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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.
s.n.
Place of Publication: Perry Fla
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
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: UF00028293:00438
 Related Items
Related Items: Taco times
Preceded by: Taylor County news
Preceded by: Perry herald (Perry, Fla. : 1925)


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New Calendar of Events added to online editionTrying to nd out when a particular organization holds its meetings? Or when the next festival or shing tournament is planned? Building off the existing community calendar which runs each Wednesday in the Taco Times, our website--www.perry newspapers.com--is now home to a new Calendar of Events, featuring local activities and meetings. A link to the new calendar can be found in the websites top menu. The calendar is separated into events and meetings to assist with searches. If you are searching for a specic type of event, the calendar can be further broken down into categories such as sports, outdoors, festivals and community events. Additionally, by clicking on a particular venue, you can see any future events planned for that location. Of course, any calendar of events is only as good as its material, so if you have an upcoming event or your organization would like to include its meeting schedule, please contact us at (850) 584-5513 or mark@ perrynewspapers.com.Calling all bakers!Taylor County United, Inc., will host its fourth annual Christmas in July bake sale at Buckeye Credit Union Tuesday, July 2, from 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. All proceeds will benet a fund to provide clothing, food and toys for deserving children in the community at Christmas. Anyone who is interested in baking for this event may contact Michele McLeod at 584-5805 for more information.TCHS varsity cheerleaders to hold summer campRegistration is underway for the upcoming Summer Community Varsity Cheerleading Camp planned July 29-Aug. 2. The cost is $50 per participant and the registration deadline is Friday, July 5. The camp will be led by members of the 2013-14 Taylor County High School varsity cheerleading squad. For more information, please call Jodi Rowell at 584-9497 or Kamryn Sands at 8431567.Short story awards to be presented MondayTallahassee teacher and author Susan L. Womble will speak at the Taylor County Public Library Monday, June 24. Hosted by the Friends of the Taylor County Public Library, the program will begin at 5:15 p.m. with the presentation of prizes to the winners of the organizations seventh annual short story contest. The event is free and the public is invited to attend. The library is located at 403 N. Washington St. Serving the Tree Capital of the South Since 1889 Perry News-HeraldPerry News-Herald 50 Friday/ SaturdayJune 21-22, 2013 Index One section 124th Year, No. 24www.perrynewspapers.com Weather Friday88 70 60%Saturday89 70 Sunday88 71 60% Perry News-Herald Perry News-Herald 60% Looking Back . ......... A-2 Living . ..................... A-4 Religion . .................. A-6 Sports . .................... A-7 Entertainment . ........ A-8 TV listings . .............. A-9 Classieds . ........... A-11 News Forum RIDING THE RAILS Fate of Steinhatchees middle school decided Friday, June 28 Steinhatchees six, seventh and eighth graders face the possibility of a 10-to-11-hour-day in the coming school year if the Taylor County School Board opts to close the communitys middle school and bus its students to Perry for classes. The recommendation to shuttle middle school classes in Steinhatchee was triggered by poor performances that have the school on the brink of receiving an F grade from the Department of Education (DOE) (nal schools gradesbased on FCAT scoresare expected to be released this summer). The school received a D grade from 201112 and with a projection of an F for this year, the school board must develop a turnaround plan that will meet with approval from DOE, Superintendent of Schools Paul Dyal said during a third round of discussions Tuesday night. He gave school board members three options to consider: (1) stay as it is now, be out of compliance with SB 1076 and roll the dice with differentiated accountability; (2) provide Florida Virtual School classes and not provide classes as required by Pupil Progress Plan and limit the teachers ability to teach the Common Core Standards to delity; or (3) transport the 31 students to Taylor County Middle School (TCMS) where students will receive the same opportunities to be successful as the students at TCMS have been. However, Steinhatchee parents relayed their concerns regarding the proposal to transport their middle schoolers. Please see page 3 Southland bridges the gap in Perry By MARK VIOLA Staff writer Interlude Last week we began a ride through Perrys railroad history with former resident Russell Tedder as our conductor, who, after a ve-decade career in the rail industry, calls Arkansas home in his retirement. From 1951 to 1966--minus a stint in the military--Tedder worked at what is now know as Perry Historic Station, becoming its agent at the age of 19. Tedder, who was guest of honor at the Perry Historic Stations grand opening in 2009, recently returned to Perry to donate four model trains to the city which are now displayed at Java Depot in the station. Last week, we looked at the history around three of those models, representing the Live Oak, Perry & Gulf Railroad and South Georgia Railway. This week, we will continue our journey, this time with Atlantic Coast Line Railroads Southland, the fourth and nal model now on display. Chapter 4: The Southland It was a really famous train, Tedder said of the Southland. It ran from Chicago in the midwest and cities up there--Cincinnati, Louisville, Indianapolis, Detroit--to Tampa and St. Petersburg and it came through Perry. For its early years, however, the Southland could not reach Perry at all. Until about 1927, there was no track between Perry and Monticello. There was a gap for rail tracks going down the west coast of Florida. So the Atlantic Coastline decided to build that track and connect it up. Before that, the trains had to go all the way to Jacksonville and then go back across the state to Tampa. It was close to 100 miles shorter to bring it through Perry. It also cut off about two hours off the schedule for the train, so it was a good deal. The new track was given the name of Perry Cut-Off. It was in the old advertisements for The Southland, via the Perry Cut-Off, Tedder said. But that wasnt the only reason Perry was on the map. At all the stations, on their timetables and advertising, Perry had a little parentheses after it that said Hampton Springs. You could ride the Live Oak, Perry & Gulf Railroad from Perry to Hampton Springs. That was advertised as part of the service. The Southland was a famous train and started coming through Perry in 1928. At that time, they described Perry as being the west coast gateway to Florida. Jacksonville was the east coast gateway, Tedder said. They had a little map of Florida with Perry at about the center of the universe. They had rail lines diverging out of it. It was supposed to be for freight and all. It was expected to be a very busy line. Well you know what happened after 1928 when it opened up. In 1929 the crash Millinor on long road to recovery after battling esh eating bacteriaBy ANGELA M. CASTELUCCI Staff writer Aimee Millinor thought she had the u when her fever started spiking at 103104 degrees. She nursed herself for a few days and then nally decided shed better go the doctor. So I called a friend and asked her to come go with me. I told her Id leave my front door unlocked and to just come in so I could go ahead and get a shower before I left. I know that doesnt sound very smart living here in Jacksonville, but its a good thing I did because by the time she got there, I was pretty much delirious and she had to help me out of the shower. At that point, I was feeling very faint like I was going to pass out. Also by then I was really hurting. From that point on, I really dont remember much. She told me I was screaming it hurts so bad and that I argued with her ance about which hospital to take me tofortunately, he made the right decision and took me to Memorial Healthcare, which turns out to be one of eight hospitals in the entire nation that specializes in sepsis. Of course, we didnt know that is what I had at that time. I just dont remember anything after that. What they told me happened is that the once the doctors realized what was going on, they told my friends they needed to call my family immediately. That I only had a ve to 10 percent chance of living, Millinor said. So my dad (Randy Millinor) and family comes to the hospital and its bad. I had blood clots developing all over my body, major organ failure, congestive heart failurethen they told my dad that, due to a blood clot that developed in my left leg, they had to amputate. Doctors told him it was either my life or my leg. So he made a decision. Millinor woke up a week later with an amputation that came just above her knee. They had put me in a medically induced coma and would kind of bring me out of it from time to time to make sure the infection hadnt spread to my brain and I guess they told me about it then, because when I nally fully woke up, I knew. State board treasurerPlease see page 14 Please see page 3 Extended day for students? Taylor County students could nd their school days lasting a bit longer next year, under a proposal to add 25 minutes of instruction to the daily schedule. Superintendent Paul Dyal told school board members recently that local principals had requested the additional time and he felt that 25 minutes was doable. Should the changes be implemented, the time would be added to the end of the day, so student pickups and the rst bell would Please see page 3

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A-2 Perry News-Herald June 21-22, 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. June 21-22, 2013 huh? Remember when...By ANTHONY L. WHITE anthonylamarwhite@yahoo.comReliving summer days of childhood MULLET FOR ALL!The 1978 Keaton Beach Mullet Festival would kick off Saturday with Chairman Esther Shefeld promised enough mullet for all in addition to dancing and games. Clyde Grantham and the Warrior Creek Boys (B.C. Brown and Frank Robinson) would provide music while the days highlight was the crowning of the new Mullet King and Queen. Contestants included Mama Parente and Clinton Woods, Johnny Knight and Ruth Williams, Charlotte and Clinton Woods, Bill and Cindy Woods.OFF TO THE MISS FLORIDA PAGEANTMiss Charise Williams was pictured on front page as she prepared to depart for Orlando and the Miss Florida pageant. Williams was serving as Florida Forest Festival Queen and planned to sing Romany Life in the talent competition.TWO BABIESMr. and Mrs. Bryan Bethea announced the birth of their son, William Bradley, on May 23 at Tallahassee Memorial Hospital. He weighed 9 pounds, 12.5 ounces and was welcomed home by his sisters, Kristi and Brandy. Mr. and Mrs. Willard G. Herring announced the birth of their son, Sean Gregory, on June 8 at Doctors Memorial Hospital. He weighed 7 pounds, 12.5 ounces.ONE WEDDINGMonica Duty and Henry Smith announced their June 15 wedding in the Assembly of God Church. Their parents were Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Duty, and Mr. and Mrs. Barney Smith.TWO MILITARY REPORTSWesley E. Grant was promoted to Marine Lance Corporal while serving at Twentynine Palms, Calif. He was a 1977 Taylor County High School graduate, and the son of Mr. and Mrs. David L. Grant of Perry. Senior Airman Jacquelynne Blanchette, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Millinor, along with her 1st Special Operations Wing for the U.S. Air Force, was awarded for meritorious service at Hurlburt Field in Florida. A 1974 graduate of Taylor County High School, she was married to Air Force Staff Sergeant Mark Blanchette.SMYRNIOS ALWAYS MAKES THE CATCHIn Kissimmee, it seemed that a player named Smrynios made the catch every time a ball was hit to the outeld, if the Exchange Bank Little League Team was on the diamond. Thats because all three outelders had Smyrnios as their last name: Gus played right eld, George played center eld and Manuel played right eld. Id be up the creek without a paddle if it werent for the numbers on their uniforms, said Coach Danny Kosola. The triplets were the sons of Gus Sr. and his wife Rita, former Steinhatchee residents. The boys paternal grandmother, Eddie Love Brown who lived in Steinhatchee, was quoted as saying, Sometimes the boys switch their uniforms just to confuse the coach.WHATS ON SALE?Bell Pharmacy and Flower Shop was holding a ninth anniversary sale with 30 percent off all gifts and antiques, as well as door prizes. Cake and coffee were offered for Friday morning shoppers. In Pine Ridge, a threebedroom, two-bath home was listed for $47,250. In Eridu, 75 acres on State Road 150 was listed for $400 an acre. Badcock advertised recliners, Mims Power Center showcased riding and push lawn mowers, while Howard Johnsons was serving breakfast, lunch and dinner. Dansbys promised its customers: slacks, jumpsuits, shorts and knit tops, as well as wedding gowns, blazers and pantsuits. THE PERRY NEWS-HERALD June 15, 1978 Planning a summer getaway? Just imagine the excitement these 1915 travelers felt stepping off the South Georgia & West Coast Train at the depot at Hotel Hampton. The famous mineral spring resort boasted hot sulphur baths and special low summer rates starting from $3.50 to $5 per day or $21 to $30 per week. The photos here are courtesy of Hugh Rountree, who has recently completed a photo collection book featuring Hotel Hampton. He donated a copy to the Taylor County Historical Society for viewing. Grand getaway

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A-3 Perry News-Herald June 21-22, 2013 They say it takes a village to raise a child and Steinhatchee has really embraced that the school is the heart of our community and when you start cutting away at the heart of a community, it damages everyone, one parent said. Another expressed concern regarding the distance students would be traveling everyday. We have kids-yearoldswho will be getting on the bus at 5:30 a.m. and getting home at 4:30 or 5 that evening. That doesnt take into consideration afterschool sports or programs. I have searched and searched and cannot nd where any other kid in the state of Florida has to travel that far to school. Anything we can do to help our school and to keep our middle school, we are willing to do. School board members were receptive to the parents input and expressed their own conict in making a decision. No one has a desire to close Steinhatchee (middle) School. But a decision has to be made and I was hoping we could go with a virtual school scenario and that would solve our problems. But if the school is going to get a F then we have to have a turnaround plan that is going to meet DOEs approval, School Board member Danny Lundy said. What we need is this board to take a stand and Steinhatchee School know that is not disposable. Thats how we feel and that hatchet (of possible closure) is always hanging over our head, one parent said. This is a very tough decision for the board and I think we need to keep in mind our nal consideration must be what is best for students, School Board member Danny Glover said. The board did not vote on the issue Tuesday night, but will make a nal decision during a special meeting planned Friday, June 28, at noon. The meeting will be held at the Alton H. Wentworth Administrative Complex and is open to the public. not be affected, Dyal said. Instead, students would arrive home about 25 minutes later than they did last school year. When asked Thursday, Dyal said the schools have the new schedules worked out and he was talking with the transportation department to see how it would affect the bus schedules. He added that he plans to present the proposal to the school board for approval at its July 23 meeting. According to Dyal, the additional time is needed for the upcoming conversion to the national common core standards and the associated Partnership for Assessment of Readiness for College and Careers (PARCC) exam. Millinors life was irrevocably changed. It has been nearly two months since Millinor was rst admitted to the hospital. In that time her battle has continued, ghting infections and setbacks. But the days have also been lled with victories, each a building block on her road to full recovery. Still dealing with open wounds and the challenges of adapting to life outside of the hospital and rehabilitation center, Millinor said she is simply grateful to be alive. It all started with a little rash, like from a bug bite or a scratch under my arm. It ballooned into nacrotizing faciitismore commonly known as esh eating bacteria and sepsis. I got very lucky and didnt die. The people at the hospital said I was the sickest person they had treated in two years. Discharged from rehabilitation just a week ago, on June 14, Millinor is using a wheelchair and walker. My goal is to be able to walk on my own. But they want everything to heal in a certain way before I get tted with a prosthetic. At home she is utilizing some health care equipment that was once used by grandparents and working to get the other items she needs. Normally a very private person, she said the experience has shown her everyone needs helps at one point or another and, for now, this is her time. I am not going to be able to work for a very long time and my insurance runs out in August. It was COBRA from a former job. My family and friends have been so wonderful. People I dont even know are praying for me and I dont think I would still be alive if they hadnt been. My dad has been a dream coming in to help me and my sister and her family as well. My aunts and uncles from Perry, friendsI couldnt ask for more. I am very thankful and I know I have a lot to be thankful for. Millinor is a 1994 graduate of Taylor County High School. She is the daughter of the late Debbie Clague Rice and the granddaughter of the late Joe Millinor. Her other grandparents are Belvajean (Bethea) Millinor and Earl and Rachel Clague. An account is open at Tree Capital Credit Union for anyone wishing to help Millinor with medical and living expenses as her recovery continues. I try to post updates on a Team Aimee page on Facebook. So many people have been so kind and concerned that I feel like I owe it to them to let them know how Im doing, Millinor said. The outpouring of love from my Perry family has just been overwhelming. I couldnt be more thankful. Millinor is a 1994 TCHS graduate MILLINOR Continued from page 1 STEINHATCHEE Continued from page 1 Board struggling with decision STUDENTS Continued from page 1 Board will consider extending school day at its July 23 meeting Helping Hands of the Shelter will hold a Dog Wash this Saturday, June 22, at Perry Animal Hospital (1900 South Dixie Highway) from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Donations of $10 will be asked for each dog wash and $5 for nail trims. Bring an animal carrier in good condition and get the wash and nail trim free, organizers said. Proof of current rabies vaccination will be required. Hot dogs and drinks will be available.Farmers Market open SaturdayThe Perry Downtown Farmers Market is open each Tuesday from 3 to 7 p.m. and Saturday from 8 a.m. to 12 noon in the new Grand Pavilion at Rosehead Park. Dog Wash is this Saturday Find us online at: www.perrynewspapers.com

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A-4 Perry News-Herald June 21-22, 2013 Living Red Hats take over Goodmans The Sandy Toes Red Hats took a May outing to the famous Goodmans BBQ, eating everything from fried green tomatoes to steak and, of course, barbecue! May hostesses were Theresie Dardzinski, Mary Ann Adams and Elizabeth Gant. Door prizes celebrated the arrival of spring with plants of all kinds and colors awarded to members. Barbara Duckworth won the 50/50 cash drawing, and ve birthday girls were recognized as being not a year older, but aged to perfection. The group missed Queen Marcia Parker but sent love, hugs, prayers, friendship and smiles. Publicity Chair Sandy Coleman reminds, When you see us out in our red hats and royal purple, you need to remember that were just a group of ladies loving life. The Red Hat Society (RHS) is a social organization originally founded in 1998 in the United States for women age 50 and beyond, but now open to women of all ages. As of 2011, there were over 40,000 chapters in the United States and 30 other countries. TWO FOR THE PRICE OF ONE(Submitted by Bonnie Jo Wells, publicity chair for the Roseheads of Perry, chapter 2207 of the Red Hat Society) Roseheads are faithful members, you know. They travel through rain, hail, sleet or even snow. There was a downpour of rain that March twenty-third, yet the Roseheads drove to Quitman, Georgia, in a herd. We looked like drenched owers when we nally stopped. The Out on a Whim was also a store so we took time and shopped. The establishment was a restaurant and a little boutique. There was great food and gifts that were very unique. Our hostess committee did a great job in nding this little spot, and they gave each of us a surprise gift that I liked a lot. They gave beautiful gifts of purple tote bags that they handed out. And the sandwiches and potato soup were worth kudos and a shout. Lets fast forward now to the Red Hats April meeting. Roseheads traveled to Roy Deals for fun, laughter and ample seating. (Fast forwarding in a poem is poetic justice for the muse, and it is a tactic I certainly need to use.) (Above) The Sandy Toes Red Hats gathered at Goodmans BBQ for a recent meeting. (At left) Members of the Roseheads, chapter 2207 of the Red Hat Society, enjoyed a meal at Deals, and also traveled to Quitman, Ga. Please see page 5

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Religion A-6 Perry News-Herald June 21-22, 2013 Verna WalkerVerna Walker, 79, died Tuesday, June 18, 2013, at Tallahassee Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Walker was born in Fort Payne, Ala., to Joe Conkle and Era Watts. She moved to Perry for the last two years from Wimauma, (Fla.) to live with her grandson, E.J. Walker, and to be close to her family. She was a Baptist. Survivors include: one son, Jack Walker of Perry; one daughter, Ramona Walker of Wimauma; two brothers, Wayne Conkle of Bushnell and R.L. Conkle of Ft. Payne; one sister, Mary Lou Hopkins of Ft. Payne; six grandchildren; four great-grandchildren; and a host of nieces and nephews. A memorial service will be held on Saturday, June 22, at 2 p.m. at Beggs Funeral Home Perry Chapel which is in charge of arrangements.Priscilla WalkerPriscilla Walker, 61, of Perry, died Saturday, June 15, 2013 in Gainesville. A native of Taylor County, her survivors include: two sons, Mark Walker of Gainesville and Tony Walker of Perry; one brother, Emery Jenkins of Perry; and two grandchildren, Brintty Pigford and Demetric Pigford, both of Perry. The service will be held at 11 a.m. on Saturday, June 22, at St. Peter P.B. Church in Perry with burial following at Springhill Cemetery. Family members will receive friends from 5-7 p.m. today (Friday) at Evans-Walker Funeral Home. Obituaries Churches plan V.B.S., mega sports campSouthside Baptist Church will take a Colossal Coaster World ride during Vacation Bible School this year, June 23-28. Classes begin at 6 p.m. Early registration is planned for June 22nd from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. with lunch provided. First Baptist Church kicks off its Mega Sports Camp Monday with sessions June 24-28. Classes begin at 5:30 p.m. and conclude at 8:30. Call 584-7066 to register. Potters House begins a book club Monday Potters House Ministries is beginning a book club, and encourages interested persons in the community to gather on Monday, June 24, at 7:30 p.m. The rst book for the clubs attention is Total Forgiveness written by R.T. Kendall. To urge your consideration of the topic of forgiveness, the group submitted this quote: When everything in you wants to hold a grudge and point a nger, remember the pain God went through for you. He wants you to lay it all aside. Interested persons are urged to bring their copy of this book, or other books they may wish to study. The book club meeting will be held in the Potters House Library. The church is located at 461 Highway 19 North.TIDBITS: Church marks 27 years with McBrideBy SARAH HALL The New Brooklyn M.B. Church family requests your presence to fellowship with us as we celebrate 27 glorious years of the teaching of the Gospel, Gods Holy Word, under the leadership of our pastor/teacher-the Rev. Donald Leroy McBride, June 23, at 11 a.m. Come join us-and be blessed! Guest Speaker will be the Rev. Derrick Smith, pastor of Bright Hope Christian Church, Tallahassee, Fl.Special prayerPlease pay for Mary Topsy Jones (home), Bill Gunter (home), Lucille Dalton (home), Helen Irvine (Mayo Nursing Home), Mildred Alexander (home), Thelma Newberry (home), Ron King (home), Willie White (home), Linda Tucker (home), Nadine Mango (home),Jean Ester Lee (Tallahassee Memorial), Leonard Trick Florence (home) and John Franklin (Doctors Memorial). In Bereavement, please remember The families of the late Pricilla Walker, Cilla.Yehaw! There was a boot-scootin, boogie-woogie good time going on at the Senior Center June 13. Everybody was all dressed in their western attire, boots and cowboy hats. The seniors enjoyed being cowboys and cowgirls for an evening. We even had a live singer who sang just like Patsy Cline. She was terric! I think our DJ, Eldon Sadler, enjoyed himself as much as we did, plus there was plenty of good food to enjoy. Thanks to Beth Flowers and her staff, our prom was a huge and enjoyable success. Our new king and queen for 2013 are Thomas Tom Manseld and the lovely Margie Thompson. If you werent there, you missed a treat! Class on Saturday On Saturday, June 22, the Rev. Robert Butler will lead Introduction to the Old Testament as part of the Taylor County Union Leadership School. Come and learn! For more information, please contact Juanita D. Scott, dean, or Vera Newberry, associate dean. The Billy Graham Evangelistic Association has scheduled a My Hope America with Billy Graham meeting for pastors, church staff, ministry leaders and other interested persons Thursday, June 27, in Perry. Pleasant Grove Baptist will serve as the host church for the meeting, which will be held from 6:30-9 p.m. For information, you may also contact Danny Lundy at (850) 838-0571. Register in advance for My Hope

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rf rfnrtfbb rf brf bf fbrfbrf rbbbf nf b b b tfb rff nnffrf fnffrr fb rrf ffffrrn frb bb b fbff ffr nn nbfn nnff n nnfr fnn nbfnf nb bn nff ffrfn fffnfff frn fnbntnnf bb fn bnffrf nrnrf ffnf nfrffrn rrf rbbb ffrr fnrf n ffrr nbb bb nfffrfb nfnffnb r bbrf f ffrrb bnf t ff f fn nfffffrr nfffff n nffrf n ffff rf ffbn ffnff frff ffff fff n fnff fff f r f f rtnnf n bffnn bfrn nffnbrr bnffb fnr rr bffb r nfb rfnn rfb f b n t r rntb frnfrfn rbf bb tn fff ffrffn bff fnff t nbfb nnnf fbr ffnff fbrnn fffrbff rnn nfnnf fbrnb ffnb bffb f fff f fbfnf rn nnnfnn f fbfn fff nfnfff rnb r frbn fff fffnf nffn fff fbnb fn n nfrf ffff fnnbb fb fnrn n rftb r frrnnb b nbnnn n ffrrnn rrfrf fbr frrn fb ff fb f nnnfrf f nn fnnf n b fffb ffb r n n nnr fnnnfrf ff t fnf btfn fffnb fb nff nfrrftrb f r rnn rn ff rff nrn fffnf f rf r ffbtf bnrffb f bfbn bfb r ffrf rfnf nb nb bf bb fbn bfb br rrnn frfff ff ffrnrbff rnnr frrnnf fffff fnff rfn bfrr f f fbfff fbrn fnbn rfbfnffb fff ff frn f t nfrf rnf nnfn rffr fb r fbf fbbrfr tnfnr r fffrf fn ffnbrn rnf n fffbff fbf frrnf tt ffnfffb b nnnff n r nfffb fbn r fnff nfbb frff f r fbrfb fnff nfbb r bff r nff n nffnfb r rn nnf nffnfb r rff fnf nf frn nf r ff fbnf tr bn ff fffb fn r fnff fff f r f ffnff fb n fff ff f ffrfn n f nf ff r ff fn ffbr nffn nnfn brffrr r n bff nffrff nnbfbf fnffrf bf brf nbrn frb fnfrf frrnf bbf ff frf nnfn fffrrn nf frnnbtnffrrrn r fnn fnf nn f bnf ff bfrf ffrfrf bffbff fnnf rn fbfn ffr nfff nbfn rfbnf bf rrftf nbn nnf n rf ff rbnft f tbfff fr fffn nffrrnb bfrrf nfrrnfnfrn fr ffnbrf bf nnfr nf rnbf bfffnf r t tnffff bf nf ff bff ff frf bnf frnr f rnfff fffb fbftr bfftr fb fffb fbfff nffb fnf nffffb n fbfnnn fnb nfntfff fff ffb fnf ff bf r tnf ffrnfr fbnt n ff fff nnf rbb ff bfbf bb rfn ffbfb r fb n nnfrf fnnff nbbffnf frr frfn b ff ffr bbn brffffn b n r n n f fbffrf r r

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rfntb tbbtbnnn rtrrbtn nnrrn rnrfntbf fntbrt tn rttn tnttnn trtbtn ttrnbrrnt rtntnr btn fff tnn ttnn tfr tnbfr tb brn tbbtbn tbnb tfb r rt tr nbbt tnnnnnb bbrtrrn r trrnb rt br nbrf rrfn ttbn rr n rnt nn rnn n b ft f f nfn f tnf nr n r rb b r ft ff nfn f nf nr t nnb r n bbt nnb r ff fbb n n btnnt bbb bbb rb ttn t b rb b bb b f b nn rnn n b fn bnn rnt ntt ff ff nf tnn t n f nf tt n tt t tt b n r rb r fn bnn rnt ntt t tt nnb r n bbt rb r ttn n nb nn b n n n b n nn bb nn nb nnbb nb nn nb n n rb ttn t brb b b f b n tt tn bbb b rbb t r br tt t r b b nn rnn n fft nt t t b b t r t t nf n n r rb rb bb b r rbb ttn t nnt tt t t nn rnt nn t nt ntnt f n tn tn n ntt nnn n n n n tt n ff n b r b tt n f n b n n f n

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r f r f rf rrrn tbtb rbbn r r fr rf bn r rr nn rrtbtb rbtb ttbn rr tbtb rbtn fr frfn rfff tbn f rfn rrb ttb fn frf n r rrn nr rtbtb rb b ttbfnr r bnr r r rr n ttbfn r rrn rrr nnr nr r rfrrr f f nrf rff bn rf nrr r bn rfn rr ttbr rr ttb rrt r tbr rr bf rrr ttbfr rr ttbf rrtr tbfr rrr ntrt f nn nn n nn tnn nr rn nn n n n nn n n nn nn n nnn nn nn nn n n n n nn n n n n nn n n n n n nn nn nn nn nn r n nn n n n n n n nnn n n n nn n n n n n n n rn r n nt nnr r nn n tnn r n r rr nrnr r rr r n n r n n rr rr r fr r rr n tnn r n r n n rn r n nt nnr r nn nt nnr nr rr nrnr r rr r n n r rr n rr rr r f rr rr n tnn r n r n r n n nr ntn n nn rn n nr tfnn rt rf rf ntb n bb tnb r t fb f f rfrnrt n f rrr brf tnttb ttt ttnttttt bbt r r f ntnb tt t t f n tt ntnnttbttt b tr f ttb r tn fff r tt fr ntnttnb r ntbntn r bfnrt ntbntt nttb nbt rfr brn tn nn n f fff nrt nt f nn n brft f

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rfntb rfn rfntb frtfrftftfftf