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
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: UF00028293:00432
 Related Items
Related Items: Taco times
Preceded by: Taylor County news
Preceded by: Perry herald (Perry, Fla. : 1925)

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Blood drive Monday at DMHOneBlood, formerly the Southeastern Community Blood Center, will host a blood drive Monday, May 13, at Doctors Memorial Hospital. The drive will be held from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. To register, call Jamie Rouse at 584-0889. Walk-ins are also welcome. Donors will receive a $10 eGift card from OneBloods online donor rewards store. All donors will also receive a wellness check, including blood pressure, iron count and cholesterol screening. For more information, visit oneblood.org.Ready to Paint The Town Purple?Residents and Relay For Life volunteers are invited to Paint the Town Purple Saturday, May 11. Everyone is invited to wear purple in support of Relay For Life and take part in a walk from Java Depot to the courthouse and back, starting at 10 a.m. Cancer survivors are encouraged to take part and register for next weekends Relay For Life.Poker tournament tonight at Elks LodgeFeeling lucky? The 8th annual Chamber Texas HoldEm Poker Tournament Fundraiser will be held tonight (Friday) at the Perry Elks Lodge, starting at 6 p.m. The entry fee is $50 and includes $3,500 in chips for playing. First place winner will receive a weekend stay in Biloxi, Miss.Help Stamp Out Hunger this SaturdayResidents are invited to participate in the 21st annual Stamp Out Hunger food drive this Saturday, May 11. To participate in the food drive, residents are encouraged to leave a bag containing non-perishable foods such as canned soup, canned vegetables, pasta, peanut butter, rice or cereal next to their mailbox prior to the time of regular mail delivery Saturday. Letter carriers will collect these food donations as they deliver the mail.School district conducting attendance surveyThe Taylor County School District is conducting an attendance survey and is asking for assistance from parents. The school district values the input from our parents and would like you to complete the attendance survey on our district website: www.taylor.k12..us, said Director of Support Services Michael Thompson.Free exercise classes for girlsFree exercise classes for girls ages 10-13 are being offered weekly at Loughridge Park, every Tuesday starting at 4 p.m. The program is sponsored by Healthy Start and Covering Kids & Families. Serving the Tree Capital of the South Since 1889 Perry News-HeraldPerry News-Herald 50 Friday/ SaturdayMay 10-11, 2013 Index One section 124th Year, No. 19www.perrynewspapers.com Weather Friday88 57 Saturday 84 63 Sunday84 65 50% Perry News-Herald Perry News-Herald 30% Looking Back . ......... A-2 Living . ..................... A-4 Religion . .................. A-6 Sports . .................... A-7 Entertainment . ........ A-8 TV listings . .............. A-9 Classieds . ........... A-12 News Forum Ashton Stoyer, a 2011 graduate of Taylor County High School and current TCC student, Capital Park. The sixth annual Forest Capital Music & Art Festival will showcase local and regional performers Saturday, May 11, beginning at 9 a.m. at Forest Capital Heritage Pavilion. This years featured performer is Ashton Stoyer, a 2011 graduate of Taylor County High School and current student at Tallahassee Community College (TCC). Stoyer said her inspiration comes from Patsy Cline and Katy Perry. She stepped out in the industry with a powerful voice with a full range of sound that gave her the advantage over other performers of her time, she said of Cline. Stoyer added that she has always had a burning desire to compose music and at age nine started writing songs. The rst song she composed was gospel in nature titled Black and White. Over the years she has performed for First Baptist Church, the Perry Elks Club, the 2012 Forest Capital Music & Art Festival and the 2012 Relay for Life. She will graduate this month from TCC with an associate of arts degree and has been accepted to Nashville State Technical Community College, where she will work to earn a music technical degree. This education will help her with composition, putting together sound tracks, and opportunities in the music industry, she said. As for her music, she said she enjoys playing the piano, ute and especially her Luna electric acoustic guitar. She wants everyone to know she is crazy about her music and wants to share it. As long as one person is touched it makes it worthwhile. On Saturday, she will perform several of her favorite Patsy Cline songs as well as her own composed music. Music, art festival this weekend Please see page 3 Suspect who ed during trial caught in Arizona A defendant who ed the jurisdiction on the second day of his jury trial here was apprehended in Arizona Wednesday night, May 8. Members of the U.S. Marshals Fugitive Task Force in Phoenix took Daniel M. McCune, 27, into custody without incident around 7 p.m. local time. He is awaiting extradition to Taylor County where he faces sentencing on his original drug trafcking charges (the jury deliberated in his absence and found him guilty as charged). The Taylor County Sheriffs Ofce (TCSO) had been working in concert with the local fugitive task force and were able to develop information that he was possibly in Decades of trial evidence up in smoke Tucked on a bottom shelf for nearly 51 years, the gallon of moonshine could almost have been mistaken for a jug of water. However, the evidence sticker on its frontwith discoloration around its edges after ve decadesand the corktop were hard-to-miss indicators that the clear liquid inside was anything remotely related to bland water. Once the cork was removed, the aroma that emerged was strong enough to take your breath away. The glass gallon jug was upended over a sink and a few glugs laterthe potent liquid was history. Thats probably the last moonshine ever seized in Taylor County, Clerk of Court Annie Mae Murphy said. The moonshine was one of hundreds of pieces of trial evidence stockpiled into a mountain of materials under the watch of the past four court clerks. It was time to go through everything, Murphy said. In the nal hours of its 2013 session, the Florida Legislature passed a bill overhauling how counties will be expected to pay the state for certain Medicaid bills incurred by local residents. Although the bills formulas were tweaked once more before nal passage, Taylor County is still expected to spend signicantly more than it current pays on Medicaid charges from the state. The Florida Senate passed SB 1884 on Monday, April 29, in a 31-5 vote. There was no corresponding House bill, but SB 1884s language was ultimately included in a budget conforming bill (SB 1520), which was passed by the House (79-38) and Senate (336) on Friday, May 3. Both of Taylor Countys legislators--Sen. Bill Montford and Rep. Halsey Beshears--voted in favor of the bill. Under the previous system, counties were 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 Legislature overhauls Medicaid billing formulas for counties in nal hours of 2013 sessionPlease see page 3 Please see page 5 Please see page 3(Clockwise) Moonshine, an ornate bong and crack cocaine


ORANGE-BLUEPRINT EARNS NATIONAL RECOGNITIONNewspaper sponsor Gwen Faulkner was notied that the Orange-Blueprint (Taylor County High School newspaper) received a third place ranking in national competition with 944 schools, as determined by the Columbia Scholastic Press Association. Newspaper staff members in an accompanying picture included Pepper Phillips, Kathy Moody, Cynthia Riley, Elizabeth Daniel and Mark Kelton.WHOS GETTING MARRIED?Mr. and Mrs. Billy A. Cannon announced the engagement of their daughter, Marjorie Claire Crouse, to Bruce A. Rendina of Ft. Lauderdale. Miss Crouse was employed as an assistant buyer for Burdines in Ft. Lauderdale. An Aug. 12 wedding was planned. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Shaw of Dekle Beach announced the engagement of their daughter, Cay Jnee, to Daniel Lee Barnes of Perry. A June 10 wedding was planned at Lakeside Baptist Church. Mr. and Mrs. James C. Parker announced the engagement of their daughter, Debbie Ann to James Michael Crumpler. A June 9 wedding was planned.WHOS NEW?Callie Jane Whiteld was born to Richard and Diane Whiteld on May 2. Gordon Michael Brown was born to Mr. and Mrs. William V. Brown on May 3 at Doctors Memorial Hospital (DMH). He weighed 6 pounds, 13.25 ounces. Mr. and Mrs. Roy D. Cruce announced the birth of their daughter, Tabatha Reneau, on May 4 at DMH. She weighed 6 pounds, 10 ounces. Stephanie Ann Horton was born to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph D. Horton on April 28 at DMH, weighing 8 pounds, 2.5 ounces. Mr. and Mrs. Donnie N. Shinholser welcomed a baby girl, Christina, to their family on May 4 at DMH. She weighed 8 pounds, 9.25 ounces.THREE EXCEL IN QUALIFIER FOR MERIT PROGRAMLesli Beaty, Elizabeth Daniel and Claude Kelly were among the top ve percent in more than one million students who took the National Merit Program qualifying test. Representing Taylor County High School, the three would be notied in the fall if they reached the semi-nalist ranking.BULLDOG TRACK TEAM LEAVES OTHERS IN DUSTBulldog trackmen Morgan Burns, Ira Woodfaulk and Marty King earned places in the Florida State Track Finals planned in Winter Haven.GIANT TURNIPS, BIG SNAKEBill Chapman was pictured with two giant turnips, weighing 10 pounds, which he grew at his home on Woods Creek Road. Young Keith Blanton was pictured with a threefoot cottonmouth he killed in the Colonial Homes subdivision.PERRY PREVAILS ON MAYOS DIAMONDCoach Bill Gunter was pictured with the Huds Sporting Goods trophy earned in the Rotary Club Slow Pitch softball tournament held in Mayo. Daryll Whiddon pitched all seven games for the local team.A-2 Perry News-Herald May 10-11, 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. May 10-11, 2013 Remember when...By ANTHONY L. WHITE anthonylamarwhite@yahoo.comMy favorite girls Delores White. Doris White. And elma Bishop. ey will always be my favorite girls. It has been four years since my mother Delores passed away. Nineteen years ago, my grandmother Doris passed. And, nearly 44 years have passed since that September morning when my grandmother elma passed. Time has healed the hurt, but not even time can cloud the memories I have of them. A few times a year since each of them passed, I nd myself reecting on those memories. Occasionally, I nd myself trying to single out my fondest memories of each, which Ive learned is a monumental task. My fondest memories of my mother seem to mostly involve her entertaining me and my two brothers or the pride she felt watching me perform or participate in various activities. My mother never claimed to be a singer, but she would oen sing to me and my brothers. Her favorite song to sing and the song we begged her to sing on a daily basis was Frankie and Johnny. Frankie and Johnny were sweethearts, she would begin singing as we huddled around her. At least thats the way the story goes. We would usually join in as her background singers during the songs chorus. I still remember thinking of her and the three of us as Lois and the Pips. Another memory centers on her sitting in the auditorium of the former high school watching me perform in my sixth-grade Bicentennial theatrical play. I had a small role playing a letter in the word History. Even though I only had a few lines, my mother sat in the audience watching what she considered to be a Tony-award winning performance. She walked around for days telling neighbors and friends that I was going to be the next Billy Dee Williams. When it comes to my fondest memories of my grandmother Doris, the list could go on and on. However, one memory that really sticks out in my mind involved a picture she and I took one aernoon on the side of our house. ere was no special occasion or anything going on at the time; she was hanging clothes on the clothesline and I just happened to walk up playing around with one of the one-use Kodak cameras Id just purchased at Dollar General. My brother Ken walked up about the same time, so I asked him to take a picture of me and my grandmother. I consider this one of my favorite moments, because the photograph my brother took that day is my alltime favorite photo of me. Perhaps, it is because the woman standing next to me is smiling as though she was living one of her own favorite moments. e memories of my grandmother elma are not as vivid as the memories of my mother and my grandmother Doris because I was only four when she passed. But I can still remember sitting in her lap on the front porch of her house on Schwartz Street. I can still remember her carrying me on her hip as she walked to Nolas Store down the street. And, I can still remember my mother coming to pick me up from kindergarten class at Jerkins School one morning and telling me that my grandmother elma had died. at was my rst experience with death. I lost my favorite girls four years ago, 19 years ago and 44 years ago. Its true. Time moves on. But not even time, can separate or distance me from the memories of my favorite girls, especially when the calendar nears the second Sunday of May. Happy Mothers Day. THE PERRY NEWS-HERALD May 11, 1978 Perry Rotary celebrates 90th anniversaryThe Perry Rotary Club was formally chartered on May 11, 1923, in a ceremony held at the Hampton Springs Hotel. On Saturday, the club will observe shown are: (bottom row, l to r), M. A. Maxwell, Tom Dunlap, L. B. Clark, Dr. J. C. Ellis, Paul Rodman and Miss Rodman (pianist and guest of Joe Scales); Thompson, T. J. Swanson, A. C. Kerby, Carl Rudio and Mr. Reeves. ~ Quotable Quotes All dressed up for Mom: Julia Mae Parker and Lydia Ella Lewis, 1926If you have a mom, there is nowhere you are likely to go where a prayer has not already been. --Robert BraultWhen you are a mother, you are never really alone in your thoughts. A mother always has to think twice, once for herself and once for her child. --Sophia LorenNo matter how old a mother is, she watches her middle-aged children for signs of improvement.--Florida Scott-MaxwellThe most important thing a father can do for his children is to love their mother. --Author UnknownA mother is a person who seeing there are only four pieces of promptly announces she never did care for pie. --Tenneva Jordan


A-3 Perry News-Herald May 10-11, 2013 In addition to the music, Forest Capital State Museum is home to the artwork of the festivals featured local artist, Horace Barr, as well as other youth and adult artists until May 12. Bring your lawn chairs out to the Forest Capital Heritage Pavilion on Saturday to enjoy Ashton Stoyer and a host of talented musicians from 9 a.m. until the last performance is over, Festival Coordinator Jeff Byers said. Phoenix. We sent the information out to ofcers in Arizona and they caught him, Capt. Ron Rice said. McCune, who was arrested here in 2010 for trafcking in oxycodone, initially turned down a plea offer that included probation and no jail time. Instead, he opted for a jury trial and then ed in the middle of the proceedings. They took a break for lunch and he didnt come back, Rice said. McCune had been released on a $25,000 bond pending the trial. He had a GPS monitorwhen he failed to return to court, the tracker was checked and it was found to be inactive. Efforts were made to contact McCune and the court nally determined this was a case of a defendant willfully not returning, a court ofcial said. Both sides had already rested their cases and all that was left was for closing arguments to be presented. They did that and the jury was then sent to deliberate. They came back with a guilty verdict, Rice said. receive treatment. They were also responsible for 35 percent of nursing home or intermediate facility charges in excess of $170 per month (limited to $55 per resident per month). Under the new bill, however, rather than basing counties contributions on actual expenditures incurred by their residents, a statewide contribution has been determined ($269.6 million for scal year 201314) and counties will be billed using a formula based on the percentage of the states Medicaid patients which reside in that county as well as the percentage of the statewide expenses which originate in the county. For Taylor County, those percentages are 0.14 and 0.103 respectively. State ofcials said the reason for the changes was Floridas overhaul of its own billing system and how it pays medical providers for Medicaid services. Initially, SB 1884 would have determined counties share of the total Medicaid cost based on the countys percentage of the states actual expenses (or usage) in the current year and then transitioned over the next six years to basing contributions on counties percentage of enrollees. Under the language ultimately approved, however, the contributions will be based entirely on usage for two years, with the transition then spread out over ve years. Taylor County ofcials have said they are in favor of basing the contributions on usage rather than enrollees, which they say shifts costs to smaller counties. Based on estimates conducted by the Florida Association of Counties (FAC), Taylor County will spend signicantly less under the usage-based formula than the enrolleebased formula. Therefore, as the state transitions to the enrolleebased billing, the countys expenses are projected to increase. According to FACs latest estimate, the new language will reduce Taylor Countys overall costs compared to what they would have been under SB 1884, but the countys Medicaid expenses are still expected to grow from $277,000 in scal year 2014 to $446,000 in scal year 2020. ARIZONA Continued from page 1Suspect ed when court broke for lunch Ribbon cutting ceremony planned Thursday Expansion Project Thursday, May 16, at 10 a.m. The event will be held at the Steinhatchee Community Taylor Countys Medicaid costs expected to grow MEDICAID Continued from page 1 MUSIC Continued from page 1 Barr is featured artist, work now on display at museum Taylor County Middle School and Taylor County High School bands will hold their Spring Concert Tuesday, May 14, at 7 p.m. in the high school gymnatorium.School bands present Spring Concert Tuesday


A-4 Perry News-Herald May 10-11, 2013 Living MASTER GARDENERS Plant sale is Saturday Forget the lists of booths, the names of plants and the participating demonstrators, just know this: the Master Gardeners annual spring plant sale is Saturday at Forest Capital Hall. The sale begins at 9 a.m. and concludes at 1 p.m. with rafes planned throughout. As for the booths, demonstrators and names of plants, come see on Saturday! Taylor Countys Master Gardeners work all year to present this sale. They encourage your attendance Saturday and assure you that an array of plants awaits you along with information on planting and cultivating all. Perry Womans Club year. Shown from left are Shawna Beach, who will serve a second year as not pictured, will serve as second vice president. Outgoing ofcers honored by Beach Shawna Beach, president of the Perry Womans Club, presented gifts of potted orchids to new ofcers Wednesday and also made presentations to outgoing ofcers. Debbie Hill has served 10 years or longer as recording secretary and we are very grateful for her work, said Beach. She also spotlighted outgoing corresponding secretary Nancy Hendry, for her kindness and the encouragement she sends through her cards. Special appreciation went to Barbara Burns, the brain of our club, said Beach, as well as Jeanne Raulerson whom she called the energy supply behind our club and Ola Mae Grubbs for her quick smile and opinion. Beach also presented gifts to Parliamentarian Virginia Sessions and Past President Iris Parker. This club makes a positive difference in our community, said Beach. Meetings resume September. Master Gardeners, Friends gather for Marshalls tourDavid W. Marshall, Extension Agent Emeritus for Leon County, shared pictures of native plants he recommended for local landscapes, during the April 29 meeting of the Friends of the Taylor County Library. Master Gardeners rounded out attendance for the day and excelled at naming plants and shrubs as Marshall shared his favorites. Marshall had copies of his book, Design and Care of Landscapes and Gardens in the South, available, as well as updates on gardening events in the region. Garden Club wraps up year next Wednesday The last meeting before the summer break for the Perry Garden Club is Wednesday, May 15. The main course for the luncheon will be provided; members are asked to bring a covered dish and to arrive by 11 a.m. with lunch set to begin at 11:30 a.m. After the luncheon, incoming District Director Mickey Nyberg will install the incoming ofcers for the 2013-2014 year.


A-5 Perry News-Herald May 10-11, 2013 More than a year ago, Murphy began the daunting task of cataloguing nearly six decades of materials and this week, began carrying out destruction orders. Joined by a representative from the Taylor County Sheriffs Ofce (TCSO) and local media, each box of evidence was carefully checked against individual destruction orders and inventory lists. With cases dating back to the 1950s, the evidence room became a time capsule of the changing times, crimes and prosecution methods. While the jug of 50-yearold moonshine denitely ranked high on the list of unusual nds, there was also the lone glass jar lled with white pills, labeled found in the ofce of the 5th Wheel Truck Stop. The label on the jar was dated Oct. 11, 1957, and featured the signatures of M.S. Linton and Elbert Parker. Another box held photos of bloody footprints that lead away from a horric murder scene. Still another was lled with a wig, glasses and ski mask used in an armed robbery. Drugsrock cocaine, powder cocaine and marijuanawere also prevalent. Once an inventory of the items was completed, the evidence was taken to the incinerator and destroyed under the watchful eye of law enforcement and court ofcials. Firearms and ammunition held in evidence were turned over to the sheriffs ofce for disposal, as well as other weapons. TRIAL EVIDENCE Continued from page 1 Changing times and crimes chronicled in nearly six decades of trial evidence (Top) Evidence is tossed into the incinerator; (above) this bottle of pills--seized at a local truck stop--was entered into evidence in 1957; (above, right) the evidence label on the gallon jug of moonshine said it was seized from a home in Foley Quarters on July 27, 1962, at 10:15 p.m. An additional half-gallon of moonshine was also seized at the same time. It turned a rust-color during the ensuing decades, while the gallon jug of moonshine remained clear.


Following a lengthy illness, the Rev. Thomas Francis Bagan, OMI (Oblates of Mary Immaculate), 87, died on May 4, 2013, at the Immaculate Heart of Mary Residence in Tewksbury, Mass. He served in Perry during the 1990s. Bagan was born on May 12, 1925, in Benkelman, Neb., to Wilfred J. and Marguerite (McAdams) Bagan. In addition to his parents, he was predeceased by his two sisters, Helen Noonan and Genevieve Bagan, and his brother, Gerald Bagan. Bagan entered the novitiate of the Missionary Oblates of Mary Immaculate in Tewksbury on Sep. 7, 1945. He professed his rst vows on Sept. 8, 1946, and was ordained to the priesthood in Washington, D.C., on June 2, 1952, by Bishop Arsene Turquetil, OMI. He was to celebrate 61 years of priesthood this June 2. Immediately following ordination, Bagan was a teacher until 1965, rst at Bishop Fallon High School in Buffalo, N.Y., and then at Our Lady of Hope in Newburgh, N.Y. He was on the Province Director of Studies Committee from 1965 to 1969 and was bursar and then superior of the community at Our Lady of Hope until 1979. From 1979 to 1993 he was in parish ministry. He served at parishes in Lowell, Mass., Mullens, West Va., Douglas, Ga., as well as Perry and Opa Locka, in Florida. Religion A-6 Perry News-Herald May 10-11 2013 By SARAH HALL A Mothers Day Salute Any given morning, except on Sundays, you can nd Ruth Monroe (Ms. Ruth) in her yard, taking care of and working in her owers and garden. She grows them everywhere. If you look around, as I did, you will nd collard greens growing with corn as well as along the fences. The owers next to the front steps are a variety of colors and species. In the front corner, there are some of the prettiest collard greens you will nd anywhere! Young and tender! Ready to be cropped and eaten! Most everybody knows that Ms. Ruths rst love is making owers. She is very good at it too. So take a moment and say Hello to Ms. Ruth and thank her for motivating us to plant greens, owers and also for planting a spirit of community love. She is a community mother to everybody and their children. She shows us life doesnt stop at retirement. It just brings a renewal of life as we each use the skills God gave us. Ms. Ruth surely does that. Goodbye Last week we said goodbye to our friend, Elihu Jack Scott, a political activist, community resource person and a ne human being. We stand amazed, God at the awesome creations you allow us to enjoy. From distant galaxies to beautiful butteries. You put people here to enjoy and learn from. You have given us a world that speaks loudly of your love for us. Oh Lord, our God, we magnify you for your wondrous works! Through your inspirations, your love and your word you taught us how to say Goodbye. Class Saturday The next class of the Taylor County Union Christian Leadership School will be held Saturday, May 11, from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m. at Little St. John M.B. Church. Special prayers Please pray for Essie Mae Spanks (DMH), Jeffery Garner (TMH), Elizabeth Liz Whetsel (home), Thelma Newberry (home), Harold Mixon (Marshall Rehab) and Eddie Lee Johnson (home). In bereavement, we remember Shirley Scott and the families of the late Elihu Jack Scott. Hendry The family of Janette H. Hendry wishes to extend heartfelt gratitude to all who expressed their love with prayers, visits, food, owers and monetary gifts to First United Methodist Church. We also want to thank her physicians Randy Hearne and Dr. Yu. We also extend our gratitude to Cheryl Harris and staff at Oak Ridge Assisted Living, the staff at Lafayette Health Care Center and the staff at Doctors Memorial Hospital. Better care could not have been provided to our loved one. May God bless each one of you. The family also wishes to thank the Burns Funeral Home staff for the professional and caring services they provided to the family and friends. Priest who served here, dies at 87 Mothers Day salute...TIDBITS:Thomas Francis BaganPlease see page 10 Cards of Thanks


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rf rfnrft brf brf nf fnff f b nffrrff fn nfnfnnf ff nf tnnnn nnff bb rfrr ffn tffrf ffnffrff ffnfn rfrr nf fnfrt fffn ftf nffnf r ffn trff ff rfn f tfr r f f ffn fnff nnf fff rrf ftf nftttf nfttf ftfffnf nf f rtfntn ttn fffnfnf tnnfrrtf tnrnff fffn tfff ttft nnn nf b fnf nntf ffffff ffn rfffrff ftnf frrf nt b rntff tnfn nnf nf nfffrff ffff nfrf fnf ffnf f fnf rf ftfb tf rf rnfrrt ffffnf bb f nfnnf nrnf nf bbb f ff frf nrff ff tffffr nb bb fffnfrf nff frrfr n b fftf ffff t f frtr f rrnbb bb ff rff fnn tnnn nb fbb bb ffnn bbfb bbb rfnnr f bfb b n bbb r rftff tnff nn bbb bbb ffrfff ffbtfft ff n fbb bb ftffrr n nf ff fbb fb bb frrrnn nf ffb bnfb bfbb bb rftff trr nbb ffff b bb ftffft ffnf bfr bnf bbb nff tfftftf fnftf ff n tf rnb brf r n t t br fnnnfrf tff tfnf fn fffn ft tnfft bb nfrrftr f r ftfft ff nbfn f nbbbf b b n nnnfrf f nnt fnnfb bbn fff ff r r trt tff rff nrnt ftftfnf tfb rf r fftf nrff bbbf bf nf bb r fftrf rfnf nt nb bbbf bfn f b r f ftf tfftffrf bf fb bb ftftff tfrn ftnn rftfnff t b b nfrrffrf tfftfn tfftf ffr bbb bb ff nfnn frnfb ffntf nbb bb fbnf frf nnffb bbb rfft fnf nf frnt nbf bbr ffnf fntntfn nffr rfrr frfffrrnb rfftfft fnf bbf b bb n rfn r fffnf fnff fftrr fff bbf fbb r ff fnfb r trfn ftff tftf nffrnf fnfff f nfrfnnnf frffrff frnf rtnff ffrf fnfbrf f fnt frnf nbb fbb ffnf b fbf ntffn ffnff fnft nfrff bbb bb nrfff f ff rbb r n ff rn ffff fnrnf r bf bb f ffffn fnfnf fffn r ffr fffn ffnff fnfn nn frfnfnfr rfffn rf tr nf ff fr fnnr ffnf nf n ff rrnfrf nnrf ffnf b nf tf fn ffnf rr fffn nfrrffn trtf ft ft ffn rt nt nnffrr nnffn rrnf frrnf frf frnf bb fntnf nn bb nff n nfnr frff n fnfn rffrrnn fnf nfffn fff tnfrft rntfrrnfn nr b f bb b r tnfn ftff fff ffft n bb bb b ffnrf tf nnfr nf rnf tfffnf r f nt rrftrnt b b ffrfft nnf frrf n fr n bb rffffn nbb r n n f fffrf rr f nfnffnn fft ftf fb r ffft f tnff bfbb nf fn bb fn n fnn ftff fnf nb r f tf nn f f bbfbb f n rn r fffrffff nffnt nb fnnnf bb ffrfff f ffbb rfnnt b bbbbb bbbbb b bbb fr rnbr b bbb bb bbbb bb bbbbb bbbb bbb b bb rrf bbb frrn r r


rf r n tbbb bbbtb tbbtbb btb tbb n bbtbb bbbnb tbtbbb bnt bbb bbbb tfbbb btbtb bbbbtb btbbb bttbbtb bbbb tttbbbbn ttn fb tbbtb b n ff r rr n nn fr frnr bb ff r rrf r ff fr frn r fr b bbttb tbb bbn ft bb btb bbbb ffnrn ffnr f n fr ff rf rr r rn tbbb bbbbb bbbb tbb bnnb bbnb tbbb bbtbb bbb rbbrtbb ttbbt btb tbf frbb tbbb bbbbb tbbb bbtbn fr t b rbb bb tb tb rbbbb btbbb bbtb bn bttb btbn bbbbb btbb tbtbb tbb tb nnn tbbb bbn r ft tbbbbb tbbbbb bbbbb bbtb bb bbnn tbbbb bbbb btb t tbbbtbb btbbb ttbbr bbn bbbbb b tb btbt btbt tbbb tbt tftb tbt tbbt tbt b tbt bbft tbt bttbt tbbtb btbt tbtbb bbbbb bbtbb bnbb btbbb bbbbbbb bn bttn rf rrfntfb nfbb bfbtb bttt bftf ffbtb fbtfb fbbr fftbfb btbrfrfrbfb rbb ffbrbrfr bftt brbrf b rbrf frf rfbtbfntfb fbbb brftr bb bb tbbfbftf rfbf bbbfb btbffbb rf fbrfr rf fbrb bfrtnfrbfn ntfb ffbb ft bbbbb ntf fb bftbbtbbt rbnb bfffttbtt ntbr fbfbffb tff ftbbt brf nbbfbrb fbfr nbfb bbbb bbfbrbbbbrt fbf bfbrbntb fbbr tbf tffbfbb bbbtt ttfrn br nn ffrtffb frbbtbrf tbnb btbff rttbb rrf b bbrtb bnbbf nntbfrbf tbbrrbtrt tffrtt fr nn n n n nn bttbbntfb bfrtfbfft frb ftfb trbbfrbb frftftffb bfb tt bntfbr f ff fbrbbb bfrftf ftffbffttb fffb fbrb f fffbrb bbb frftfftffb ffttbff fbfbrb tf nnfb bftrfbfn brfb bb ffb bbbff bttt n nfrftbt bfrbttfbfb tf b fbbbbbf bbfb


rf rfr ntb rfntb rbtbbb rnftbn