Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028293/00408
 Material Information
Title: Perry news-herald
Portion of title: Perry news herald
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: s.n.
Place of Publication: Perry Fla
Publication Date: 04/26/2013
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Perry (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Taylor County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Taylor -- Perry
Coordinates: 30.114444 x -83.5825 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 29, no. 32 (Oct. 9, 1958)-
General Note: William E. Griffin, editor.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000581379
oclc - 10545720
notis - ADA9537
lccn - sn 84007801
issn - 0747-0967
System ID: UF00028293:00429
 Related Items
Related Items: Taco times
Preceded by: Taylor County news
Preceded by: Perry herald (Perry, Fla. : 1925)

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Buckeye Technologies Inc. and Georgia-Pacic LLC announced Wednesday that they have reached a denitive agreement for Georgia-Pacic to acquire all of the outstanding shares of Buckeye Technologies common stock for $37.50 per share in cash.   The transaction, subject to completion, is valued at approximately $1.5 billion, including debt. Under the terms of the agreement, which has been unanimously approved by both companies boards of directors, stockholders of Buckeye Technologies will receive $37.50 in cash per share, representing a premium of approximately 29 percent based on the average closing price of Buckeye Technologies common stock over the last week. Founded in 1927 as a wholesaler of hardwood lumber, Georgia-Pacic has grown through expansion and acquisitions to become one of the worlds leading manufacturers and marketers of tissue, pulp, paper, packaging, building products and related chemicals. Headquartered in Atlanta, Georgia-Pacic employs nearly 35,000 people worldwide. The company was listed on the New York Stock Exchange from 1949 through 2005, when it was acquired as a wholly owned subsidiary of Koch Industries, Inc., a privately owned company based in Wichita, Kansas. This acquisition is the largest since GeorgiaPacic was acquired by Koch Industries. It currently has ve facilities in Florida, including: a pulp and paper mill and a chip mill in Palatka; an oriented strand board mill in Hosford; an idled plywood mill in Hawthorne and a Southern Pine sawmill in Cross City, which has been nonoperational for several years. Brothers David Koch and Charles Koch are executives and owners of Wichita, Kansas-based Koch Industries. Their holdings in the company make them some of the worlds richest men, with an estimated wealth of $45.6 billion each. Buckeye Technologies, based in Memphis, Tenn., is a leading manufacturer and marketer of specialty bers and nonwoven materials made from wood and cotton.   The companys manufacturing assets include its specialty pulp mill in Perry; cotton cellulose mills in Memphis, Tenn., and Lumberton, N.C.; and mills producing nonwovens at Mt. Holly, N.C., and Steinfurt, Germany. Buckeye Technologies also has global sales ofces in Beijing, the United Kingdom, France, Italy and Switzerland. The company has approximately 1,200 employees worldwide about half of which are employed in Taylor County. Buckeye Chairman and CEO John Crowe was at the Foley mill Wednesday meeting with employees. He told the Perry NewsHerald that the deal with Georgia-Pacic will be positive for people in Taylor County and all of North Florida. The vision we had for the Foley mill and the company will be accelerated because of the strength of GeorgiaPacic, Crowe said. He added that the transaction will enable Buckeyes stockholders to realize signicant value, while also representing an important next step in the growth of Buckeye Technologies. We are pleased that Georgia-Pacic recognizes the signicant value of our companys special and unique assets, talented employees and Serving the Tree Capital of the South Since 1889 Perry News-HeraldPerry News-Herald 50 Friday/ SaturdayApril 26-27, 2013 Index One section 124th Year, No. 17www.perrynewspapers.com Weather Friday85 55 Saturday 84 58 Sunday81 59 40% Perry News-Herald Perry News-Herald Looking Back . ......... A-2 Living . ..................... A-4 Religion . .................. A-6 Sports . .................... A-7 Entertainment . ........ A-8 TV listings . .............. A-9 Classieds . ........... A-12 Buckeye sold Georgia-Pacic to acquire all holdings in $1.5 billion deal Please see page 3 Buckeye stockholders will be paid $37.50 per share 2013 Relay for Life Honorary Co-Chair Beverly Parker, top right, is pictured with her husband, Cla; son, Chip; daughter-in-law Leighanne; and grandson, Haddon. Chip has served as pastor of Airline Baptist Church in Mayo since 2006. Senate gives counties breathing room on Medicaids additional annual costs?The Florida Senate on Tuesday modied a bill overhauling the way counties will be required to pay the state for certain Medicaid expenses, and although the new legislation will still ultimately cost Taylor County taxpayers more than $100,000 annually in additional expenses, that increase will now be spread over a sevenyear period rather than hitting in a single year. The Senate Appropriations committee unanimously (17-0) approved an amendment to SB 1884 which replaced the entire language approved April 23, adding in a transition period for counties to adjust to the new payment scheme. According to Senate estimates, the new system would result in a $107,000 increase for Taylor County (or 38.9 percent) next scal year. The Florida Association of Counties (FAC) estimated the increase could be as much as 49 percent. Under current Florida law, counties are responsible for 35 percent of bills for extended hospital stays (days seven to 45) accrued by Medicaid patients who are residents of that county, regardless of where in the state they receive treatment. They are also responsible for 35 percent of nursing Please see page 14When Taylor County cancer survivors gather Monday evening, April 29, for the annual reception given in their honor, two very special guests will be recognizedBeverly Parker and Marilyn Johnson, the 2013 Relay For Life Honorary Chairs. Mondays celebration is the ofcial kick-off for Taylor Countys Relay season, leading up to the big event May 17-18 at the high school track. We encourage all cancer survivors and their families to attend, Relay Event Chair Tanya ONeal said. The free reception will be held at Crosspoint Baptist Church (920 Courtney Road), starting at 6 p.m. We have adopted a 50s Sock Hop theme for the night and survivors will be able to Rock Around the Clock as they enjoy an authentic 1950s dinerstyle meal, complete with hamburgers and root beer oats, ONeal said. Johnson and Parkers stories of cancer survival will be shared by them and loved ones. As a forerunner of the Please see page 3Do not fear, for I am with youCancer survivors journey brings her closer to GodPerry Newspapers, Inc., unveiled earlier this month its enhanced online presence located at www. perrynewspapers.com, which includes e-editions of both newspapers. Free to all, the new website includes previews of stories appearing in both newspapers as well as additional content to be offered later. Currently available to everyone, the new e-editions are exact digital duplications of the print editions published each Wednesday and Friday which can be read online via computers or mobile devices. E-editions can be found by clicking the E-Edition tab at the top of the website. In addition to current issues, back issues are also available. After the current preview period concludes, the e-edition will be available for all existing and future subscribers. At that time, subscribers will be able to request access to the e-edition through a form on the e-edition website. Those who do sign up for the edition will receive e-mail notications each Wednesday and Friday morning noting that a new issue is available.Newspaper e-edition available ...just a click away A 46-year-old Taylor County man is ghting for his life after crashing his truck into the Steinhatchee River early Wednesday morning and being trapped underwater. Stephen Reed, of Steinhatchee, remains in critical condition at Tallahassee Memorial Hospital (TMH) and the cause of the crash remains undetermined. The crash happened near Roys Restaurant on C.R. 361 at 2:12 a.m. Reed was traveling north when, for unknown reasons, his 2001 Ford truck left the roadway and entered the west shoulder of the road. The truck hit a palm tree head-on before it traveled down an embankment and overturned. The vehicle then rolled into the Steinhatchee River where it struck a wooden dock with its front end. The truck came to a nal rest upside down in the water, with Reed still inside. Taylor County FireRescue and Emergency Medical Services (EMS) assisted the sheriffs ofce and Florida Highway Patrol at the scene. Trooper M.J. Smyrnios is the investigating ofcer. Reed critical after being trapped underwater in vehicle crash


PHOTOS BY GROSS ON DISPLAYThe Taylor County Library showcased an exhibit of photographs by Jim Gross who was well known for his photographs for greeting card companies, record companies and magazines.DEEK AND HELEN GO TO THE CAPITOLWith the Capitol dome in the background, a front page photograph showed Virginia Deek McCall and Helen Houck making a pitch in Washington, D.C., for Florida agriculture.200 GATHER TO HONOR MURPHYRetiring Chief Deputy Grady Murphy was wished farewell by more than 200 who gathered to honor his 25 years of service.DIVISION OF FORESTRY CELEBRATES 50 YEARSThe Division of Forestry was celebrating its 50th anniversary and noting its progress, too. According to the article, the division started in 1928 with one man and a $12,500 budget. In 1978, it boasted 1,000 employees and a $17.36 million budget.SPRING WEDDINGRobin Bates and Randy Hennessey were married in a ceremony at the brides parents home on April 14. The couple would reside in Hopewell, Va., while the groom was stationed with the U.S. Army in Ft. Lee. Bernadine Goff and Wesley D. Stanaland Jr. announced plans for a June 24 wedding in Shiloh Primitive Baptist Church.WHOS NEW?Keri Rachell Bundrick was born April 14 to Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Bundrick at Tallahassee Memorial. She weighed 8 pounds, 1.5 ounces. Teresa Evon Mills was born to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Mills April 3 at Doctors Memorial. She weighed 6 pounds, 10. 5 ounces. A-2 Perry News-Herald April 26-27, 2013 Looking Back Perry News-HeraldPerry, Florida 123 S. Jefferson Street (850) 584-5513 The Perry News-Herald (ISSN 07470967) is published each Friday by Perry News papers, Inc., 123 S. Jefferson Street, Perry, Florida 32347. Subscriptions are $35.00 per year or $49.00 out of county. Periodicals postage paid at Perry, Florida 32348. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to the Perry News-Herald, P.O. Box 888, Perry, FL 32348. and views on the news. Please submit letters by Monday at 5 p.m. The Taco Times reserves the right to refuse publication of letters which are libelous or irresponsible. Name may be withheld if circumstances so require, but all letters submitted should We look forward to hearing from you! Our address is Perry, Newspapers, Inc., P.O. Box 888, Perry, Florida 32348. e-mail: newsdesk@perrynewspapers.comMember Perry/Taylor County Chamber of Commerce. P.O. Box 888 DONALD D. LINCOLN Publisher SUSAN H. LINCOLN Managing EditorANGELA M. CASTELUCCIStaff Writer/Advertising Sales DEBBIE CARLTON Business Manager CAROLYN DuBOSE Advertising Director MICHELE ARNOLD Graphic Arts MARK VIOLA Staff Writer TAMMY KNIGHT 2013 Perry Newspapers Inc. April 26-27, 2013 Remember when...By ANTHONY L. WHITE anthonylamarwhite@yahoo.comLet the punishment My grandmother didnt believe in sparing the rod and spoiling the child. Her theory was the punishment should t the crime or, in our case, the act of disobedience or misbehavior. A raised eyebrow. A frown and a pinch. Or, a spanking that lasted way aer the belt was back in her top dresser drawer. ese were all part of the punishment she handed out frequently. To let my grandmother tell it, she could have written the oen heard phrase, is is going to hurt me more than its going to hurt you. is statement usually preceded the worst whippings, which sometimes made my brothers, cousins and I doubt whether or not this was really true. Aer years of wracking our brains, none of us can recall ever seeing tears in her eyes as she handed out her punishment. e only proof that she really may have been hurting as much as we were was her love of parables or lessons learned. She loved to say, I told you so. is was her preferred method of chastisement. In case youre asking, what is a parable, a parable is a simple story that teaches or illustrates a lesson. My grandmother would have clapped and cheered if she had been in my classroom last week when one of my students oered up her own parable about not listening to a former teacher. e assignment was simple: write a 5-paragraph essay explaining the most important lesson youve learned while in middle school. Most of the students responses involved lessons theyd learned about socializing, gossiping and failing tests. However, this particular students lesson involved not following directions. Her essay began, If theres one thing Ive learned during middle school, it is to listen and pay attention to directions. e students had been told to write a research paper on a historical gure and to use only credible sources. Do not use Wikepedia because anyone can write and post information on Wikepedia, the teacher told them. And the information may not be accurate. e student was the rst to raise her hand when the class was asked who would like to read their essay. She stood and walked to the front of the classroom with her neatly typed essay in her hand. She cleared her throat, stood up straight, then began reading. Rosa Parks, she said, is one of the most important Arican-American women in the United States history. e other students nodded in agreement. She is famous because she went to jail for drinking from a fountain at a courthouse, the student read as the other students and the teacher began to giggle. Undeterred and ignoring the snickering, the student continued. She was assassinated a few days later. e entire class laughed out loud, which caused the student to stop and stare questionably at her classmates. What are you laughing about? she asked. e teacher responded by asking, Where did you get your information? From Wikepedia, she answered. I thought I told you not to use Wikepedia because it was not reliable, the teacher said. Yes. en why did you use it? Because I was being lazy, she answered. Am I going to get in trouble? No, the teacher answered still laughing. Youve been punished enough for assassinating Rosa Parks. e class laughed even louder. Indeed, the punishment had t the crime. THE PERRY NEWS-HERALD April 27, 1978 The measure of a man Lt. Robert Clem Allisons life may have ended in a ery airplane crash on Aug. 11, 1955, but his story continues. This past weekend brought Allisons only living relativea cousinto visit the site of the crash located some 13 miles east of Perry on Highway 27. The cousin, who lives in California, brought with him treasured photos that offer a brief glimpse of the caliber of man who sacriced himself so that others could life that long ago day. (The crash happened when Allisons plane malfunctioned and he was forced to make an emergency landing. However, as he landed a log truck and a car intercepted his path. Allison made the split-second decision to veer off the highway, thus avoiding hitting the truck and car. The decision cost him his life, but spared the oncoming drivers.) Both pictures above are Ofcial U.S. Navy Photographs and the rst shows Allison shaking hands with President Harry Truman. The occasion was the Army vs. Navy competition held May 24, 1952. Allison had just set a javelin record at 233 feet, 1 inches. The second photo was taken just ve months before Allisons death as he receives his wings. Honor your loved ones by including them in the next installment of the Taylor County Historical Societys They Were Here series. President Wanda Cash invites families to submit biographical sketches and photos of their loved ones for inclusion in the book. Volunteers are at the historical society every Thursday from 1-5 p.m. and will be happy to help. All photos will be returned, she said. They Were Here entries needed


A-3 Perry News-Herald April 26-27, 2013 Pre-register today for low cost vaccination clinicPAWS (Pets Are Worth Spaying) will be hold its semiannual low cost vaccination clinic for dogs and cats at the DTRAC Park in Jena on Saturday, May 4, from 9-11 a.m. The Taylor County Veterinary Medical Association, Drs. Miles Owens and Tom Fletcher, along with their staff, will be providing these services. Microchip implants will also be available, along with ea control and heartworm prevention products. Oneyear rabies shots will be $8; three-year, $12 and microchip implants, $20. Please have your dogs on a leash and cats in carriers. We will accept cash payments only, organizers said. Pre-registration will be held at Maddies and Caseys Cove today (Friday) and Friday, May 3. Please contact Nancy at (352) 498-7895 or Heather at (352) 498-1632 for additional information. PAWS has been very successful in curbing unhealthy and unwanted pets in this area. Currently, we have helped with the cost of spaying or neutering approximately 352 cats and dogs. Applications for this service will be available at the clinic.Food distribution will be held today at JerkinsJerkins Food Pantry will hold a food distribution today (Friday), from 8 a.m. to noon. The distribution will be held at Jerkins Community Center.Evening kindergarten registration offered TuesdayPerry Primary School will hold an evening registration for incoming kindergarteners Tuesday, April 30, from 5:307 p.m. Registration will also be held Friday, May 3, from 8:3011 a.m. and 12-2 p.m. Parents are asked to bring the following documentation: current physical records (dated Aug. 20, 2011, or later), current immunization record, certied copy of birth certicate and Social Security card. Children who reach the age of ve by Sept. 1, 2013, may register for kindergarten. Children who will be six years old by Feb. 2, 2014, are required by law to attend kindergarten. If your child does not attend pre-school and will be attending Perry Primary School in the fall as a kindergarten student please call Shanna Lago, parent liaison, or Angie Roberts, assistant principal, to schedule your childs entrance test. For additional information concerning registering your child for kindergarten, please call 838-2506.Cards for a Cause rolls out SaturdayPerry Rotary Club will hold its annual Nature Coast Cards for a Cause Motorcycle Poker Run this Saturday, April 27. Registration and breakfast will be held from 9-10:45 a.m. at Sonic (last bike out at 10:45 a.m.). The ride will cover some 75 miles of coastal highways and country roads, ending at Fiddlers Restaurant in Steinhatchee. A $200 cash prize will be awarded for the best hand. Door prizes will also be given away. Registration is $15 per bike and $10 per passenger. Additional hands may also be purchased. News Forum research and development capabilities.   GeorgiaPacics acquisition of Buckeye will provide our company and our employees with exciting future growth opportunities. We will continue to execute on our business plan in partnership with a committed new owner that has a long history of delivering superior business performance through its dedication to operational excellence and innovation, Crowe said. Georgia-Pacic CEO and President Jim Hannan was also pleased with the deal.   Buckeye Technologies competitive assets and capabilities strongly complement GeorgiaPacics existing cellulose business and products. The talented employees, innovation capabilities, advanced technologies and specialty bers and nonwovens business of Buckeye Technologies will provide a signicant platform for continued growth and success, he said. The Buckeye acquisition is subject to antitrust approval and requires that 75 percent of Buckeyes holders tender their shares. night to come, Parker penned the following story highlighting her journey so far: First and foremost I would like to give God all the praise, honor, glory and thanksgiving. We have been greatly blessed and would not trade our journey for anything. My journey began at the age of ve when I was diagnosed with Type I diabetes. Our journey (Parker and husband, Cla) began March 16, 2001, when I had a massive heart attack. I have had many xes since then including by-pass surgery. Because of my high risk health issues, I was on Dr. Afshs watch list. Dr. Afsh called me and told me I needed to come talk to him right away. I went straight there. He told me that he had been closely monitoring me and that I had CLL (chronic lymphatic leukemia)...I had no idea what that meant. At that moment I was just scared and stunned. Dr. Afsh sent me to Tallahassee to see Dr. Sheedy. He conrmed Dr. Afshs diagnosis. Dr. Sheedy told me it was at stage 0 and for now I just needed to be monitored every three months. He explained that I could go 25 years or more without the cancer getting worse. He told me the CLL was treatable but not curable. In 2007 I went to Mayo Clinic in Jacksonville for assessment of my various medical issues, including my CLL. I underwent a bone marrow biopsy and they conrmed what Dr. Sheedy had said; that I just needed to be monitored every three months. My symptoms were getting worse. I underwent another bone marrow biopsy never expecting what Cla and I would be told. On Feb. 11, 2011--my 48th birthday--we were told that the cancer had progressed to the point where treatment was needed. We were still not expecting the second thing the doctor said, that the treatment needed was chemotherapy. Again we were told that the cancer was treatable but not curable. Over the next ve months I underwent very strong chemotherapy. I would get four days of chemo and then four weeks off, and was to continue that cycle until I had six chemo treatments. After my third treatment I told them that God had healed me and I did not need any more chemotherapy. I underwent another bone marrow biopsy. The bone marrow biopsy conrmed what I knew--that God had healed my cancer. The doctors do not like to use the word healed. They preferred remission. The doctor still wanted me to nish my six chemo treatments. After my fourth treatment, my blood numbers bottomed out and they were too low for me have any more chemo treatments. After a couple of weeks I underwent another bone marrow biopsy. Again the CLL was gone; it was not in remission, it was gone. The doctors were left scratching their heads. They again explained that CLL was treatable but not curable. Yet there was no denying that my CLL was gone; by the hand of God I had been healed. Even though I no longer had CLL my immune system never recovered from the effects of chemo treatments. In late November of last year I had a medical emergency where I was totally unresponsive and had to be taken to the emergency room. It was revealed that my blood counts, all of them, were extremely low and I had to be transfused with four units of blood to eventually come to my senses. I of course went to Mayo Clinic for a diagnosis and underwent another bone marrow biopsy. The hematology team found in short order the cause of my need for a blood transfusion. I was diagnosed with Myelodysplastic Syndrome (MDS), yet another blood cancer. My MDS was a result of undergoing chemo for my CLL. Praise the Lord God Almighty, I do not have CLL, even the Bone Marrow Biopsy performed a couple of weeks again conrmed no CLL. As a result of my MDS, I will be undergoing a stem cell transplant around the end of May or the rst of June, provided everything stays on track. My sister Cindy Carter has been dened as a perfect match. My wonderful sister has agreed to be my stem cell donor. While waiting on my transplant I am undergoing chemotherapy to get the cancer under control. The reason my loving and faithful brother, Vance Howell, will be standing in for me Monday evening is because I have no immune system and have to stay away from people. I leave you with this. Cla and I would not trade our journey for anything as it has brought us closer to the Creator of Heaven and Earth and all that is within. Isaiah 41:10 So do not fear, for I am with you; do not be dismayed, for I am your God. I will strengthen you and help you; I will uphold you with my righteous right hand. BUCKEYE Continued from page 1GeorgiaPacic looks for continued growth, sucess CANCER SURVIVOR Continued from page 1 For Life. Survivors to be honored Monday 2013 Relay For Life May 17-18 TCHS track


A-5 Perry News-Herald April 26-27, 2013 Living Make your list & check it twice: Master Gardeners will be selling plants soon Taylor Countys Master Gardeners have been propagating seeds while preparing herbs, annuals, perennials, vegetables, succulents and hanging baskets for the fth annual Plant Sale and Spring Festival planned for Saturday, May 11, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Forest Capital Park. This is a great opportunity to get expert advice and horticulture information with displays on raised garden beds and vegetable gardening, square foot gardening, composting, rain barrels, micro-irrigation and much more, said Debbie Ross for the group. There will be displays and information from all components of the extension ofce, including 4-H, Family and Consumer Sciences, and Marine and Natural Resources. The Florida Forest Service as well as the Florida Wildlife Commission will also have display booths with information available about their departments. According to rain barrel chairman, Carolyn Winningham, There will be rain barrels available to purchase--either as a kit with instructions and parts included for the DIY folks, or completely assembled and ready for installation at your home. There will be a rafe every half-hour according to Martha Frostick who is in charge of that area. Helping Hands of the Shelter will again be selling hot dogs, chips, and drinks, with all proceeds from their sales going to the support of their organization. Want to get rid of your old garden pots? Please recycle them. Master Gardeners can use them for future plant sales. There will be an area set up for drop off. Currently, they are in need of small pots and one gallon black pots that are in good condition and can be reused. Local garden vendors will be set up outside in the park area and the Master Gardeners will be set up inside Forest Capital Hall with plants for sale, along with the horticulture displays. Come on out and join us, its the perfect time to pick up a special gift for Mothers Day and enjoy the fun activities. This is a fundraiser for the Master Gardener Volunteer program and we surely appreciate your participation and support, said Ross. Theyre standing in a line for a photo but these Master Gardeners are usually planting and propagating. Come to their annual sale May 11. Erica Davis, Dexter Ward On SundayDavis, Ward to marry at Lake Buena Vista Sandy and Larry Hendry, and Gary Davis of Perry announce the Sunday, April 28, 2013, wedding of their daughter, Erica Davis, to Dexter Ward, the son of Paula Bates of Perry. The bride-elect plans to graduate in December, 2013, with a Bachelor of Arts degree in business administration from St. Leo University. She is employed with Chemring Ordnance. Her grandparents are Judy and Dale Krejcar, and Helen and Hoke Davis. The prospective groom is employed with Buckeye. His grandparents are Doreen and Toni Bates. The couple will be married at Shades of Green in Lake Buena Vista at 5:30 p.m. Sunday. Invitations have been issued; all friends and relatives are invited to attend. Before you buy plants, hear Marshall speakAuthor David D. Marshall, whose latest book is entitled Design & Care of Landscapes & Gardens in the South, will be the guest speaker at the Friends of the Taylor County Public Library on Monday, April 29. Marshall was the extension horticulture agent with the University of Florida in Leon County for 36 years. He is a landscape designer and consultant, having written articles for Southern Living and Florida Gardening as well as several books on landscapes and gardening. The meeting, which will begin at 5:30 p.m., is free and open to the public. The library is located at 403 N. Washington St.


A-6 Perry News-Herald April 26-27, 2013 Religion By SARAH HALL The New Brooklyn Missionary Baptist Church after-school summer program is presently accepting applications for the summer program from 2:30 p.m. until 6 p.m. Summer sessions will start June 3 and continue through July 31, beginning each day at 7:30 a.m. until 3 p.m., Monday-Friday. Parents will need to pick up and return applications-this is very important, parents! Program is free! Contact Sarah Jones or the Rev. D.L. McBride for more information. Special Prayer List:Charlene Hayes (TMH), Thelma Newberry (home), Nacasey Freeman (home), Sarah Hall (home needs prayer), Tomeka Welch (home), Lelia (Tina) Rhines (home), Mickey Hatleberg (home), T. A. Jackson (Marshall Rehab), Donnie Blue (home), Wilhemenia Blue (home), Vern and Angie Clark (home), Beverly Parker (home) and Elihu Jack Scott (Marshall Rehab-Hospice.) In Bereavement Also pray for Leonce King and family in the loss of her brother, James Rufus OSteen (Cowboy); Eddie Mae Jackson and family of late Jimmy Ward of Gainesville (her brother). Ushers celebrate New Brooklyns senior and junior ushers celebrated the Usher Ministry Anniversary last Sunday, April 21, at 3 p.m. The Rev. Floyd Miles, pastor of New Jerusalem Primitive Baptist Church, was the guest speaker. Donald James is president of the organization and the Rev. D.L. McBride is pastor of the church.Phase III of Haiti Relief beginsThe New Brooklyn Relief and Resource Ministry has begun phase III of the Haiti Project. We are now collecting shoes, clothes and nonperishable items. They are always in need of paper goods, etc. We solicit your donations and prayers as we continue to provide aide and support to those in need. We are in partnership with our churches, individuals who volunteer and the Jerkins Clothes Closet. We need your support! Contact Sis. Lessie Dunnell, Sis. Sarah Hall and Bro. Walter Bishop. Our contact person from Haiti is the Rev. Ellis McKenzie of New Creation Baptist Church of West Palm Beach. Need counseling? Help provided for individuals, couples dealing with depression, marriage, conict, loss, grief Volunteers sought as Heroes Rise comes together Pledging we will not forget, community leaders are organizing a veterans reception tribute and prayer service for Thursday, May 16, for all Taylor County veterans and their spouses. The event will be held at the First Presbyterian Church, 315 Plantation Rd., thanking God for the many heroes from Taylor County that have given their lives and service to bring freedom, overthrow communism, protect this country and ght for the weak, the poor and the oppressed all over the globe. How can you help? Donations are needed for food and advertising. Volunteers are being sought to help with decorations and set-up. Individuals with audio and video editing skills are also needed. Please contact Karen Cate at 223-1995 or 423-505-3248. You may also email the organization: heroesrise@ taylorcountyprayer.org. As the event comes together, organizers have expressed appreciation to Ed and Jamie Shefeld, Veterans Memorial Park Committee; Joe Collins, Veterans Administration; Jack Brown, county administrator. They also salute George W. Bush, the 43rd President, and Gov. Rick Scott, for their help, as well as U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio and U.S. Rep. Steve Southerland. Apply now for summer TIDBITS: program at New Brooklyn Baptist First Presbyterian Church of Perry continues to offer pastoral counseling services to its congregation and the community at large, with sessions structured for both individuals and couples. Counseling is conducted by the Rev. Dr. Robert R. Lutz, a Lutheran pastor who was ordained in 1972, and now is a member of First Presbyterian. He holds a Ph.D. in pastoral counseling, and has practiced as a pastoral counselor since 1984. Lutz has served congregations in Maryland and Pennsylvania, and has been on the faculties of Loyola College and Towson State University, both in Maryland. Paulist Press published his book, Surviving in Ministry. He is a national certied counselor and a Diplomate in the American Association of Pastor Counselors. In pastoral counseling, Lutz said, the natural connection between the physical, emotional and spiritual or religious aspects of the whole person is recognized. Trained in both psychology, psychotherapy and theology, the pastoral counselor utilizes a variety of treatments to help people face lifes challenges when they seem too stressful or out of control, he said. Pastoral counseling provides a faith-based, nonsectarian approach that respects the spiritual and religious traditions of those who seek help. Lutz commented an overwhelming number of Americans recognize the close link between faith/religious values and mental health. They often prefer to seek help from a mental health professional who recognizes and respects these values, he added. If youre wondering what kinds of issues pastoral counselors address, he provides a list: self-esteem; depression; stress and anxiety; coping with illness, pain or disability; relationship issues; spiritual and religious conicts; loss and grief; major life changes; abuse and trauma issues; marital issues and pre-marital assessments. All counseling sessions will take place at First Presbyterian with fees negotiated on a sliding scale. Lutz can be reached by calling 843-3083. You can leave a condential message with a return phone number, and I will return your call promptly, he said. New Bethel marks 63rd year New Bethel Missionary Baptist Church will observe its 63rd anniversary on Sunday, April 28. Faith and Worship Ministries of Lloyd along with Elder Ronald Rackley Sr., pastor, will provide the 11 a.m. service for this occasion. Everyone in the community is invited to attend. The Relay For Life team at Northside Church is making an In Memory quilt with all proceeds benetting Relay For Life. You can have the name of your loved one on the quilt with the year they lost their battle to cancer. If you know the kind of cancer, the symbolic color of ribbon can be used as well, said Marty Skow who is working with Sabrina Edwards, and other volunteers, on this project. The cost is $5 per name and order forms are available at Embroidery By Marty, 101 Ellis St., Perry, FL 32347 (old depot). Northside pieces together memorial for loved ones


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A-10 Perry News-Herald April 26-27, 2013 Editors Note: It is the policy of this newspaper to run the names of all those arrested and booked at the Taylor County Jail. All those listed below have been charged with a crime, but are considered innocent until proven guilty. Jan. 22: Willie Mae Jackson, 59, 810 Johnson Stripling Road, aggravated assault with motor vehicle, battery, burglary, Ptl. Cephus, PPD. Kenneth Edward Wood, 40, Georgetown, Del., armed robbery, burglary of dwelling, grand theft, burglary of conveyance, hold for Dixie County, Alabama and Delaware, Deputy Cash, TCSO. Chedrick Cortez James, 31, 1401 W. Ash Street, VOP (burglary), Ptl. Murray, PPD. Allan D. Sims, 30, 2946 Dorman Road, retail theft, dealing in stolen property, Ptl. Johnson, PPD. Bruce R. Tayco, 39, Olan Murphy Road, battery, Ptl. Cephus, PPD. James M. Walker, 31, 326 Springhill Road, battery, Ptl. Cephus, PPD. Jan. 23: Rose Mary Juday, 31, Greenville, warrant/possession of drug paraphernalia, Ptl. Murray, PPD. Edward Carson Webb, 69, 4630 Turner Road, VOP (lewd or molestation of a child), Deputy Gunter, TCSO. Melicia Grissom, 49, Steinhatchee, VOP (no valid drivers license), Deputy Woods, TCSO. Jan. 24: Jeremy McGrew, 21, 811 W. Spring Place, battery, crminal mischief, VOP (felony battery), no ofcer given. Jan. 25: Donnie Pickford, 29, 300 South Myrtle Street, DWLS (knowingly), possession of less than 20 grams cannabis, Ptl. Cannon, PPD. Jennifer Cashman, 28, 611 E. Leon Street, child neglect, Sgt. Gray, PPD. Antonio White, 34, 706 W. Julia Street, VOP (DWLS), Ptl. Cephus, PPD. Ricardo C. Cook, 26, Joann Street, VOP (forgery, uttering forgery, grand theft), Ptl. Cash, PPD. Jan. 26: Robert S. Willis, 33, 1750 E. James Smith Road, DWLS (habitual), Deputy McKenzie, TCSO. Robin Crosby, 33, 1057 Glennis Cruce Road, battery, resisting without violence, Deputy Shaw, TCSO. Thomas Carlton, 40, 2261 Barney Lane, battery, Deputy Cash, TCSO. Larry Kendall Mann Jr., 26, 3501 San Pedro Road, battery, Deputy Shaw, TCSO. Ashley Gage Adams, 21, 1501 Pharo Morgan Road, battery, Deputy McKenzie, TCSO. Anthony Brooks, 30, 117 Armstrong Street, possession of less than 20 grams cannabis, Ptl. Cephus, PPD. Stephanelle A. Sadler, 24, 161 Ellison Frith Road, DWLS, Ptl. Dice, PPD. James Hodges, 27, 161 Ellison Frith Road, possession of less than 20 grams cannabis, Ptl. Dice, PPD. Jan. 27: Amy N. Galbraith, 31, 1653 Jenkins Road, DWLS (habitual), leaving scene without injury, Ptl. Cannon, PPD. Jan. 28: John Christopher Hayden, 32, 502 Lafayette Street, VOP (warrant/violation of injunction), Ptl. Murray, PPD. Kimberly Hockaday, 26, 589 Highway 27 East, VOP (dealing in stolen property), Deputy McKenzie, TCSO. Jan. 29: Ivan Carpio, 40, 3895 Oak Lane, VOP (burglary of conveyance, grand theft III/ rearm, possession of rearm by convicted felon), Ptl. Campbell, PPD. James Calhoun, 30, 142 Regina Road, battery, sexual battery, Deputy Blue, TCSO. Jeffrey Touchton, 20, 2690 Page Road, VOP (grand theft/ motor vehicle), Deputy Gunter, TCSO. Jasmaine Squire, 18, 1104 N. Washington, dealing in stolen property, retail theft, Ptl. Murray, PPD. Jan. 30: Joshuah Duane Poisel, 38, 1340 Bernard Johnson Road, resisting without violence, loitering and prowling, Deputy Hooker, TCSO. Hubert Gerald Sturdivant, 46, Middleburg, VOP (petit theft), Deputy McKenzie, TCSO. J.D. Thomas, 25, 1565 Bernard Johnson Road, VOP (improper tag), Ptl. Cephus, PPD. Alice Cruce, 50, 259 Millinor Road, aggravated battery, Deputy McKenzie, TCSO. Jan. 31: Dante R. White, 20, 1708 S. Robertson Street, trespass, Ptl. Cannon, PPD. Tyrone Rico Morris, 32, 832 E. Cherry Stret, DWLS/R, resisting without violence, Deputy Cash, TCSO. Feb. 1: Felisha Caretta Emory, 20, 1090 Hughes Lane, child neglect, Ptl. Cannon, PPD. Nacarra LaQuan Ghee, Monticello, DWLS/R, Deputy Cash, TCSO. Tony Jackson, 45, 907 S. Warner Ave., VOP (possession of less than 20 grams cannabis), Ptl. Murphy, PPD. Ronald Jeffery Crain, 53, 3388 Lipscomb Circle, aggravated assault with deadly weapon, false imprisonment, Sgt. Campbell, TCSO. Michael Lee Sparrow, 32, 101 Folsom Street, retail theft, criminal mischief, Sgt. Franklin, PPD. Feb. 2: Robert Wesley Carlton, 22, 3222 Foley Cut Off Road, DUI with damaged property, leaving scene of crash involving damage to property. Bryan Geschwind, 22, 1811 Kelly Grade, false imprisonment, Ptl. Ricketson, PPD. Feb. 3: Allen Grifn, 32, 238 Front Street, disorderly conduct, resisting without violence, Ptl. Grifn, PPD. Feb. 4: Brandon Alan Livingston, 27, Greenville, aggravated child abuse, felony battery, Ptl. Grifn, PPD. Carrie Sue McMullen, 43, 3399 Woods Road, attaching tag not assigned, failure to register motor vehicle, DUI, DWLS, Trooper Smyrnios, FHP. Michael W. Mims, 27, 3309 S. Byron Butler #110, VOP/ DWLS, Deputy Hooker, TCSO. Chad James, 35, 1401 W. Ash Street, battery, theft, no ofcer given. Tonnie L. Williams, 46, W. Richard Bell Ave., VOP/grand theft, Deputy Cash, TCSO. Feb. 5: Joseph Allen Mowry, 58, Live Oak, DUI, DUI with property damage, Trooper Rothell, FHP. Sherri Elaine Carter, 39, 2285 W. Fair Road, FTA/VOP/ possession of controlled substance, Ofcer Bell, P&P. Christina Renee Boyington, 38, Old Town, FTA (trespass after warning, defying order to depart), Deputy Hooker, TCSO. At the Booking Desk The family of Alderman Carlton (Auley) Hendry will host this years Hendry Family Reunion Sunday, May 5, at the Robert M. Hendry Memorial Church in Shady Grove. Descendants of Robert M. Hendry and Martha Ann Carlton have gathered for more than 100 years for this annual event. Scottish/Irish music will be presented by Johnny and Marie Andrews starting at 10:45 a.m. Lunch on the grounds will follow the Sunday morning service.Hendrys gather May 5


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