizational meeting will be the schedule of the regular meetings of the board (same day and time each month) and selection of a school board legislative liaison and an alternative representative. Items scheduled for the regular meeting include: Amendments to the agenda Public comment Maria Poncey will give a presentation on the Panhandle Area Education Consortium Services to the Madison County School District School zone/district transfers GED requests Student overnight or out-of-state trips New Millennium Charter School update Updates on the status of Madison County Excel Alternative Education Center, Madison County High School and Lee Elementary School Professional service agreement with the Boys and Girls Club of Tablula Rasa 21st Century Community Learning Centers Program Oct. 1, 2013Aug. 15, 2014 Madison County Community Bank Project with Madison County Central School Screened school volunteers Personnel changes Stafng table revisions Other items of interest to the board Items on the agenda recommended for approval collectively by consent include: Minutes of the previous meeting(s) Contract with Hamilton County District School Board to participate in the North Florida Career Pathways Consortium for 2013-2014 Articulation agreements with Suwannee-Hamilton Technical Center Joint use agreement with Madison Academy for transportation on Dec. 5 and 6 Staff trips Nongeneral fund (in or outof-state) Staff trips General fund (in or out-ofstate) Final Lions Club Turkey Shoot Is SaturdayBy Lynette NorrisGreene Publishing, Inc.Nov. 16 is the nal weekend for the Annual Lions Club Turkey Shoot. Come on out, bring a few friends and enjoy a few rounds of competitive target shooting, as several folks have already done for the past two Saturdays. Weve done very well this year...a lot better than last year, said Lion Tim Dunn, relating an account of one truckful of people arriving from another turkey shoot at Cherry Lake, where they had been enjoying several rounds of target shooting. They rolled up at the Lions Club event (in front ofGreene Publishingon South SR 53) just in time to compete in the nal round or two. Its to raise money we give away in scholarships, Dunn continued. Weve got a $2000 scholarship coming up in the spring. We do a lot, so weve got to raise a lot. The nal turkey shoot competition will run from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. Shots are $3 a chance, and if you win your round, you win a frozen turkey. If youd like to just come on out, sit back and watch your friends compete, there will be chips and drinks for sale so you can snack while you cheer on your buddies. After Saturdays nal Turkey Shoot,Greene Publishingwill do a wrap-up featuring the winners from all three weekends. One of them could be you but youll never know unless you try. Schools Discuss Improvement Plans At School Board MeetingBy Lynette NorrisGreene Publishing, Inc.Principals from several of the Madison Districts schools addressed the Madison County School Board about plans for improvement during the coming school year, including Beth Moore of Pinetta Elementary, Valencia Barnes of Greenville Elementary, Willie Miles of Madison County Central School and Sam Stalnaker for the Madison County Excel School.Noting that reading and writing scores were down from past years, Moore told the board that students often came to Pinetta lacking the vocabulary that would enable them to do better. The improvement plan focused on building vocabulary, using the new words, and using mentor text where students are exposed to examples of good writing, and students will write in journals everyday, using their new words. In the third, fourth and fth grades, the plan calls for a team approach, where science and social studies would be incorporated into the reading skills and journal-keeping segment. Also, the way reading is taught would dig deeply into the Common Core set of skills. But mostly, its going to be vocabulary, vocabulary, vocabulary, Moore concluded. Greenville Elementarys Valencia Barnes outlined two goals. The rst was to increase parental engagement, and so far, GES seemed to be on track for that. 53 percent of GES parents had at-See Improvements On Page 3W h i t n e y S t e v e n s C r o w n e d A C A H o m e c o m i n g Q u e e n MPD Seeks Emergency Contact Information For Homes And BusinessesBy Jacob BembryGreene Publishing, Inc. The Madison Police Department wants to know if you own a residence or business in the City of Madison or if you have a vacant residence or business in the city limits. Is the business or home protected by a 24-hour alarm company? In order to be contacted by a police ofcer in case of an emergency concerning your property, stop by the Madison Police Department and complete an emergency residential and business contact form. Once completed, the information will be entered into the MPD database for future reference during an emergency. These emergencies can include (but are not limited to) anything from open doors to damaged property to the discovery of criminal activity. The MPD will also be on-site with the Florida Department of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles (DHSMV) FLOW Mobile, located at the Winn-Dixie Shopping Center on Nov. 18. They will also offer assistance with updating emergency contact information with DHSMV. The information will not be given or sold to third parties and will only be used for bona de law enforcement purposes. P a g e 5 P a g e 5 P a g e 8 William Blake BellDuwayne Martell Thomas


National Family Week starts Sunday, Nov. 17-23, sponsored by the Alliance for Children and Families since 1968, this observation is designed to build community connections and honor people who work to strengthen families throughout the country. According to the ACF, National Family Week embodies the philosophy that children live better lives when their families are strong, and families are strong when they live in communities that connect them to economic opportunities, social networks, and services. With the busy schedules families face, you have to be creative in planning time together. Learn to be exible and use every moment to connect with family members in meaningful ways. Here are a few suggestions to help build family ties: Play Together Start a family fun night Pick a regular night each week. Begin the evening with dinner. Plan a different activity each week to keep interest in the event alive. Make physical activity a lifestyle behavior. Take a walk, hike or bike ride together. Play a game together. Board games, crossword puzzles, even video games. Share Family Meals Together Have children help plan menus, shop for groceries and prepare food. They will be more willing to participate if theyve contributed to the meal. Develop a family tradition It might be Friday night is pizza night and something easy to x and allows time at the dinner table to talk about the week and plan activities. Participate in Community Activities Make participation in school, church and youth activities a family affair. It is important for everyone to attend the event to support each other. For example, one child might be in a school play. Volunteer together. Help with community church drives or fund raisers. Participate in 4-H clubs and activities, its a great way for parents to teach and support youth. Adopt a grandparent As a family, offer help to an elderly person. Helping with chores or simply being friends teaches children the value of their contributions. Work Together Teamwork will get the chores done. Break jobs into smaller assignments and share the workload. A child can dust while the parent vacuums. You can make a contest out of getting the jobs done and then you have time for fun. Hold family meetings to decide on projects to work on together. You might plan and carry out a vegetable garden in the spring or build a deck in the back yard. During National Family Week, start building family connections and strengthen the ones you already have in place. The University of Florida Extension /IFAS Madison County is an Equal Opportunity Institution. The small white wood frame house stood on the south side of Bassetts Dairy, surrounded by cow pastures and just a short distance from the milk parlor and the maternity barn, known as the at barn. Sometimes, the front door would come open on its own, whether there be a harsh wind or just a very slight breeze. Most of the time, there was no problem with the door opening on its own. When it happened, I would jokingly invite our invisible guest who had opened the door in and ask him to take a seat. I didnt believe in ghosts; I still dont for that matter but when you live on the outskirts of what is known as the most haunted small town in the South, you let your imagination roam through the meadows of the macabre and morbid at times. I spent my teenage years in that house and only moved out when I enrolled as a junior at Florida State University. Many times, the house was chilly with only a wood or kerosene heater or space heaters and blankets to keep us warm. I remember spending the chilliest night in the history of north Florida there. I remember living there and enduring the erce November winds of Hurricane Kate. I also remember feeling peaceful and safe there, with my parents, my sisters and my brother. I have traveled down the road that I lived on several times since. The house has vanished from the Monticello landscape. The home that is there now probably never has invisible guests who come and open the front door. I miss the days of my youth. I even miss that rickety old house, but times change and I realize that life must go on. Through it all, I still have the memories of the love and security that I felt there. I felt my family and God giving me that peace. I still feel it today, no matter where I am. Thank you, Jesus.Viewpoints & Opinions 2Madison Friday, November 15, 2013 Jacob BembryColumnistInformation in the Jail Report is provided to Greene Publishing, Inc., by the Madison County Sheriffs Office. All people are considered innocent until proven guilty. Questions about people identified in the report should be directed to the MCSO at (850) 973-4001.Jail Report Conservative Corner Conservative CornerBy Rod Powers, About.ComMadison County Diann DouglasGuest Columnist Jacobs LadderM a d i s o n C o u n t y E x t e n s i o n S e r v i c e The MadisonEnterprise-Recorder PublisherEmerald GreeneSenior Staff WriterJacob BembryStaff WritersLynette Norris, Rose KleinGraphic DesignersTori SelfAdvertising Sales RepresentativesJeanette Dunn, Shanna SwopeBookeeperBrooke KinsleyClassified and Legal AdsCheltsie KinsleyDeadline for classieds is Monday at 3 p.m.Deadline for legal advertisements is Wednesday at 5 p.m. There will be a $7 charge for affidavits.Circulation DepartmentSheree MillerSubscription Rates:In-County $35 Out-of-County $45 E-Edition $25 ($5 add on to existing subscription) (State & local taxes included)Since 1865 -Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity.The Madison The Madison Enterprise-Recorder Enterprise-RecorderMadison Recorder established 1865 New Enterprise established 1901 Consolidated June 25, 1908 Published weekly by Greene Publishing Inc., 1695 S SR 53, Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at Madison Post Ofce 32340. Publication No. 177.400. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Madison Enterprise-Recorder P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertisement, news matter or subscriptions that, in the opinion of the management, will not be for the best interest of the county and/or the owners of this newspaper, and to investigate any advertisement submitted.All photos given to Greene Publishing Inc. for publication in this newspaper must be picked up no later than 6 months from the date they are dropped off. Greene Publishing Inc. will not be responsible for photos beyond said deadline.P.O. Box 772 Madison, FL 32341 1695 South SR 53 Madison, FL 32340 (850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121 2013 The Small House Celebrate National Family Week HONORING ALL WHO SERVED Veterans Day ... honors ALL American veterans, both living and dead. ... largely intended to thank LIVING veterans for dedicated and loyal service to their country. November 11 of each year is the day that we ensure veterans know that we deeply appreciate the sacrices they have made ... to keep our country free. ARMISTICE DAY To commemorate the ending of the Great War (World War I), an unknown soldier was buried in the highest place of honor in both England and France. ... These ceremonies took place on November 11, celebrating the ending of World War I hostilities at 11 a.m., November 11, 1918 (the 11thhour of the 11thday of the 11thmonth). This day became known internationally as Armistice Day. In 1921, the United States of America followed France and England by laying to rest the remains of a World War I American soldier his name known but to God on a Virginia hillside overlooking the city of Washington DC and the Potomac River. This site became known as the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier, and today is called the Tomb of the Unknowns. Located in Arlington National Cemetery, the tomb symbolizes dignity and reverence for the American veteran. In America, November 11 ofcially became known as Armistice Day through an act of Congress in 1926. It wasnt until 12 years later; through a similar act that Armistice Day became a national holiday. The entire World thought that World War I was the War to end all wars. ... That dream was shattered in 1939 when World War II broke out in Europe. More than 400,000 American service members died during that horric war. VETERANS DAY In 1947, Raymond Weeks, of Birmingham Ala., organized a Veterans Day parade on November 11 to honor all of Americas veterans for their loyal and dedicated service. Shortly thereafter, Congressman Edward H. Rees (Kansas) introduced legislation to change the name of Armistice Day to Veterans Day in order to honor all veterans who have served the United States in all wars. In 1954, President Eisenhower signed a bill proclaiming November 11 as Veterans Day, and called upon Americans everywhere to rededicate themselves to the cause of peace. VETERANS DAY NATIONAL CEREMONY At exactly 11 a.m., each November 11th, a color guard, made up of members from each of the military branches, renders honors to Americas war dead during a heart-moving ceremony at the Tomb of the Unknowns in Arlington National Cemetery. The President or his representative places a wreath at the Tomb and a bugler sounds Taps. The balance of the ceremony, including a Parade of Flags by numerous veterans service organizations, takes place inside the Memorial Amphitheater, adjacent to the Tomb. VETERANS DAY OBSERVANCE Veterans Day is always observed on November 11, regardless of the day of the week on which it falls. The Veterans Day National Ceremony is always held on Veterans Day itself, even if the holiday falls on a Saturday or Sunday. History LessonTHE REPUBLICAN CLUB OF MADISON COUNTY Meets Monday, December 9, at noon at Shelby's Restaurant SPEAKER: DOUG BROWN, SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS EVERYONE WELCOME Paid for and approved by the Madison County Republican Executive Committee 11/6 Keldrick Jaquais Parker Disorderly intoxication Rachael Dawn Moody VOP, failure to appear Jonathan Bellamy VOP (circuit) Angela Denise Young Domestic violence/battery Magell Dontric Arnold VOP Leslie Jo Kutchen VOP 11/7 Christopher Keith Dyess Possession of a rearm by a felon Ben Christian Trespass after warning 11/8 Nathan Ryan Hudson Possession of cocaine with intent to sell, eeing or attempting to elude law enforcement, driving while license suspended Deidre Latrice Reed VOP 11/9 William Blanke Bell Aggravated battery with a deadly weapon, abuse, battery on a pregnant woman Jon Paul Grisillo Theft Desiree Lelania Diaz VOP 11/10 Lora Jean Hills Battery 11/11 Beverly Ann Beasley Aggravated battery, aggravated assault Brianna Marie Mazzia Out of county warrant 11/12 Dewayne Martell Thomas Battery, abuse, kidnapping Eleekit Duran Storey, Jr. Violation of injunction Antonio Maurice McCall VOP (circuit) David Leon Troutman VOP (circuit) Andre Preston Camp Battery of medical staff, resisting with violence, battery A Florida man who was doing a mean-spirited Santa Claus impression might be spending Christmas behind bars after getting caught in the chimney of a Naples home during an attempted burglary. Richard Tyler Brandon, 25, got trapped in a chimney early Wednesday morning after running out of cash during a night out. His friend, Derek Grenfell, alerted two Naples police ofcers about the situation after it became apparent Brandon was stuck. A team of police ofcers and local re department ofcials broke into the home and saw Brandons foot hanging in the replace. I said, Dude, youre not Santa Claus, what are you doing? Grenfell reportedly said to the police. It took two hours, but Brandon was freed from the chimney and taken to the hospital for treatment of issues including leg pain and trouble breathing. It could have been worse. There is a chance he could have died, said Naples Detective Robert Young. That space he was jammed into was really tight. He couldnt move. Brandon was hit with two burglary charges and Grenfell was charged as an accessory to the crime after the fact.


On Tuesday, via conference call, Florida Housing Finance Corporation (Florida Housing), in cooperation with Florida Department of Elder Affairs (DOEA), Fannie Mae and the U.S. Department of the Treasury (Treasury), launched the Elderly Mortgage Assistance Program (ELMORE). The application process will open soon. Using $25 million in federal funding allotted to Florida from the Treasurys Hardest-Hit Fund (HHF), the ELMORE program will assist elderly homeowners with home equity conversion mortgages (HECMs)better known as reverse mortgageswho, as a result of a hardship, are having difculty making property tax and homeowners insurance payments. As a result, these homeowners may be facing foreclosure for non-payment of these required expenses. There are thousands of reverse mortgages in Florida that are in delinquency, said Florida Housing Executive Director Steve Auger, executive director for Florida Housing. After implementing other HHF programs that target the more traditional homeowner, it is now time to help homeowners who are in the twilight of their years, on a xed income, experiencing a hardship and facing foreclosure. This new program should help them sustain their homes, while they look at ways to freeup income to pay their homeowner expenses moving forward. Homeowners who meet specic qualications may be eligible for a two-year, f orgivab le loan of up to $25,000. The funds will be distributed to the mortgage servicer, on the homeowners behalf, in a lump sum to repay property-related expenses advanced by the servicer (e.g., property taxes, homeowners insurance, ood insurance and association fees). Funds may also be used to pay upcoming property-related expenses for up to 12 months. The Obama Administration is committed to helping states like Florida nd innovative ways to help homeowners avoid foreclosure, said Chief Homeownership Preservation Ofcer Mark McArdle, for Treasury. This program will provide much needed assistance to elderly homeowners with reverse mortgages, and Treasury is proud to partner with the State of Florida to implement it. We commend the Florida Housing Finance Corporation for launching this new initiative to help elderly homeowners with reverse mortgages stay in their homes, said Federal Housing Administration (FHA) Commissioner Carol Galante. The HECM program allows senior citizens to age in place by tapping into their home equity to help pay expenses. The ELMORE program builds on this goal by giving qualied seniors who have experienced nancial hardship an alternative to foreclosure. In accordance with the Older Americans Act, it is the mission of the Department of Elder Affairs to address the needs of Florida seniors and to create an environment that allows them to remain in their own homes and communities as they age, said Florida DOEA Secretary Charles T. Corley. We support tools, such as the ELMORE Program, that help to accomplish this important task. We are pleased to partner with Florida Housing on this important initiative for our struggling homeowners, said Joy Cianci, senior vice president of Making Home Affordable and Foreclosure Prevention at Fannie Mae. We commend them for being the rst state to implement a program to assist elderly homeowners in reverse mortgages with resources from the Hardest-Hit Fund and hope to see other states soon follow suit. Reverse mortgages offer unique benets to elderly homeowners, allowing them to access the equity in their homes. However, with a reverse mortgage, homeowners have specic responsibilities that are set by the federal Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD), which insures most reverse mortgages, including the timely payment of property-related expenses. If the homeowner falls behind on those obligations, the servicer may issue a demand for payment-in-full of the reverse mortgage or even foreclose on the property. The ELMORE programfor those who qualify and demonstrate they will be able to reasonably recover from the hardship that contributed to the property-related expenses becoming delinquentcan be the support that an elderly homeowner needs to ensure their home is preserved. Florida homeowners with reverse mortgages who want to see if they qualify for the ELMORE program should rst contact their reverse mortgage servicer. If the servicer is unable to assist, a homeowner should then contact the toll-free ELMORE Application and Information Line at 1-(800) 601-3534 to apply and/or receive more information on the program. Additional information is available at the ELMORE program website at or m/reverse. First announced on Feb. 19, 2010, by the US Department of the Treasury (Treasury), the Housing Finance Agency (HFA) Innovation Fund for the Hardest-Hit Housing Markets (HFA Hardest-Hit Fund) provides federal funding to states hardest hit by the aftermath of the burst of the housing bubble. To date, $7.6 billion has been infused into the HFA Hardest-Hit Fund for 18 states and the District of Columbia; Floridas allocation stands at more than $1 billion. The goal is to help create sustainable homeownership in our state.From Page One Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3 Friday, November 15, 2013 World NewsBy Rose Klein Pianist Faces Jail For Noise PollutionIn Spain, Laia Martin, a professional concert pianist, could be facing more than seven years in jail after being accused of noise pollution from a former neighbor. The plaintiff, Sonia B., lived above Martin from 2003 to 2007 while studying music in college. Sonia B. said Martin practiced eight hours a day, ve days a week and caused her psychic injury consisting of an adjustment disorder with anxiety symptoms to environmental stress reactive ear type. The plaintiff also said she experienced symptoms that included sleep disturbance, nervousness, anxiety, panic attacks and pregnancy problems. Martins parents, Luis and Elizabeth, are also facing jail time for allowing the situation to occur. The prosecution is requesting jail time plus disqualifying Martin from any profession involving the piano for four years, along with a large ne.Robbery Victim Left Nude On HighwayIn Des Moines, Iowa, a 19-year-old robbery victim was left nude on the side of a highway after having his wallet, cellphone and $100 cash taken from him. The victim was sitting in his car with his 17year-old girlfriend when two masked men jumped into the backseat of the car, demanded money and jewelry and threatened them with a knife and shotgun. They ordered the girl out of the car, had the victim drive to the highway, get out of the car, remove his clothes and count to 30. The suspects drove off with the vehicle, leaving the victim to walk through cornelds for about an hour to reach his Uncles house. One suspect has been apprehended and police have a warrant out for the second suspect.Fake Boyfriend Services Boom In ChinaIn Chongqing, China, fake boyfriend services are a lucrative business. Matthew Fan, a 27year-old Chongqing man, said he began renting his services as a fake boyfriend after he graduated from college to earn some extra money. He now works full-time as an accounts manager, but continues his rental services and says, This rental business isnt bad, especially during the Chinese Lunar New Year, when there are family reunions. Fan and other men say they are already quickly booking fake boyfriend appointments for the New Year. Fan charges $131 per day in Mainland China, $246 per day in Hong Kong, with a three-day minimum and a requirement that the client pays for his accommodations, meals, transportation and other expenses. Fan has a girlfriend who he says doesnt know about his side job. I only rent my time, not my body. You know what I mean?tended the schools Fall Festival, and many more worked the booths, or donated items to help make it a success. There are other parents who come to school consistently, volunteering in the media center. 77 percent attend the PTO meetings. The school also enjoys community support, especially from businesses like S & J Deli, which donated items for the Fall Festival. The second goal is to increase student engagement. If a student is not engaged, learning does not take place. To motivate students, Greenville faculty highlights a Student of the Month each month. To increase student engagement, the teachers need to be provided with the proper equipment to educate the children, and Barnes urged the board to support the teachers and get them what they needed. Some teachers stay after school for afterschool tutoring, and the school is waiting for funding to add more mentors and tutors. So far, the kids are really getting excited about learning, said Barnes, a trend that she would like to see continue. Were not where we want to be, she said. But we are doing whatever we can to activate that student/teacher engagement. Willie Miles Spoke of transforming the organization and the culture that is the Madison County Central School, a process that is going to take a lot of time and involve changing mindsets and more. We dont think a lot about adult drama like parking lots and such, said Miles. We think about student achievement. For the teaching staff to be most efcacious, they had to want the transformation from the inside out rather than have it imposed from above. With all that in mind, Miles listed his four goals for MCCS: Teaching standards; student engagement and parent involvement in a safe, orderly school environment; parent volunteers who engage all students when they volunteer, not just their own children; and current technology. Come on out and visit, he said. I can put it on Facebook, but please come on out and see what were doing. Sam Stalnaker, who took charge of the Madison County Excel School this past summer after the B.E.A.R. Center withdrew, had several changes to report already. You told me I could build my own team, he said to the school board members. And I built the best team I could nd. In the area of instruction, there was a credit recovery program in place to get the student caught up on their classes. The school also has a smaller population of students; on Aug 19, it had 48 students enrolled, and now it has 38. Some of those students had successfully gone on to the GED program, while others had signed out once they were over-age (16). In the area of discipline and referral, there had been only 29 major referrals so far; the rest were minor. Disruptive students were being sent home; when they came back, their parents had to come as well. The staff had used both parental involvement and counseling to resolve problem, keep the student occupied and keep them motivated to do well. There were much, much fewer ghts than before, when they use to happen at the drop of a hat and no more disrespect. The school culture was in the process of changing. In the area of student support services, Stalnaker said he particularly wanted to mention the help hed received from Octavious Tookes and his Safe Schools Program. He also expressed special appreciation for fellow school administrator Jada Williams, who had also done a lot to improve safety at Madison Excel. Calling Ms. Williams up to the podium with him, he added, Without Jada, I couldnt do my other job. I appreciate her, and Im proud of the job shes done. In closing, he invited everyone to come out to the Excel School, Monday evening, Nov. 18 from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m., to see what the new Excel team had accomplished so far. Our team has risen to the top and done well, he said. Improvements Cont. From Page 1A Florida Housing Launches Hardest-Hit Fund Mortgage Assistance for Elderly Homeowners


Around Madison County4 Madison Friday, November 15, 2013Community Calendar Did You Know? November 16 The Lions Club is hosting its annual Turkey Shoot in front of Greene Publishing (State Road 53 at the yellow caution light) as it does every year for the rst three Saturdays in November (this is the last one, so come on out!) from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Come on out, bring your friends, show off your targetshooting skills and win a frozen turkey for Thanksgiving. Shots are three dollars each, twelve shots to a round. Win your round. Win the turkey. Chips and drinks will also be on sale. November 16 The Second North Florida Nostalgic Toy Show at the Wellborn Community Hall, 1340 8th Ave. in Wellborn. Featuring vintage dolls, toys, action gures and more, all for sale. The show is open 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Regular admission $3. $1 discount with ad, Military, Veterans and children under 10 get in free. November 17The Jeslamb A.M.E. Church will becelebrating their annual homecoming on Sunday, Nov. 17, at 11 a.m. The speaker will be Minister James Straughter of Valdosta, Ga. and the choir, the Straughter family. Go out and help them celebrate the occasion. Everyone is invited. Rev. Debra Warner, pastor. November 18-20 Monday, Nov. 18, through Wednesday, Nov. 20, are the drop-off dates for Operation Christmas Child shoeboxes in Madison County. The shoeboxes may be dropped off between 8:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. at the Association ofce, located at 349 SW Captain Brown Road. For more information, please call Jan Miller, administrative assistant, at (850) 973-8607. November 19 LATMA Christian Academy Presents Bring A Veteran to School Day. Students invite all Madison Veterans to join them Tuesday, Nov. 19 starting at 11 a.m. for a day of testimonials, words of thanks, music and a delicious meal. LATMA is located at 491 SW Captain Brown Road. Veterans, please RSVP at (850) 973-2359 to let us know you are coming so we can have your lunch ready for you! November 22 Heirline and LifeSong will be in concert at Yogi Bears Jellystone Campground on Friday, Nov. 22, beginning at 7 p.m. December 13 SkillsUSA will hold a fundraiser on Friday, Dec. 13, from 11 a.m.1:30 p.m. on the Courthouse Lawn. Funds will be used to help MCHS SkillsUSA compete in Regional and State Competitions. A grilled chicken plate will be available for $6 in advance or $7 on the lawn. It will include potato salad, green beans, roll and dessert. Sweet tea will be available for $1. For tickets or questions, contact Paige Thomas at (386) 965-6771. December 21 Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church, 407 NE Mt. Zion Church Avenue in Cherry Lake, will hold a Hanson, Pinetta and Cherry Lake Community Christmas Outreach Dinner on Saturday, Dec. 21, from 12:30-3:30 p.m. Meals will be delivered to community residents beginning at 9:30 a.m. Anyone interested in helping with the event is welcome to go serve with them. Anyone needing transported to the church or who is sick or shut-in can call Brother Johnnie Woods at (850) 929-4141. For more information, please call Savilla Murphy at (850) 929-4386. O b i t u a r i e s John H. BodensteinJohn H. Bodenstein, lifelong resident of Madison County, passed away early Thursday morning, October 3, 2013, at the Madison County Hospital. John was a carpenter/contractor and was well-known for his professional building skills. John helped establish the carpentry program for the Madison County School system where he remained employed for thirteen years. John was active throughout his life in church work, having served as Sunday School teacher, song leader and as a deacon. He was especially pleased to be involved in the construction of the Middle Florida Baptist Association building in Madison as well as a Florida Baptist Childrens Home in Tallahassee. Johns favorite hobbies were shing and gardening. John was born September 5, 1937 to Russell and Rubye Bodenstein and is survived by his wife of thirty-six years, Tommie (Ethel); two daughters: Debbie (Jimmy) King of Madison, and Lynn (Jeffery) Stewart of Ocala; and one sister, Jean (Everett) Williamson of Live Oak. Seven grandchildren, two great grandchildren, as well as several nieces and nephews also survived John. The funeral service was held Sunday October 6, 2013, at 3 p.m. at Beggs Funeral Home with burial at Oak Ridge Cemetery, Madison.Mildred Smith BrunerMildred Smith Bruner, 98, of Madison, died peacefully on November 11, 2013 at St. Augustine Hills Plantation in Tallahassee. Mrs. Bruner was born September 6, 1915 in Chilton County, Ala., to James Walter and Eula Traywick Smith. She was their eldest child and was predeceased by her sister, Margaret Smith Hays and her brothers James Smith, George Smith and Donald Smith. She is survived by her brothers Kenneth (Betsy) Smith of Lloyd, Florida, Hugo (Sylvia) Smith of Selma, Alabama and her sisters-inlaw, Clara Crew Smith and Elaine Smith of Clanton, Ala. Mrs. Bruner was married to Cecil Bruner until his death in 1978. They moved to Madison in 1945 and were actively involved in the community until Mrs. Bruners recent illness. She was a graduate of the University of Montevallo and received her Masters Degree from Auburn University. She was an educator in public schools for over 45 years. Mrs. Bruner was the consummate teacher who took great pride in her profession, nurturing and guiding countless students in Madison County where she taught in the high school for 23 years and at North Florida Community College where she was Registrar and Dean of Admissions during the early years of the schools existence. Mrs. Bruner was a devout Christian and an active member of the First Baptist Church of Madison for more than 65 years. She was a generous contributor to the church and its mission. Although no children were born to Mr. and Mrs. Bruner, they were loving parents to her siblings and many nieces and nephews, including her beloved nephew, Craig Smith, and niece, Mildred Wells Smith Fulford, and their mother, Jo Allen Willis. She was the matriarch of her extended family, deeply loved and admired by her many nieces and nephews to whom she was affectionately known as Aunt Mim. She was dignied and respected as tting for her generation, quick with her wit, and always had words of encouragement for her family, giving nancially and emotionally when needed. She was ercely proud of her familys many accomplishments and equally proud of her hometown of Madison. Mrs. Bruner will be greatly missed by her family, friends and students who cherish her memory. Funeral services will be held on Friday, November 15, 2013 at 11 a.m. at Beggs Funeral Home (235 NW Orange Avenue, (850) 973-2258 in Madison. Interment will be in Clanton, Ala., where Mrs. Bruner will rest alongside her parents and late husband. In lieu of owers, donations can be made to the First Baptist Church of Madison or the Madison County Historical Society.Fall Festival Time At Pinetta ElementaryBy Rose Klein Greene Publishing, Inc.Fall is here and nothing is better than a festival to help celebrate! Pinetta Elementary School is planning a day of fun and food for the family and is inviting everyone to come out and participate. The festival will be at Pinetta Elementary School on Saturday, Nov. 16, from 3-6 p.m.There will be all kinds of activities for the kids: elephant and pony rides, a petting zoo, hay rides, train rides, over a dozen games with prizes for every player and a bounce house. Other offerings will be professional face painting, a pie in the face and kiss the pig contest, a Chickl-A spinning wheel, helium balloons and clowns. There will also be a cakewalk, featuring one of Mrs. Leslies cakes, every 30 minutes throughout the festival. Plan to come hungry because you will have plenty of food to choose from: Mrs. Beths Famous Funnel Cakes will be offered, along with cotton candy, popcorn, sno-cones, hamburgers, hot dogs, Chick-l-a chicken sandwiches, hot chocolate, coffee and even a sweet shop. The students responsible for bringing in the most Fall Festival sponsors, Gracie Brown and Country Carver, were dubbed Queen and King and will receive their crowns the day of the festival to ofcially become Queen Gracie and King Country. There is no entry fee, but tickets will be needed for games, food and activities. You can purchase tickets at a reduced rate at Pinetta Elementary; Wednesday, Nov. 13 through Friday, Nov. 15 from 7:30 a.m. 3:30 p.m. Tickets will be regular price the day of the festival. Pinetta Elementary wants to thank all sponsors and the community for their support. If you are interested in becoming a sponsor, or have questions about the event, please contact Darla Carver at (850) 673-1480. Photo submittedPrincipal, Beth Moore holds a pig for Christi Minor, at last years kiss the pig contest.Plan To Attend This Saturday Myth: Members of Congress Do Not Pay Social Security Taxes. Reality: Prior to 1984, neither federal civil service workers nor Members of Congress paid taxes to Social Security, nor were they eligible for Social Security benets. Members of Congress and other federal employees were instead covered by a separate pension plan called the Civil Service Retirement System (CSRS). However, the 1983 amendments to the Social Security Act (P.L. 9821) required federal employees rst hired after 1983 to participate in Social Security. These amendments also required all Members of Congress to participate in Social Security as of January 1, 1984, regardless of when they rst entered Congress. Thus, since then, all Members of Congress have paid, and continue to pay, Social Security taxes.


Around Madison CountyMadison Enterprise-Recorder 5 Friday, November 15, 2013United Way Celebrity Dinner Exceeds ExpectationsBy Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.The Celebrity Waiters Dinner, held at Shelbys Restaurant, that beneted the United Way of Madison County, was served this past Tuesday and called a success by United Way Chair, Mark Buescher. Shelby and Crystal were kept busy in the kitchen as United Way members and help from Madisons local celebrities such as the Madison Academys Beta Club and students from North Florida Community College, attended to diners. Families and friends of the waiters and entertainers kept the restaurant hopping, with hungry patrons waiting for a table. The cake auction appeared to be a cheerful competition as bids were made on cakes, baked and donated by Madison residents. The rst cake of the evening, a Reeses peanut butter cheesecake made by Karen Calhoun, was auctioned off by United Way team member, Willy Gamalero and sold for $130, setting the standard for the remaining cake bids. At the end of the evening, Madisonians helped raise $3,150 for the United Way at the dinner, exceeding the goal amount set by team members. The United Way campaign will soon be wrapping up for the year, but there is still time to donate. The money you donate in Madison County, stays in Madison County and helps fund service organizations that will directly assist Madisons kids, seniors, disabled, sick and hungry.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein on November 5, 2013Relatives of one of the Greenville entertainers enjoy dinner before the performance. From left to right is Alexis Hamilton, Shanaye Thompkins, Gabriella Johnson, Octavius Cuthbertson and Shanice Cuthbertson.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein on November 5, 2013United Way team members ready for the rst shift at Shelbys Restaurant are standing left to right, Megan Picht, United Way Big Bend Representative, Jackie Johnson, Cathy Bass, Jim Catron, Ed Meggs, Janet Maier, Lisa Tuten, Leigh Bareld, Mark Buescher, Campaign Chair, Kaylie Rogers, Katelyn Scott, Anna Robinson and Tommy Hardee. Kneeling in front, from left to right, are Malcolm Edwards and Jarod Johnson.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein on November 5, 2013Megan Picht and Mark Buescher react to the light-hearted competition during the cake auction.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein on November 5, 2013Cakes lined up, made and donated by Madison residents, wait to be auctioned.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein on November 5, 2013Shelby Richards, owner of Shelbys Restaurant, on the left and Crystal Cascaddan, cook and serve up food all night to hungry patrons.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Rose Klein on November 5, 2013The Greenville Boys and Girls Club of Tabula Rasa entertain the diners with their energetic and amazing drumline. Everything Donated In Madison County Stays In Madison County


Around Madison County6Madison Friday, November 15, 2013Veterans Honored At MCCBBy Lynette Norris Greene Publishing, Inc.For the seventh year in a row, during the eleventh month, on the eleventh day, at the eleventh hour, families, friends and neighbors gathered in the lobby at Madison County Community Bank (MCCB) with local veterans to honor them for their service and remember those who had fallen in the line of duty. Genesis Missionary Baptist Church was on hand to provide hotdogs and drinks afterward.Presiding Ofcer Jerome Wyche (USAF, Retired) began the Monday morning ceremony, speaking to fellow veterans in the audience. We are honored to be in your presence, he told them. Freedom isnt free... everything we have, we owe to you...because you and I are gathered in this room today, Old Glory still waves, and for that we thank you. With the audience standing and the veterans saluting, Jamila Roberson sang the National Anthem. Rev. Joe A. Rowe delivered the invocation. Ed Meggs, president of MCCB and himself a veteran, welcomed everyone with a story of a WWII American veteran returning to France for a visit, but not being able to nd his passport right away at the port of entry. A condescending French ofcial scolded him, saying that if he had really traveled to France before as he claimed, he should know to have his passport out and ready. The aged veteran replied, Well, sir, the last time I was here, on Omaha Beach, D-Day, 1944, to help liberate this country, I couldnt nd a Frenchman anywhere to show it to. Danny Graves sang Proud To Be An American, bringing most of the audience to their feet, one by one and row by row, and Presiding Ofcer Wyche then recognized James Cucinella, U.S. Army, Infantry, 97thDivision. Cucinella, who will be 90 next month, stood slowly and quietly spoke a few brief words about his service in the Pacic. Mostly, I miss my six friends who never came back, he concluded. Theyre the real heroes. The ceremony honored POW/MIAs with a veterans salute to the symbolic empty chair draped in black, and recognized Vera Williams, the mother of Master Sgt. Darrel McNealy, US Army, who died while in active service. Al Alexander, C.O., American Legion Post 195, Madison, told the audience, spoke of the example that veterans and military personnel set every day for the youth of country, acknowledging that his view might not be popular, but if the draft were back, American youth could learn a lot about character, integrity and a better attitude from their fellow military comrades. Jerry Chandler, C.O., American Legion Post 224, Cherry Lake, added, Veterans, you matter, because you are the root of our freedom. Without you, where would we be? Thank you for your service. Keynote speaker Julius Hackett, CEO of Tri-County Electric, spoke of veterans knowing all too well the dark side of humanity, having seen the prison camps of the Nazi regime, and death in every form imaginable, but they also knew the best that was in humanity: the soldiers who would not leave a fallen comrade behind, the heroic efforts of their fellow soldiers, and the uniformed forces who continued working in peacetime, aiding other countries in moving toward democratic governments of their own. The tradition is proud and honorable, he said. Every American owes a debt to those who serve their country. He urged people to show support for their veterans in many ways, ways that go beyond ag-waving and bumper stickers, whether it was spending time with them or some other way to make a difference in their lives. It is the right thing to do if you havent done so already, he said. You will come away richer for the experience. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, November 11, 2013American Legion Post #224 Commander Jerry Chandler thanks fellow veterans for their service to America.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, November 11, 2013American Legion Post #195 Commander Al Alexander speaks on the positive example veterans set for young people.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, November 11, 2013Presiding Ofcer Jerome Wyche salutes as Jamila Roberson sings the National Anthem.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, November 11, 2013Just shy of his 90thbirthday, WWII veteran James Cucinella pays tribute to six friends/fellow soldiers who died in battles in the Pacic. btnbtfrrtrrtrtrtnbtnfrbnbfn b tnfrrrrrnn Family Health Center Family Health Center & Veterans Day honors those who are providing and have provided armed service to our country. Service to this country began during the Revolutionary War, long before the first celebration of Veterans Day on November 11, 1919 (one year after the end of World War I). We show our gratitude for the brave men and women in numerous ways such as parades and placing a wreath at the Tomb of the Unknowns. Womens contributions have not always been in an official service capacity, but womens service has been reflected in many ways. Revolutionary War women couldnt serve so they assisted in camp as cooks, seamstresses, and nurses Mexican-American War actual numbers arent known, but many women, disguised as men, served and fought next to their male counterparts Spanish-American War Army Nurse Corp created in 1901 and Navy Nurse Corp created in 1908 were the first times women were officially part of the American military World War I Navy and Marine Corp enlist women as stenographers and typists at pay equal to the men who previously performed these duties World War II Army, Navy, Marine Corp, and Coast Guard all enlisted the service of women for the duration of the emergency as we fought on two fronts President Truman signed into law womens permanent status in the armed services entitling women to veterans benefits Korean War Female enlisted reservists were involuntarily called to active duty a first 8.5% of those serving in military are women; surpassing the 2% ceiling set by the 1948 Act The Navy has put its first female officers on submarines and certain female ground troops have been attached to combat units in Iraq and Afghanistan The Army has begun recruiting female pilots and crew chiefs Whether male or female, young or old, we honor all those who have sacrificed for the freedoms we enjoy in this country. If we can serve you better, please let us know. Stacy Bush, President Bush Wealth Management The Bush Wealth Advantage Thanks to our Men and Women Our column, The Bush Wealth Advantage is our way of giving back to the community with all sorts of insights, relevant news, and practical wealth planning strategies. 836372


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7 Friday, November 15, 2013


8Madison Friday, November 15, 2013 Madison County Citizens Set The Bar In RecyclingBy Jerome Wyche Solid Waste Recycling DirectorThe citizens of Madison County have every reason to be proud of the recycling efforts that happen within the borders of our rural, but efficient county. As we recognize November 15, as Recycling Day, the results of efforts on behalf of everyone that has been a recycling participant tells the story as we have once again set the bar for ending fiscal year 2012. The efficient use of human resources, equipment and materials make it clear that we are doing some great things to reduce, recycle and reuse materials collected within our 13 collection centers. In addition to our collection centers, businesses and general citizens participation account for this continued success. The Solid Waste and Recycling Department and its employees express our sincere appreciation and are proud to share the following successes with our citizens for the recycling efforts ending the past fiscal year. A tip of the hat to all of our citizen recycling participants. Everyone is encouraged to reduce, recycle and reuse. The Solid Waste and Recycling Department would like to thank you for helping to keep Madison County clean and efficient.


Church/Turn Back TimeMadison Enterprise-Recorder 9 Friday, November 15, 2013 Buried TreasuresWay Back When AtMadison First Baptist ChurchSubmitted By Judy PhillipsGuest Columnist Taken from the May 27, 1980 edition of the Madison County CarrierOur time of praise included Days of Elijah and He is Lord. Some of our Grands help to dedicate the almost a hundred shoe boxes that had been collected over the last month. Thanks Gage, Lance, Keillor, Lillian, Josie and Katie for sharing the poem, Blessings in a Shoebox. Then the worship choir led us in a special salute to the Armed Forces and veterans present in our service. The children were dismissed to Childrens Worship. The orchestra played a beautiful medley God Bless America with The Battle Hymn of the Republic. As always they did a great job. Shelly Smith blessed our hearts with her solo, At the Cross. It was just beautiful. We all come the same to the cross and we can all know that Jesus loves us. The title of the sermon was Prayer in Secret. It was from Matthew 6:5-8, 5And when you pray, you shall not be like the hypocrites. For they love to pray standing in the synagogues and on the corners of the streets, that they may be seen by men. Assuredly, I say to you, they have their reward. 6But you, when you pray, go into your room, and when you have shut your door, pray to your Father who is in the secret place; and your Father who sees in secret will reward you openly.7And when you pray, do not use vain repetitions as the heathen do. For they think that they will be heard for their many words. 8Therefore do not be like them. For your Father knows the things you have need of before you ask Him. Right away we notice that we are to pray because Jesus said when you pray. We also notice that we are not to be like the hypocrites. Jesus was not putting down public prayer. Instead, He is telling us prayer is a matter of the heart. It is an intimate conversation between a person and God. Somehow we have to find the balance between Matt. 5:16 and Matt. 6:3 Prayer is not for show. Public prayer wont fill your spiritual gas tank. It is for you and me. This reminds me of the hymn, Fill My Cup. Fill my cup, Lord. I lift it up, Lord. Come and quench this thirsting of my soul. You get the idea. We are to earnestly pray in secret without using vain repetitions, too many words. Verse 8 is the key verse, Therefore do not be like them. For your Father knows the things you have need of before you ask Him. We welcome Sammy and Mariann Hutto from Greenville into our forever family. Tuesday, Nov. 19 ~ 10 a.m. J ust O lder Y outh choir We will visit Southern Living for Seniors. GOOD NEWS CLUBS Thanksgiving parties coming up We have two clubs in our local schools. The Madison County Central School Club meets on Tuesday at 2:45 p.m. The Pinetta Elementary School Club meets on Thursday at 3:15 p.m. Leaders share the Good News of Christ through song, prayer, fellowship and a Bible story each week during the school year. One of the groups reported that five children have given their hearts to the Lord. For this we are most thankful. If you would like to furnish refreshments for either of these groups, please contact Carol Bynum at 971-7246. There will be no club meetings on Nov. 26 or 28. Wednesdays Schedule: 5:30 p.m. ~ AWANA, 6 p. m. ~ The Youth and College Group, 6:30 p.m. Prayer Meeting 7:30 p.m. ~ Worship Choir rehearsal, and 8:15 p.m. ~ Christmas Choir Rehearsal. If you have questions about any of the announcements or prayer concerns, the church staff is ready to serve you. The church office hours are 8:30 a.m. 4:30 p.m., Monday Friday. The office phone number is 973-2547 or you can reach the church secretary by email at We also have a website,, that is regularly updated. Our pastor can be reached at Jim Carey, our music minister can be reached at Thanksgiving Holiday Schedule: Please note the office will be closed November 27-29. There will be no Wednesday night activities on November 27. LIVE NATIVITY on December 21.Melanie Parks and Andrea Krell are organizing this event. They are looking for volunteersno matter your age or gender. Especially they need Bethlehem residents. Please sign up to be contacted using the tear-off section of the bulletin or the sign-up sheet on Sandras door. Thank you for considering this amazing opportunity we can share with our local community. This is your very personal invitation to join us as we celebrate the reason for the season. SUNDAY NIGHTS @ FIRST ..Our evening service at First begins at 5 p.m. This will allow us the opportunity to share in praise, worship, and the Word from 5:00 until 5:45. Then from 5:45 until 7:30 p.m., a variety of class options will be available to grow your faith. For ADULTS three different classes will be offered. Experiencing God -13 wks. led by Andrea Krell Cost $16 When Gods Spirit Moves six wks. led by LaVerne Deckard Cost $11 Divorce Care 13 wks. led by Bro. Gabe, Ann McLeod, and Shelly Smith Cost$15 This is a class for those experiencing separation divorcees or those going through a divorce. All sessions stand alone, so you can join any one at anytime. Call the church office at 9732547 to register for these classes so books will be available for you. Please make checks payable to FBC Madison for your class book with the name of the course in the memo. The YOUTH, grades 6-8, will have an opportunity to study the Book of James led by Amy Kendrick and Dave Deckard. For HIGH SCHOOL, 9-12 grades, through COLLEGE/CAREER age folks Melanie Parks, Ray Pike and Ansley Rogers will be leading a study entitled Forgotten God. The CHILDREN will also have special places. The Preschool Choir, ages 3-6 will be taught by Beth Carey and Carol Bynum. The Childrens Choir for those in first-fifth grades will be led by Jim Carey, Martha Beggs, and Thelma DeHart. And of course, a Nursery will be provided for those babies through age two. Dinner will be served from 7-7:30 for preschool through college. No matter your age or where you are in your walk with Christ, there is a place for you SUNDAY NIGHTS @ FIRST! God is doing awesome things! Join us this week for Sunday school at 9:45 a.m. where we have classes for nursery through senior adults. Worship begins at 11 a.m. when we will honor the Lord with songs of praise, prayers, offerings, and the spoken word. Please join us. In the meantime remember, Your Father knows the things you have need of before you ask Him. Find your secret place (oasis, closet) and have that intimate conversation with Him today. Hes always listening.November 19, 1943Charles McClure, young son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. McClure, was seriously injured in a fall from a camphor tree back of Micklers Dry Cleaning last Tuesday afternoon. Gordon Ashley arrived Monday night from Parris Island, S.C., to spend a furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.G. Ashley, before being transferred to a new station. Lots of folks enjoyed the hog killing last week. The cool weather was ne and good old homemade sausage was really nice. At Pine Grove Baptist Church on Sunday morning, the morning service will be in honor of the boys and girls who have gone into the Armed Forces. November 13, 1953Mr. and Mrs. Leon Swift announce the birth of a son, Aaron Gay Swift, on Nov. 9. Mrs. John Cherry and children were weekend guests of her mother, Mrs. Gladys Williams, in Jacksonville. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Pfeil of Catskill, N.Y., arrived Monday for a two weeks visit with Mr. and Mrs. Ben Pfeil and son. P.S. Coggins of Jacksonville spent several days here this week with his sisters, Mrs. P.J. Parramore and Mrs. Mary Love Walker. November 15, 1963What was perhaps the worst re in the history of Madison occurred last Friday when the big brick and block tobacco warehouse on South Duval Street, together with the Precisionware plant, which was housed in the north end of the building, went up in ames. The senior class at Greenville High School is selling tickets for a sausage-pancake supper to be held Nov. 27 at the school cafeteria. Saturday, Nov. 16, will be the Mt. Olive Cemetery cleaning. Work will begin at 8 a.m. Please bring lawn mowers and necessary tools. The Madison Red Devils football squad, though rated underdog, arose in its might last Friday night and spoiled Perrys homecoming, beating the Bulldogs 20-13.


School & Education10Madison Friday, November 15, 2013 Lee Elementary School Honors VeteransMadison Excel School PTO To Hold Thanksgiving DinnerBy Rose KleinGreene Publishing, Inc.The Madison County Excel Alternative School PTO (Parent Teacher Organization), will be having a Thanksgiving dinner/meeting on Monday, Nov. 18 at 5 p.m. The dinner will be held at the school for all current students and their parents. Parents are encouraged to attend so they can become informed about the suggested plans that will impact their childs education. Deloris Jones, the PTO President, would like a representative from each of the Madison County Community agencies and organizations, who are actively involved with youth, to attend and says the PTO looks forward to spending a Thanksgiving meal with everyone. For more information about the dinner, you can contact the school at (850) 973-5054. By Lynette NorrisGreene Publishing, Inc.After six weeks of rehearsing patriotic songs every week with volunteer music teachers from the Madison Garden Club, the third, fourth and fth graders gathered in the Lee Elementary School Cafeteria, ling on stage to perform for local veterans, who were special guests at the event. Garden Club members Dolly Ballard, Ann Paquette, Sally Johnson, Thelma Dehart, Louann Forness, Lura Fine, and Jeannette Mitchell, who had worked with the children teaching them the songs, had decked out the cafeteria in patriotic splendor. Garden Club president Laura Coleman had also helped teach the music to the children during the previous six weeks, but was unable to attend the morning of their performance. Ballard emceed the show, introducing each song with a little historical background, Johnson accompanied the children on the piano, and Paquette, whose husband, Arthur, is a member of the American Legion Post in Greenville, made sure each child had a small American ag to wave, whether they were one of the performers onstage, or one of the younger children sitting in the audience with parents and family members. Lee Elementary principal Robin Hill praised the childrens efforts the morning of the show, telling them that she was very proud of them and their program honoring some very special people. In a special seating area at the front, local veterans sat in a place of honor as they listened to God Bless America, Yankee Doodle, The Armed Forces Medley and Youre a Grand Old Flag, concluding with Let There Be Peace On Earth. Principal Hill thanked everyone for coming out to see the students program. I am proud of them and proud that they wanted to do this to honor our veterans, she told the audience. That says a lot. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, November 7, 2013Dolly Ballard, standing at the podium, leads the children in a patriotic song, accompanied by Sally Johnson, seated at the piano. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Lynette Norris, November 7, 2013Seated next to the stage in a place of honor, local veterans enjoy the musical program in their honor. Front row, left to right: Ronald Bareld, U.S. Army; Turner Phillips, U.S. Army; John Fine, U.S. Marine Corps; Sam Stalnaker, U.S. Army. Second row, left to right: Tamika Brown, U.S. Air Force/Army; Linda Gaston and husband Gene Gaston, who served in the U.S. Air Force. Third row, left to right: Regina Barber and her husband Dwight Barber, who served in the U.S. Army.


SportsMadison Enterprise-Recorder 11 Friday, November 15, 2013Warriors Defeat Temple Christian 55-20 As Holm Soars On HomecomingWilliam SmithGreene Publishing, Inc.Sometimes in life, reality reads like a work of fiction, a place where cynicism expected is instead embraced by the fairy tale ending, or what we all believe should happen in a perfect world. Such is the silver lining that defies the droll. And while it may seem overly grandiose for a simple game of football, homecomings can sometimes invoke that sort of feeling in people as they reminisce about the past, and their childrens future past. For a few hours, even if no one stops to consider it, generations are linked as a chain through time. Such was the setting Friday at the Warrior Memorial Field, a cold November evening that seemed like all the others. But it wasnt. This was the last hurrah for three seniors, likely the last time theyd ever suit up for this special game. And while they may not realize the blessing of brotherhood that this ballgame brings for years to come, many in the stands understood all too well the rite of passage that was now coming to an end. The stage was set for fond memories of back then. Appropriately enough, one senior in particular was ready for the lead role in the final act of 2013, a Warrior victory that will stand out in remarkable fashion for him, his Last One. Running back Brandon Holm has had an especially superior 2013 season. Following in the footsteps of his brother, Bradley Holm, who was himself a tailback and a part of one of the most potent backfields in Aucilla history in 2012, Brandon has inherited the mantle this year as the diesel engine of the Warrior team. Physical, reliable, and consistent, Holm had totaled a whopping 1,308 combined rushing and receiving yards, as well as 11 touchdowns, in only eight games entering into the final contest against Temple Christian Academy (Holm had missed the St. Joseph game due to injury). Brandon is such a special type of player to have on our football team. Hes a rare blend of speed, power, and nasty, and all season hes been the foundation of our offenses success. You have to be able to keep the opposing defense honest with some form of running game, and Brandon was that for us this year. You can trace all the success of our other offensive players back to the season that this senior has had, said head coach Colby Roberts. Rather than stumble past the finish line, Holm sprinted with wing-tipped cleats to the end of his Aucilla career with a historically dominant performance that will echo for years to come. 30 carries, 302 yards, five touchdowns. Holm wasnt finished. Four catches for 46 additional yards. Thats not all. Two two-point conversions and an interception on defense. He was the gold standard that evening, a reflection of his entire senior campaign. Holm struck early and often: in the first quarter alone he had scoring runs of one, eight, and 28 yards. The remaining two touchdowns came in the second half, one for 32 yards in the third quarter, and the final in the fourth for another eight yards. He ran hard and fast, and he meant it. You could see with every stride and collision that Holms farewell was heartfelt. To top everything off, he was named Homecoming King alongside Queen Whitney Stevens, who happens to be his girlfriend. Talk about one for the books. Holm wasnt the only one that enjoyed attention, however. Senior receiver Casey Demott went out with bang as well, recording a single thrilling 35 yard touchdown grab in the second quarter that continued the point dash. Senior corner Jacob Dunbar also contributed with several batted passes and gang tackles. Make no mistake: this was a night for the elders, highlighted by Holm, but they werent the only bright spots that evening. Every bit as explosive as the halftime fireworks was junior receiver Timothy Burrus, who continued to be a crucial part of the Warrior offense with nine carries for 79 yards, including an eight yard touchdown in the second quarter. Burrus also had one catch for 14 yards. It was actually a more competitive game than the 55-20 final score might suggest. Temple Christian, while a small school comparable with Aucilla, had several shifty athletes that made it possible for some late-game scores that slightly spoiled what could have been an embarrassingly dominant win by the Warriors. Temple employed a more backyard football style of scheme where their quarterback would roll across the field back and forth, using athleticism to extend plays hoping that the Aucilla defense would lose containment or that Temple receivers could find open territory. In the end, however, the Warrior defense, led by the defensive line, overwhelmed the trenches to get constant pressure and disrupt the Temple offense. Linebacker Austin Harrell was the tip of the spear, totaling 11 tackles, nine of which were solo. Linebacker Nick Roberts also totaled 11 tackles; Holm finished with nine tackles and the aforementioned interception; defensive tackle Cole Schwab ended the evening with eight tackles; and defensive end Cameron Burns totaled three tackles and two sacks. This final victory caps off the Warrior season at a successful 7-3, though both players and coaches had expected even more entering into what was an elimination game with the conference championship game on the line two weeks ago against Rocky Bayou. Said Roberts, We are very proud of our boys for rallying after the loss to Rocky last week. They could have folded, given up. But they fought through the disappointment to finish strong for these seniors. We will always remember what could have been, because thats motivation for next year. But, we are going into the offseason a happy bunch with this win. Holm And Stevens, ACA Homecoming King And QueenFran HuntGreene Publishing, Inc.During halftime at the Homecoming game last Friday night, November 8, fans were introduced to the 2013 representatives. As the representatives were introduced, the female representatives from each class, was presented with a beautiful spray of owers. Among the representatives this year, four Madison County students took the eld also. The sophomore representatives were Emma Witmer and DJ Wilkinson. Witmer is the 15year-old daughter of Georgia Bellegarde of Greenville, and Buddy Witmer of Tallahassee. She is very active at school as a member of Beta Club, Living Waters, and is the sophomore class president. She is also on the basketball and softball teams. She is an active member of the Greenville Baptist Church. Wilkinson is the 15year-old son of Del and Leslie Wilkinson of Monticello. He plays basketball and has been on varsity baseball since the eighth grade. The junior representatives were Caroline Yaun and Bryce Sanderson. Yaun is the 16-yearold daughter of Anne Yaun of Tallahassee and Frank Yaun of Monticello. She is a member of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, Living Waters, and is on the varsity cheerleading squad. Sanderson is the 17year old son of Julie Aman of Thomasville and Brian Sanderson of Madison. He enjoys hunting and shing and is on the varsity football team. The senior representatives were Aimee Love and Cole Davis. Love is the 17-yearold daughter of Joel and Debbie Love of Monticello. She is a vital member of the Brain Bowl and the President of the Beta Club. She has also been the yearbook editor for the past two years. Aimee is an active member of the Monticello Church of Christ. She hopes to attend a University in the fall and pursue a degree in Elementary Education. Davis is the 17-yearold son of Hank and Tonja Davis of Madison. He is a member of the Beta Club, Brain Bowl, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, Living Waters and is the President of Student Council. His future plans include attending Valdosta State University and obtaining a degree in exercise physiology. Crowned the 2013 Homecoming Queen and King were Whitney Stevens and Brandon Holm. Stevens is the 17year-old daughter of Johnny and Tammy Stevens of Madison. She is a member of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, Beta Club, and Living Waters. She is also a member of the varsity cross-country, basketball and softball teams. She plans on attending Eastern Florida State College on a softball scholarship and then transferring to a university to pursue a degree in Occupational Therapy. Holm is the 17-yearold son of Mike and Sandy Holm of Monticello. He participates on the varsity football, basketball and baseball teams. He plans to attend a Community College in the fall and then transfer to a university to study sports medicine. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Emerald Greene November 8, 2013The senior representatives that were presented on the homecoming eld were Cole Davis and Aimee Love.Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Emerald Greene November 8, 2013Brandon Holm and Whitney Stevens were chosen as Aucilla Christian Academys 2013 Homecoming King and Queen. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Emerald Greene November 8, 2013DJ Wilkinson and Emma Witmer were named as the sophomore representatives at Aucillas homecoming. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Emerald Greene November 8, 2013The junior homecoming representatives were Bryce Sanderson and Caroline Yaun.


$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 Opportunityrun, c MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE FOR SALE GARAGE SALE FOR RENT HELP WANTED WANTED TO SERVICES Classifieds . . . . . 12Madison Enterprise-Recorder Friday, November 15, 2013 FLORIDA PRESS SERVICES, INC. STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED PROGRAM STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED ADS FOR 11/11/2013 THROUGH 11/17/2013I 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)run, 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 7-8 children's off white dress, worn as a ower girl dress, overlay of lace over entire dress, probably knee to calf length $25. Size 8 children's white, long dress, lace around neck with decorative bodice $25. Size 16 pre-teen size white long pageant gown, cap sleeves, white sequin work across entire bodice and sleeves, buttons around neck with circular cut-out on back, beautiful gown $100. 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. Size 10 Teen Dress bright baby blue dress, halter top bodice with sequins stitched throughout; built-in crinoline with sequin appliques on lace overlay. Cinderella looking beautiful dress! $200.Call Emerald Greene (850) 973-3497 and leave a message. Ofce Building For Rent Across the street from the Courthouse, on Shelby Street. (between Owens Propane and Burnette Plumbing) Newly Renovated 1120 square foot. Call Emerald Greene 850-973-4141.10/16 rtn, n/c Madison Heights Apartments 1,2,3 & 4 bedroom apts. Section 8 Housing designed for low income families 150 SW Bumgardner Dr. Madison, FL Phone 850-973-4290 TDD 711 Equal Housing Opportunity6/22, rtn, c Deadline For Classieds (850) 973-4141 3:00 p.m. Every MondayQuest Training offers a professional CNA prep class taught by a registered nurse. High pass rates on state test. No GED or Diploma required if age18 yr. Day and evening classes. Next class November 11. 386-362-1065.11/6 11/27, pd1/4 inch coat galvanized steel cable for sale .15 cent a foot. We have as much as you need. (850) 464-3041.4/10 rtn, n/cWasher And Dryer For Sale! Kenmore series 70 washer, top load. Series 80 dryer, front load (door opens from top down). White in color and both are in perfect working order. $400 rm. Call (229) 460-529610/30 rtn, n/cNewspaper Bundles For Sale $1 each Greene Publishing, Inc. 1695 S. SR 53 in Madison (850) 973-4141.6/19 rtn, n/c Asphalt Milling For Sale $350 for 18 ton load (850) 464-1230.Small Cabin For Rent $400 month, security deposit. Includes laundry and water. Direct TV available.1 person. $35 application fee. Call (850) 673-1117.10/16 rtn, cNew 2013 4 BD/2 BA 32x76 Mobile Home only $89,535. Come take a look on our lot. Freedom Homes Lake City (386) 466-8315.10/16 rtn, cUsed homes on our lot at Freedom Homes Lake City. Too many to list come by and take a look!10/16 rtn, cUsed 3 BD/2 BA home quality construction at a low price. Call (386) 466-8315.10/16 rtn, cBe rent free with the purchase of our homes. New or used we have it cheaper! Call Tisha (386) 466-8315.10/16 rtn, cWe buy used single and double wides. Pay cash on the barrel head. Call Mike (386) 623-4218.10/16 rtn, cNew double wide houses starting at $350 per month with your land. Call Mike (386) 623-4218.10/16 rtn, cNew to market place. Brand spanking new 4 BR/2 BA house starting at $49,900. Call Mike (386) 623-4218.10/16 rtn, cWe do land house package in North Florida South Georgia. Call Mike for appointment at (386) 623-4218.10/16 rtn, cUsed double wides starting at $24,900 to $29,900. Call Mike at (386) 623-4218.10/16 rtn, c CASH FOR FLORIDA LICENSE PLATES! $1000 for Madison Co enamel Tags dated 1911-17, $100 each for FL tags starting with #35 for years 1938, 39, 40, 43, 49, and 54. Jeff Francis or 727 424 1576.www.oridalicenseplates.com10/23 -12/25, pd Coordinator for XCEL-IT Program. Coordinator for Paramedic/EMT Program .See for details.10/30 11/20, cMaintenance Person Nursing home experience helpful. Full time position with benets. Apply in person at Lake Park of Madison, 259 SW Captain Brown Rd Madison, FL 32340.11/1 11/13, cJoann Bridges Academy in Greenville, Fl is looking for Registered Nurse Direct patient care experience with children and adolescents, preferably in an in-patient residential setting; including assessment. Applications can be picked up from the facility Monday-Friday between 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Resumes can be faxed to 850-948-4227 Attn: Kimberly Glee or Tuwollar Mobley.11/1 11/13, c 3 Bedrooms For Rent $585/month Housing Vouchers Accepted (850) 253-012611/6 11/20, c North Florida Child Development, Inc. Is seeking Preschool Teacher for Madison Head Start Center Must have a FCCCP (Florida Child Care Credential) Or related eld And required 45-Hours DCF training. Submit resumes to NFCD, Human Resource Department, PO Box 38, Wewahitchka FL 32465, fax (850) 639-6167 Or emailsmcgill@oridachildren.orgClosing Date: November 22, 2013 DFWP/MF/7-6/EOE. 11/8, 11/13, cHiring for All Positions Youth Services International is now accepting applications for its new facility in Jasper, FL. Applications can be picked up from Joann Bridges Academy in Greenville, FL. Resumes can be faxed to 850-948-4227 to Kimberly Glee or Tuwollar Mobley. For additional information please call 850-948-4220.11/8 11/27, c North Florida Child Development, Inc. Is seeking Center Manager for Madison and Greenville Head Start Centers Must have a FCCCP (Florida Child Care Credential), Or Associates degree in Early Childhood Education and or related eld. Submit resumes to NFCD, Human Resource Department, PO Box 38, Wewahitchka FL 32465, fax (850) 639-6167 Or email smcgill@oridachildren.orgClosing Date: November 22, 2013 DFWP/MF/7-6/EOE.11/13, 11/20, cMaintenance Person Needed Apartment experience helpful. Full time position with benets. Apply in person at the Arbours in Madison, 134 SW Arbour Circle in Madison or e-mail resume to 11/27, c Garage Sale Saturday & Sunday, Nov. 16 17 Located on 324 SE Lancelot Way, off Midway Church Rd and Lamar Loop. Tools, tillers, ATVs. (850) 464-4168.11/13, pd Help Wanted Experienced OTR Flatbed Drivers earn 50 up to 55 cpm loaded. $1000 sign on to Qualied drivers. Home most weekends. Call: (843) 266-3731 / EOE. DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Learn to drive for US Xpress! Earn $700 per week! No experience needed! Local CDL Training. Job ready in 15 days! (888) 368-1964. Heavy Equipment Operator Training! Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. 3 Weeks Hands On Program. Local Job Placement Assistance. National Certications. GI Bill Benets Eligible. 1-866-362-6497. Home Improvement Find Guaranteed, Local A/C Sales & Installation Pros! 800-763-7108 Air Conditioner Sales, Service and Installation. All pros are pre-screened and relentlessly reviewed! Call now for a no obligation estimate! 800-763-7108. Miscellaneous Six day vacation in Orlando, Florida! Regularly $1,175.00. Yours today for only $389.00! You SAVE 67 percent. PLUS One-week car rental included. Call for details.1-800-985-1463 DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95 a month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 1-800-745-2645. AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Get FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Technician training. Housing and Financial aid for qualied students. Job placement assistance. Call AIM 866-314-3769. Real Estate/ Land for Sale BACK ON MARKET! Priced to sell! 8 beautiful acres originally offered at $139,900. NOW just $39,900. Fully complete community. No time frame to build. Call for more info: (888)434-9611. Gulf Atlantic Land Sales, LLC, Broker. Real Estate/ Lots & Acreage Streamfront Land Bargain! 1.7 acre wooded corner parcel in Blue Ridge Mtns. 390' on crystal clear stream, Natural year-round spring. Paved road, municipal water, utilities, mild restrictions RV friendly. Was $69,900 now, $27,900. Excellent nancing. Call now 866-952-5303, x 63. TENN. LAND BARGAIN WITH FREE BOAT SLIP! 1.70 acres meadows overlooks 140 acre Nature Preserve, streams & ponds. Only $19,900. 6.1 acre hardwoods Only $27,900. FREE boat slips. Excellent nancing, little down. Call now 1-877-888-0267, x446. Got newsStraight from the horses mouth?We Do.The Madison County Carrier& Madison Enterprise Recorder

PAGE 13 Friday, November 15, 2013 Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13 All Legals are posted on line at All local legals are also published at L e g a l s 11/8, 11/15 11/8, 11/15 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 November 25, 2013 at 10:00 am at 6514 N SR 53, Madison, FL 32340: 2005 Ford F-150 XLT VIN# 1FTPW12585KD3038011/15 The Madison County LMS Planning Committee/Work Group will meet at 1 PM on Monday, November 25, 2013 at the Madison County Emergency Management Ofce. The County encourages any interested citizens and business owners to attend and provide input. The Committee guides the preparation of the Madison County LMS, which serves as a plan to reduce the communitys long-term risk for protecting people and property from the affects of natural disasters and to build a safer and stronger community. Please contact the Madison County Emergency Management Department at: (850) 973-3698 for more information.11/15, 11/20 11/15, 11/22 11/15


14Madison Friday, November 15, 2013 ALL 2013 200 CONV. Z E R O % / 6 0 O N R E M A I N I N G 2 0 1 3 s ZERO %/60 ON REMAINING 2013s ALL 2013 CHALLENGER ALL 2013 DODGE DART 888-304-2277 888-463-6831 801 E. SCREVEN ST QUITMAN, GA 4164 N. VALDOSTA RD. VALDOSTA, GA A ll prices p lus tax, title & Lemon Law fee of $3 and reflect all applicable factory rebates. Vehicles may be lo cated at either of our Quitman or Valdosta dealerships. All prices good through November 16, 2013 or until vehicle is sold, whichever comes first. Must pre sent ad at time of purchase to receive all/any advertised price. C A S S B U R C H CASS BURCH ALL 2013 RAM 1500 RC ALL 2013 RAM 1500 QUAD ALL 2013 RAM 2500 ALL 2013 RAM 3500 ALL 2013 CAB & CHASSIS ALL 2013 GRAND CARAVAN ALL 2013 TOWN & COUNTRY ALL 2013 200 SEDAN ALL 2013 CARGO VAN ALL 2013 RAM 1500 CREW ALL 2013 300 ALL 2013 CHARGER $ 5 0 0 C A S H $ 5 0 0 C A S H $ 500 CASH MILITARY APPRECIATION... TO ALL ACTIVE & HONORABLY DISCHARGED VETS!!! 0% EXAMPLE: V130370 Journey MSRP $21,490 $2500 down = $18,990/60 = $316/mth. 0% EXAMPLE: V130186 Chrysler 200 MSRP $23,845 $1000 discount $1000 down = $21,485/72 = $298/mt h. ALL 2013 DURANGO ALL 2013 JOURNEY Z E R O % / 7 2 O N R E M A I N I N G 2 0 1 3 s ZERO %/72 ON REMAINING 2013s B U Y A N Y V E H I C L E B U Y A N Y V E H I C L E B UY A NY V EHICLE & G E T A H U G E & G E T A H U G E & G ET A H UGE F L A T S C R E E N T V T O O F L A T S C R E E N T V T O O F LAT S CREEN T V T OO C A S S B U R C H CASS BURCH H U G E D I S C O U N T S O N R E M A I N I N G 2 0 1 3 s H U G E D I S C O U N T S O N R E M A I N I N G 2 0 1 3 s HUGE DISCOUNTS ON REMAINING 2013s F I N D N E W R O A D S FIND NEW ROADS 2 2 9 2 6 3 7 5 6 1 2 2 9 2 6 3 7 5 6 1 229-263-7561 8 6 4 0 H W Y 8 4 W 8 6 4 0 H W Y 8 4 W 8640 HWY 84W A ll prices p lus tax, title & Lemon Law fee of $3 and reflect all applicable factory rebates. Vehicles may be loc ated at either of our Quitman or Valdosta dealerships. All prices good through November 16, 2013 or until vehicle is sold, whichever comes first. Must pre sent ad at time of purchase to receive all/any advertised price. B I G F I N I S H P R I C E B I G F I N I S H P R I C E BIG FINISH PRICE P L U S A B I G P L U S A B I G PLUS A BIG T V T O O T V T O O TV TOO! $ 2 7 7 9 7 $ 2 7 7 9 7 $ 27 797 F L A T F L A T FLAT S C R E E N S C R E E N SCREEN C130045 SUNROOF NAVIGATION REMOTELINK 20 WHEELS HIGH INTENSITY & HEADLAMPS 2013 CHEVY CAMARO LT B I G F I N I S H P R I C E B I G F I N I S H P R I C E BIG FINISH PRICE P L U S A B I G P L U S A B I G PLUS A BIG T V T O O T V T O O TV TOO! F L A T F L A T FL AT S C R E E N S C R E E N SCREEN L OADED L EATHER H EATED F IRST & S ECOND R OW S EATS N AVIGATION R EAR DVD S UNROOF 20 W HEELS P OWER L IFT G ATE R EAR C AMERA MSRP $58,300 DISCOUNT $ 8,603 C130231 $ 4 9 6 9 7 $ 4 9 6 9 7 $ 49 697 2013 CHEVY TAHOE LTZ B I G F I N I S H P R I C E B I G F I N I S H P R I C E BIG FINISH PRICE P L U S A B I G P L U S A B I G PLUS A BIG T V T O O T V T O O TV TOO! F L A T F L A T FL AT S C R E E N S C R E E N SCREEN 2013 CHEVY SUBURBAN C130226 $ 3 7 9 3 9 $ 3 7 9 3 9 $ 37 939 B I G F I N I S H P R I C E B I G F I N I S H P R I C E BIG FINISH PRICE P L U S A B I G P L U S A B I G PLUS A BIG T V T O O T V T O O TV TOO! F L A T F L A T FL A T S C R E E N S C R E E N SCREEN 2013 MALIBU LT C130246 2.5L E CO T EC E NGINE R EAR V ISION C AMERA P OWER S EAT 17 W HEELS R EMOTE S TART U NIVERSAL H OME R EMOTE $ 2 1 5 8 8 $ 2 1 5 8 8 $ 21 588 B I G F I N I S H P R I C E B I G F I N I S H P R I C E BIG FINISH PRICE P L U S A B I G P L U S A B I G PLUS A BIG T V T O O T V T O O TV TOO! F L A T F L A T FLAT S C R E E N S C R E E N SCREEN 2014 SILVERADO 1500 4 DOOR LT C140060 ALL-STAR EDITION 18 A LUM W HEELS R EAR C AMERA R EMOTE S TART & M ORE $ 3 0 8 3 6 $ 3 0 8 3 6 $ 30 836 B I G F I N I S H P R I C E B I G F I N I S H P R I C E BIG FINISH PRICE P L U S A B I G P L U S A B I G PLUS A BIG T V T O O T V T O O TV TOO! F L A T F L A T FLAT S C R E E N S C R E E N SCREEN D URMAX T URBO D IESEL A LLISON A UTO T RANS ., L OCKING R EAR D IFF .S PRAY -I N B EDLINER Z-71 O FF R OAD T RAILER T OW R EAR V ISION C AMERA OVER $7300 DISCOUNT! MSRP $54,205 DISCOUNT -$ 7,308 2014 SILVERADO LT 2500 HD CREW CAB Z-71 4X4 C140027 B I G F I N I S H P R I C E B I G F I N I S H P R I C E BIG FINISH PRICE P L U S A B I G P L U S A B I G PLUS A BIG T V T O O T V T O O TV TOO! F L A T F L A T FL AT S C R E E N S C R E E N SCREEN 2013 CHEVY CRUZE LT 1.4L E CO T EC E NGINE M Y L INK M P 3 P LAYER U SB P ORT R EAR V ISION C AMERA E NHANCED S AFETY F EATURES P OWER S EAT $ 1 6 8 8 6 $ 1 6 8 8 6 $ 16 886 C130041 B I G F I N I S H P R I C E B I G F I N I S H P R I C E BIG FINISH PRICE P L U S A B I G P L U S A B I G PLUS A BIG T V T O O T V T O O TV TOO! F L A T F L A T FLAT S C R E E N S C R E E N SCREEN $ 3 3 6 7 8 $ 3 3 6 7 8 $ 33 678 2014 SILVERADO 1500 4 DOOR LT 4X4 ALL-STAR EDITION 5.3L V8 18 A LUM W HEELS R EAR C AMERA R EMOTE S TART & M ORE C140040 E v e r y b o d y K n o w s C h e v y s C o s t L e s s i n Q u i t m a n Everybody K nows Chevys Cost Less i n Qui tman! 834615 $ 4 6 8 9 7 $ 4 6 8 9 7 $ 46 897