<%BANNER%>

Perry news-herald ( July 12, 2013 )

MISSING IMAGE

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
Creation Date:
July 12, 2013
Publication Date:

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 applicable 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:
UF00028293:00453

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

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
Creation Date:
July 12, 2013
Publication Date:

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 applicable 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:
UF00028293:00453

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text

PAGE 1

DYW ceremony is this SaturdayMotown Madness will take center stage Saturday, Oct. 5, for the 2013 Florida Forest Festival Distinguished Young Women (DYW) program (formerly Junior Miss) at Forest Capital Hall, stating at 6 p.m. Four Taylor County High School seniorsBrittany Stalans, Jessica Welch, Annsley Bohlman and MaKenzie Cannon--will compete for the title of Taylor Countys Distinguished Young Woman. Admission is just $5 and tickets can be purchased at the door.TCHS alumni cheerleaders, mascots & sponsors will meet today!Taylor County High School (TCHS) invites alumni varsity cheerleaders, mascots and sponsors to attend the home football game Friday, Oct. 11 when the Bulldogs take on Jefferson County. All former cheerleaders will be recognized during the third quarter. Those who would like to try out their old moves are invited to cheer during this quarter, organizers said. An organizational meeting will be held today (Friday) at Java Connections (located in the Old Depot), starting at 5 p.m. T-shirt orders will be taken at this time. For any questions, interested participants may contact Dara Nix at 843-5647 or Lori Blue at lori.blue@ taylor.k12..us.Car wash slated SaturdayThe Buddys Relay For Life team will hold a car wash this Saturday, Oct. 5, at Aarons Rent-A-Center. The benet will begin at 9:30 a.m. Perry Primary hosts Fall Carnival MondayPerry Primary School will hosts its Fall Carnival Monday, Oct. 7, from 4:30-7 p.m. Tickets will cost 25 each (buy $10 worth and receive four bonus tickets). Activities will include train rides, games, face painting, a bake sale and much more. Concessions (including hot dogs, popcorn, sno cones and drinks) will be available. All proceeds benet the Perry Primary Positive Behavior Support (PBS) rewards for students. All students and parents are welcome. Serving the Tree Capital of the South Since 1889 Perry News-HeraldPerry News-Herald 50 Friday/ SaturdayOctober 4-5, 2013 Index One section 124th Year, No. 39www.perrynewspapers.com Weather Friday87 68 Saturday 86 68 Sunday85 69 60% Perry News-Herald Perry News-Herald 20% Looking Back . ......... A-2 Living . ..................... A-4 Sports . .................... A-6 Religion . .................. A-7 Entertainment . ........ A-8 TV listings . .............. A-9 Playground ........... A-11 Classieds . ........... A-12News Forum Grand jury indicts Flowers in Patricia Knights death A second man has been arrested and charged with rst degree murder in connection to the death of Patricia Niece Knight, who disappeared in January 2006. Johnny Flowers, 66, was arrested Wednesday morning, Oct. 2, and is being held without bond at the Taylor County Jail. He is also charged with tampering with evidence. Flowers arrest came less than three months after Lloyd Phelps, 59, was convicted of stabbing Knight to death and disposing of her body. Eyewitness testimony at the trial placed Flowers at the scene during the time of the attackwhich under Florida law means he could be held just as liable as Phelps for Knights death. Evidence in the case was presented to a grand jury Tuesday, which handed down the rst degree murder and tampering indictments later that same day. We attempted to arrest Mr. Flowers Tuesday, but couldnt nd him. He was arrested Wednesday morning (without incident) and taken to jail, Perry Police Department Capt. Jamie Cruse said. When questioned about the testimony that placed him at the scene of Knights death, Flowers stated it was all falseI dont where she (the eyewitness) got that. The investigation into Knights 2006 disappearance was rst handled as a missing persons case; it was upgraded to a murder investigation in Center Street crashThe driver of this overturned sedan was airlifted to Shands Hospital in Gainesville for treatment Wednesday afternoon. The woman evidently pulled out onto Center Street in front of an on-coming truck and was t-boned, causing her car to overturn on its passenger side. She was trapped inside Memorial Hospital EMS worked to free her. She was cited for violation of right-of-way. The driver was traveling the wrong way on Lafayette Street, a one-way street leading to the middle school, when she pulled onto Center Street. For more on the crash, please see page A-3. Despite the federal governments partial shutdown, most programs beneting residents in Taylor County are continuing to operate, including Social Security and Medicare, as well as the local Headstart. The Florida Department of Children and Families (DCF) has announced that the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP), including food assistance and EBT, will continue operations despite the federal government shutdown, and eligible households will still receive Please see page 5Head Start remains open T.S. Karen may bring rain to Taylor Tropical Storm Karen, the 11th named storm of the 2013 Atlantic Hurricane Season, is expected to make landfall sometime Saturday along the Gulf Coast between Louisiana and the Florida Panhandle. As of 2 p.m. Thursday, the storm boasted maximum sustained winds of 65 mph. Located around 430 miles south of the mouth of the Mississippi River, the storm was moving northnorthwest at 12 mph. According to the National Hurricane Center (NHC), a turn toward the north and a decrease in forward speed were expected during the next 48 hours. Additionally, some strengthening is possible and Karen was expected to be at or near hurricane strength (74 mph sustained winds of higher) by today (Friday). Although Taylor County was not included in the NHCs forecast track, the area could potentially still receive signicant rainfall from the system depending on where it makes landfall. As of Thursday, the NHC was predicting a one to two-foot storm surge between Apalachicola Bay and Tampa Bay, including the Taylor County coast. If Karen follows its forecast course, it will be the second storm of this season to make landfall in the U.S., after Tropical Storm Andrea came ashore on June 6 just south of Steinhatchee. For additional updates on Tropical Storm Karen, visit online at www. perrynewspapers.com. BBC airship lands herePerry-Foley Airport received some guests from across the pond last week, when the scientic team behind the airship Cloud Lab, along with the BBC lm crew documenting their journey, visited the airport on their way over Florida as they began a monthlong trek across the United States.Please see page 3 Ground crew maneuvered the blimp Cloud Lab at Perry-Foley Airport during a brief stop-over in Perry last week while on their way to Gulf Shores, Ala. The airship, which is on a cross-country trip to Please see page 3

PAGE 2

BYRON BUTLER PARKWAY DESIGNATEDCity ofcials gathered on South U.S. 19 to designate a stretch of the highway as Byron Butler Parkway (within the city limits). A plaque was erected at the southern end of the parkway, with another planned for the north entrance. Louise Butler, widow of the honoree, was presented with a large bouquet of roses. Rep. James Harold Thompson was speaker for the ceremony.CHRISTIE CHRISTENS THE CHRISTIE NWilliam New of Perry, vice president of Marine Transportation Services of Panama City, announced that his company had launched a new 110-foot transport ship built at a cost of $700,000. The ship, powered by four V12-71 Detroit engines, was named the Christie N for News daughter, who participated in the christening. More than 200 people gathered for a sh fry to celebrate the occasion.MARTIN LANDS GOVT CONTRACTMartin Electronics landed another government contract, this one valued at $1.9 million for the production of 40 mm practice rounds.WELL-ATTIRED MAJORETTESThe Taylor County High School majorettes were said to sparkle on the eld Friday night in brandnew uniforms that arrived just in time for the game in Perry, thanks to a local pilot. The uniforms were completed in Miami on Thursday but traditional shipping time would have made them unavailable for the game. The majorettes found out that local pilot, Sally Walker, would be ying to Miami on Friday and she agreed to return with the uniforms. She arrived in Perry at 7 p.m. which allowed the girls 45 minutes to don the uniforms and dazzle the crowd.WIFE OF THE YEARMrs. George (Sara) Hilton of Sarasota, originally of Perry, was chosen as Chiropractic Wife of the Year by the womens auxiliary of the Florida Chiropractic Association. She was the daughter of Elizabeth Polhill.TWO NEW BABIESWilliam E. Tumlin Jr. was born to Mr. and Mrs. William E. Tumlin of Steinhatchee on Sept. 26 at Alachua General Hospital. He weighed 8 pounds, 14.5 ounces. Mr. and Mrs. John M. Shefeld of Salem announced the birth of their son, James Doyle, on Sept. 28. He weighed 9 pounds, 5.75 ounces.BULLDOGS NIP PANTHERSThe Taylor County Bulldogs came from behind in the fourth quarter to eke out a 12-7 victory over the Palatka Panthers at Dorsett Stadium. James Barryon scored the rst touchdown while the second resulted from a Sammy Williams pass to Ricky Bolden. Barryon leads the Big Bend High School scoring race, accounting for twothirds of Taylors points thus far this season.HELM TAKES SECOND PLACEJudy Helm was named runner-up in the Florida Forest Festival Singles Tennis Tournament. First place positions for both men and women were captured by a Madison family, Mike Anderson and his sister, Karen Anderson.CRIME SPREE?A stereo, oor speakers, tool box with tools, J. C. Penney 19-inch color t.v., tape carousel and box were taken from the Bill Green residence. Four tires valued at $250 were slashed on a truck that was parked at E. M. Watkins, while another spare tire with rim was removed from a second vehicle. Shotguns and ries valued at more than $800 were stolen from the Mike Brown residence on East Julia Drive. A portable generator was taken from a truck in the Holiday Inn parking lot.PRICE CHECKNewspaper subscriptions were $6 for local readers and $7 for out-of-county devotees.A-2 Perry News-Herald October 4-5, 2013 Looking Back October 4-5, 2013 THE PERRY NEWS-HERALD October 5, 1978 Remember when...By ANTHONY L. WHITE anthonylamarwhite@yahoo.comNo need to preach Its time for me to do more practicing than preaching. I came to this conclusion after offering a friend some parenting advice recently. Children want to be told what to do, I offered. She stopped in her tracks, waited until she was sure I saw the confused look on her face then asked, What kind of children? All children, I responded. They act out because they really want to be told what to do. Who told you that? she asked. My grandmother, I answered. She preached that. My friend nodded disagreeably and asked, Are you sure Mrs. Doris said that? I thought back for a moment, and I couldnt recall ever hearing my grandmother say this. Not even once. Well, did she? No, she didnt say it, I responded. But she made sure I knew it. Because my grandmother believed that children want to be told what to do, she and I often found ourselves on opposite ends of the belt. This was because Momma may tell me what to do. And back then, I did practice what I preached. I knew better than to ever respond this way to my grandmother, grandfather, mother, aunts, Uncle Charles or my Uncle Archie, who rarely used his position as uncle and daddy to boss or tell the kids in the family what to do. But everyone else, especially my mothers younger brothers, heard tell me what to do. I didnt have a problem when someone told me to do something I actually wanted to do. The problem was being told to do things I didnt want to do. Even though I knew how my grandmother would respond, if one of my younger uncles told me to do something I didnt want to do, I didnt have a problem telling them, I got a whipping every other day or so for this. One day I mistakenly kicked a ball into a neighbors garden and he told me not to go in his garden and get it. As I stepped across rows of green beans and okra, I yelled back do. That brought two whippings from was right after Mr. Peanut told her what Id said. The other whipping was later that evening when it crossed her mind again. It didnt take too many more of these whippings for me to hear what my grandmother didnt actually say. When I was done explaining to my friend how I came to believe that children want to be told what to do, the confused looked disappeared from her face. So Mrs. Doris didnt have to practice what she preached, because she didnt preach, she said. Until my friend said that, Id never thought about why my grandmother rarely preached to us about what was wrong or right. She didnt have to when her actions spoke louder than words. Quotable Quotes one race Miss USA Ive met a few people in my time who were enthusiastic about hard work. And it was just my luck that all of them happened to be men I was working for at the time. --Bill Gold The best leader is the one who has sense enough to pick good men to do what he wants done, and self-restraint enough to keep from meddling with them while they do it. --Theodore Roosevelt Too many people overvalue what they are not and undervalue what they are. --Malcolm S. Forbes I used to believe that anything was better than nothing. Now I know that sometimes nothing is better. --Glenda Jackson that you must not fool yourself, and youre the easiest person to fool. --Richard Feynman

PAGE 3

A-3 Perry News-Herald October 4-5, 2013 The airship, described as the worlds largest, had a short stop-over at the airport Wednesday, Sept. 25, on its way to Gulf Shores, Ala., drawing several onlookers to the facility. Series Producer James Van Der Pool, who took the opportunity to lm the airships crew as they maneuvered it just above the ground, said the purpose of the mission was to explore the atmosphere and weather in a way not done before, calling the blimp a unique platform capable of traveling through the air without disturbing it like a jet would. In a press release, the BBC said the mission would y from coast to coast across the United States in a month-long expedition for the BBC Two series Cloud Lab (working title), during which the team of British scientists will scrutinize insect life, the relationship between life and weather, as well as how hurricanes form. The team, which includes an entomologist, meteorologist and professional explorer, is also hoping to shed light on the creation of clouds and the relationship between diverse ecosystems and weather. Their journey can be followed in real-time on twitter: @BBCCloudLab. As of Wednesday, the team was in Galveston, Texas. The 100 kilometers or so of air above our heads is all that separates us from space, Van Der Pool said in the release. Its in every breath we take and makes Earth habitable. Yet for all its centrality to the health of the planet theres a lot we still dont know about the atmosphere. For instance, at what altitude does life cease? What type of air is most likely to cause rain? With Cloud Lab weve a rare and exciting opportunity to address some of these questions head on. Skimming the oceans surface and drifting with the wind allows the team to explore the physics that control the creation and destruction of cumulus clouds. Cloud Labs sophisticated technology also allows the team to examine a growing clouds internal anatomy. Through sampling different types of air, from sea, and desert to city, while simultaneously measuring cloud cover, the team will attempt to understand what types of air produce the most clouds. During the trip, the entomologist will use the airship as a sampling platform to produce a unique survey of the insect life that lives above the United States. Bats will also be lmed using a range of technology, revealing how they have learned to exploit these insect superhighways. Other experiments include researching the role of plants in maintaining the balance of the atmosphere through measuring the amount of oxygen produced by a forest. The team will also be looking into the causes of wildres. Flying across the entire North American continent by airship is ambitious in every conceivable way, said Cloud Lab executive producer Jonathan Renouf said. As far as we know, no one has done this for two decades. Its incredibly exciting because we will get to explore the atmosphere in a way thats never been done before, as well as seeing America from a unique vantage point. 2011. Phelps was arrested in 2012 and stood trial for her murder in July of this year. Evidence presented during the trial included eyewitness testimony from a woman who stated she saw Phelps attack Knight. In addition, a bloodstained piece of plywood was discovered exactly where the witness stated the attack took place. Jurors took less than an hour to convict Phelps of rst degree murder. He was sentenced to life in prison. Friends and neighbors are rallying around a local family who lost everything in a re the destroyed their home Sunday night. An account for the Monroe and Amber Morgan Family has been established at Capital City Bank and a benet bake sale is planned this Saturday, Oct. 5, at Walmart beginning at 10 a.m. One hundred percent of the proceeds will be given to the family. They have four childrenthree boys and a girland Ambers mother (who has been diagnosed with cancer) also lives with them, benet organizers said. Both Monroe and Amber drive school buses for the Taylor County School District. If youd like to donate homemade items for the Benet Bake Sale, please contact Jennifer Davis at (850) 843-5525. Donations can be dropped off at the bake sale tent in front of Walmart on Saturday at 9:45 a.m., or contact Davis to make other arrangements. Bake sale to benet family who lost everything in re GRAND JURY Continued from page 1 Phelps sentenced to life in prison AIRSHIP Continued from page 1 Cloud Lab ying coast to coast Dramatic rescue Run For Your Life track club is bringing back The Great Race to the Florida Forest Festival and introducing an event just for kids. The Great Race will include a one-mile run/walk and a 5k run/walk festival morning, Saturday, Oct. 26, while a Kids Kilometer Adventure is planned the night before, Friday, Oct. 25. All students in grades K-6 are eligible to participate in the Friday event. During the Kids Kilometer, participants will enjoy an exciting adventure through downtown Perry as they uncover prizes along the way. Each child will also receive a special set of runners dog tags at the end of the run/walk, organizers said. Registration forms are available at Little Pine Pediatrics, Sunrize Stitches and Java Connection. Entry fees are $10 in advance or $12 on race day. Register for Kids Kilometer Adventure

PAGE 4

A-4 Perry News-Herald October 4-5, 2013 Living Fall planting workshop begins at 10 Tuesday To learn more about planting a fall vegetable garden, the community is cordially invited to attend a Fall Planting Workshop scheduled for Tuesday, Oct. 8, at 10 a.m. at the Perry Community Garden. For this workshop, Master Gardeners will discuss what to plant this time of year, as well as fertilization, irrigation, insect and disease control. The Perry Community Garden is located on the site of the Taylor Senior Center (formerly Gladys Morse Elementary School off Ash Street). For additional information about this workshop, or any other educational events, please contact the Taylor County Extension Service, 838-3508. Main Street Director Tracey Smith with Kiwanis Club President Eric Scott. Kiwanians take tour downtown Perry Kiwanians took a virtual tour of downtown Perry on Wednesday, with Main Street Director Tracey Smith as their guide. She applauded the historic renovation of the Bloodworth building by Doyle Lundy and encouraged members to look up at the new windows now in place. She gave special appreciation to Jeff Bryson and others who are providing facade improvement work and can be credited with the new front on the former Ginnys Mini-Mall. Smith also noted the extended use of the Grand Pavilion (farmers market, yard sale, praise concert) as well as Katies Courtyard and noted how both are assets to the downtown district. Reunionsdominate th e october calendar Salem School If Salem School is near and dear to your heart, dont miss the Oct. 12 reunion at Bird Island. Friends are asked to bring a covered dish and a beverage; all ice and utensils will be provided. Class of 1954If you graduated from Taylor County High School in 1954, youre cordially invited to gather at the Perry Elks Club on Oct. 11 for a reunion dinner, followed by an alumni spirit line at the Bulldog football game. Call GeorgeAnn Holmes at 727-595-3097 for reservations now. Levingston-Ross-Lashley The annual Levingston-Ross-Lashley family reunion will be held this Saturday, Oct. 5, at 12 noon at Forest Capital Park. Lunch will be served at 12 noon with paper goods provided. Need details? Call 584-7832. For classes, books, computer access Visit YOUR library! On Monday, Oct. 7, a Basic Internet class will be taught at the Taylor County Public Library at 2 p.m. At 3 p.m., Internet Security will be discussed and at 4 p.m., Facebooking will be the topic. The following Monday, Oct. 14, Leslie Secor will lead a Cheese Making with Goats Milk class at 6 p.m. Registration is $5. On Thursday, Oct. 24, a Watercolor Art Workshop is slated at 6 p.m. with Debbie Mowery as instructor. The nal Tuesday of the month, Oct. 29, brings a nancial slant to classes with Establishing, Maintaining and Repairing Credit led by Debbie Bassett at 6 p.m. Call or visit the library to sign up, 838-3512; space is limited.

PAGE 5

rfntbrbrrb rfrntb r fr fbr

PAGE 6

rfr ntb rfrntbrt f fn fn f b fn n bn bnt b bb fn ntf n fntf fb n fnt bff b fn fff f ffn bbnb f rt rtrnr nrrr rrfr

PAGE 7

A-7 Perry News-Herald October 4-5, 2013 Religion Quarterbacks testimony will set pace for Fields of Faith on Oct. 9 After a welcome by Audie Ash, principal of Taylor County High School, Daniel Wentworth--Bulldog quarterback--will give his testimony as the 2013 Fields of Faith gets underway at Dorsett Stadium on Oct. 9 at 7 p.m. Sponsored by the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, worship songs for the event will be led by Northside Church of God, with other testimonies from Drew Williams and Haley Horner. Bible verses will be shared by DAndre Wells and Robert Glanton of New Brooklyn Baptist Church, Jeni Bodiford and Caleb Littlepage of First Assembly, Brittany Hughes of New Home Baptist and Evan Grambling of First Baptist Church. A dramatic presentation of I Am Redeemed by Big Daddy Weave is planned by First Assembly with Pastor Rodney McKinley of Northside closing the event. Fall brings much activity to the First United Methodist Church, beginning with the arrival of the pumpkins. As the sign in front of the church on Jefferson Street declares, Your pumpkin is ready to see you. Sales begin Monday, Oct. 7, with the young coordinating this fund-raising event which benets local community needs. Next Saturday, Oct. 12, the pumpkins will be joined by handmade crafts, home-baked goodies, canned jams and jellies and much more for the annual Fall Festival which begins with a pancake breakfast from 6-9 a.m. Festival hours are 7 a.m12 noon. Pumpkin sales begin Monday; festival Oct. 12 Homecomings at two churches New HomeNew Home Baptist Church will observe its 72nd Homecoming on Sunday, Oct. 6, at 11 a.m. with Bill Terrell as guest speaker. Special music is planned by the adult and childrens choirs. The church extends a cordial invitation to the community; a homecoming meal will follow the 11 a.m. service.Lake BirdThe Rev. Robert Gibbs, district superintendent of the Tallahassee district, will be guest speaker for Homecoming at Lake Bird United Methodist Church this Sunday at 11 a.m. A covered dish lunch will follow; everyone is invited to attend. The Georgians Quartet to sing at Faith Baptist Faith Baptist Church, located on U.S. Highway 19, will welcome The Georgians Quartet to worship at 10 a.m. on Sunday. Hailing from Valdosta, Ga., the quartet won the 2012 Southeastern Gospel Music Conference award for the Top Male Quartet of the Year. The church invites the community to this performance. Afterwards, a free lunch will be served for all.Trinity honors pastorTrinity House of Praise will kick off its pastors second anniversary observance on Sunday with a 4 p.m. service. Guest speaker will be the Rev. Helen Robinson. Also leading in worship will be Bethel A.M.E Church of Monticello. Everyone in the community is encouraged to attend.

PAGE 8

rfntbnn rfntbtt fnrf ttf bfnrf rfnt ftf ttb tbbt tnbtnnt nnbtb ttt nbf tbbt tnbbb ttn ftt btbf tnt bntb b ttf tttfb o rftbt ttnnt r nt tfntbb br f ttft ttnrft ntnn btnn ftttft fbt btbrt tbbt ftbnt tttt fftnn rfrnnfb tt tfbbrf bbnn fnbr ttf fbbnn ftnb tfnbb ftfbb bnnbbrf bbnnfft tntnb bbtnn fnbft btbtfnttnbt frfnn fnnnntf bb rt bb fbnnt nt rt ttttn rftt rnnfttf tntn ttnn nbf tn tntbn ntbtttfft ftt ttnt tnntb fnntnn btrtf ttn tbn bb ftnbb btt fttt fttnn rfntb tntttfb tnnfnb tn nnrft T T C oo r frn tr b n rrfn ntbfn tfn rf

PAGE 9

r fntbftbrbb rffrrnnrtrtrrttttrbbbb bb bb b bnbfrr bbfrrb bb tnbb ttbtbtbbbbbbbrbbbfbbbbbbnbbtbbbbbbbbbb bbb bbbbbbbbbbbbbbfrfrfrfrrfrrrb b rb b b rrffntbntbbbb nt n bb bb bn b bbbb nbbbtn bbbb rfnttbt bnbn bfbt bnrf b b nn b b b bbt tbr tttnbbt bt b nt n bnt tbtntbnt nnb n bnn n rrffnnnnnntb tbt tf rfntttbtftb ntntt btf fbttrf bntttb ttt fttfbtb tb n t brft t bb n t n b tbb nttn tttt t ttn tbtbtrtft fbt tb n ttb btf n t rffrrnnrtrtrrttttrb brfrntb rr r rt r b r r b r rtbtrrrrt brt btbtrtr b tt t brf b bbnt rrt b rbt r bbrrntbr brrtr tr brtrr tr r b rt b rrffnnnnnntbtb b t t n rfntb tt n b ntbntbb tttnn nttt t trf t t tn t bbtbb bbtbbttt b t tttn nb rb r tn b rrffnnnnnntbtb t br ttt b ntt t nnnnnnnn rfntbbfn t btbbrf t tn t b bb b tt ttbbbtb bbbtbb b rr r rffrrnnrtrtrrttttrbb rfnt b r rr fftrtrb b bt bbr f b bbnntntr bb b b br b brt t t b b b b b b br frrr b frtr b r rffrrnnrtrtrrttttrbb b b brt b bb rfff b nftb bbtrtr fffft bbbbbbr f n t rfnb b rf r rrr bbbbb b frrr rr r

PAGE 10

A-10 Perry News-Herald October 4-5, 2013 ...at school The Taylor County Extension Service received a University of Florida/IFAS Farm to School grant to build raised bed gardens at Perry Primary School, Taylor Elementary School and Taylor County Middle School. The extension including how to plant seeds, what causes seed germination, the processes involved in growing plants and plant interactions with the environment, how to care for them, harvesting plants, and nutrition lessons on the students hands-on, experiential learning opportunities in a wide array of problem solving disciplines, including the natural and social sciences, math and nutrition, Family & Consumer Sciences Extension Agent III Lori Wiggins said. Fall and spring gardens will be planted in the beds, harvested and then nutrition and food preparation activities will follow. County Extension Agent Clay Olson is pictured (at right) with young gardeners. ...at the Boys & Girl Club The Taylor County Extension Food Nutrition Program taught weekly classes at the local Boys and Girls Club during the summer. Participating youth learned about nutrition, making healthy snacks, how to plant a pizza garden and insects in the garden, while also building two raised gardens and painting stepping stones for their garden. The project at their facility. Lessons were taught by Food Nutrition Program Assistant Corrie Willis and Master Gardener Carrel Robinson. Taylor County was well represented at the 2013 Extension Professional Association of Floridas annual conference, bringing home numerous awards. Taylor County Family & Consumer Sciences Agent III Lori Wiggins received three awards at the conference held in August, excelling in the following areas: Program of Excellence, Florida Extension Association of Family & Consumer Sciences (FEAFCS); School Wellness Award, second place national/rst place Southern regional winner; and National Extension Association of Family & Consumer Sciences (NEAFCS), Epsilon Sigma Phi (ESP) Mid-Career Award. Taylor County 4-H Youth Development Extension Agent I Abbey L. Tharpe was recognized with two awards: Florida Association of Extension 4-H Agents Excellence in Teen Programming Team Award with Clay Olson and Lori Wiggins; and Florida Association of 4-H Agents Educational Piece Award. Wiggins, Tharpe receive state, national awards for county extension programs Family & Consumer Sciences Agent Lori Wiggins, left, receiving one of three awards. 4-H Youth Development Extension Agent I Abbey L. Tharpe, center, was recognized with two awards at the state conference. A new 4-H year began Sept. 1 but there is still time to enroll for the 2013-14 year. Each youth who participates in the 4-H program must complete or renew 4-H enrollment forms each year. A new way to enroll or re-enroll youth in 4-H is through https:// orida.4honline.com. New members must set up a prole and follow the prompts to enroll. For re-enrollment 4-H parents need the e-mail address that is on le with the extension ofce in order to access proles. If you have forgotten your e-mail address please contact our ofce, 4-H Agent Abbey Tharpe said. Enrollment forms can also be found online at http://taylor.ifas.ufl.edu on the 4-H page or can be picked up at the 4-H ofce. Completed forms should be returned to the 4-H ofce. All completed forms must be on le at the 4-H ofce prior to a youth participating in a 4-H program. Time to enroll for new year Volunteers are needed to help decorate the Taylor County 4-H oat that will be featured in the Florida Forest Festival King Tree Parade and the high schools Homecoming parade. If you would like to help, please contact 4-H Agent Abbey Tharpe at 838-3508 or e-mail her at abbeytharpe@u.edu. The Florida Forest Festival Parade will be held Saturday, Oct. 26, and the Taylor County High School (TCHS) Homecoming Parade will be Friday, Nov. 8. We will plan to decorate the oat the week of Oct. 21. Volunteers are needed, Tharpe said. Local youth who are interested in raising a swine or steer to show and sell at the North Florida Livestock Show & Sale in Madison are encouraged to registered now with the local 4-H ofce. The show will be held Feb. 17-20, 2014. This project is for girls and boys ages to 18 (must be age eight by Sept. 1, 2012). Each youth must have current 2013-14 enrollment forms on le with the Taylor County 4-H Ofce by Oct. 30, 4-H Agent Abbey Tharpe said. For more information, please contact the 4-H ofce at 838-3508. The registration deadline is next week. Like to decorate? Volunteers needed for 4-H parade oatRegistration deadline nears for livestock show & sale

PAGE 11

rf rrfntb frbbbt rfr fntb rrrr ttr r rrrrrf rrr rrf rrf frr rf fnrtbfnf nfnrt rf nfrt ff fnf nrt nr fnrtff ft nf nnrtf ff nt ff rfn fnft nrf ft nfn fntffr nfftnnf nfnfnrtb fnn ftn ntf fnf fnfr ftfn ft nr ft nr f t frt n ffnr fff nt t fn ft rrrrr rrfrr r frf r ntn rr r rr r tr trr rr rrf t rrfr rfr rrr rrr rr rrfrfr rr t rrrr rrr r rr rrr rrr frrrf r frtr rf rrft rrr rrrrfr

PAGE 12

rf rfntbrbbnnfrfbrtfr rtf ftbfr ntbrrfr trrnfb nrtt rrfbntb nntrtff tnnrtf rnnttrbt nttbnb bnrb rfnbbrfnrrbr rtfbrrtfntfn ntfnbrrnt brb ntrrfr rrbrtb ntnrtn rntbfnbb bbfnt ntrnbrttt tbbntb rfbrrfr rtnbfnb bbbntrf ntrtf rtrntrfr nfb rfrr fbtnbnftrtf rntbbrb nbrbbbrb frrfrnr frtfbnbrtb nbrn bnrtfb nrnrfbrrfr rr brtnbbb ntnbbb tbrrtftb ntnf nrnrfbrrfr rtbnftb trrtfnt brbfnbbbb tr t rfrrfrr tnbb rtfrtbbnbrtb nbrrnt rrf rnrfbrrfr rtnt rtfrbrfrbbf brrrtf rnbnbtntr rtfbrtfb rnfb rfrrfrr bbbb rtftbn nttbrbbrfnbbnf bbrbbrtf fbntbb rfrrfrr tnrtbbf bnfbrfrf rf bntb rfbrrfrr tnfrnfb nttbnt tnbrbrtf bntbbrntr bntfnn rfrrfr rrbt bnftbtrtf tbtnbffntrtf rtnt fbnrnnbbnt n rrrbb tnbb ntnfrrfrrtf tfrr bt rfbrnfrrfr rtnrntbnt rr tb bftnrtf rnrtbrtfrtntb nrtrnt btbf ntrrfnntb rrtnnbnb rtnbfrb rbbntnbbrnn nbbrrnrtb brbnbrtnt rrnbtnttnb nrrnnb rtn rtbntrbn rrf nfnrbnrrtf fn rnrfbrrfr rtr nfbbrbtbbrtf bttnft brbnfrnbrb bbrtnnbb nbnrtf ftbrbbb trf fnrrnb rfbrrfrr btnftb tnnftbb brtrtf rfnbbbtrtfbf bn r rrtft rb r bfrbrnbb r r ntntnt nrtnt rrntnfrbt rtfrnbrbnt ntrnt b rrtfrr rtnbfn nrrbf ntttnt tfbb rfrnb rbr frtfb rrtbtr rtrt bbnfbntfb nnnbbrtb tffr frrrf nttbnt tntrntr rbrr trrnrtf rbtrb bnfnnnbbt tbfbnr rrr rttnr rtfbbnfnnnb btfbr bnrrtfntt r brrnrrr ntntfft nffbn frnrntff t fr tnfbtbbrb rtfbnfbnr fr tnfbtbbrb rtfbnfbnr frbnt ftnf trtfnfbn r nrnnrnnt ttrtf rnbftt nnnbntff tr ttrbrtf fnbrrnr trt fbnrbntr nnftnb ttrnfnt tbnr frnb b r rntrnrntb frrtb trbftnttbn rtfbnnnbntff bbnttbn rbrtfbnb nrtbrntrrnr ntfrnrn bnt brbrrnr tnrnr nrrnt ntff frnt bnbfrn trntff t n ftnbf rrtnnnbntfft btbntfbn r r r tnbfrtff rrtbt tffntnbr tttn rtftrrtfntr ntrtbr rr rbtbr rrtfbnbnt nfr r rnt bnbt rbtbrn r rtfrt nfrtfrn rfrbnrf rfbtntrtntrrnr rbr rtfb trtnbr r rbt fb r rbtb nnt t r t r t rfftbrntbb nrt ntrfftbrnt rfrntb rrrbrtfb r rbtbr rn t r rf ntfb

PAGE 13

rfntbb bf bt b b bf bfn fbbnb b ff f bbffbb ff t nf t rfff bfb bbbff ff f fnbbf bnf bbn nfbbf bbfnfb fbbb bnbb bnbb bnbb bnnb bbbbf bb bb nnb bbbfbb bbb f fbbbbb fbb bbbfbbb bbfbf bb fn b bb t bb fb fbbf fbf b bnnnbf tbnf bbb tbbftfb nnt tt bbbb nbbbbffb bb bbf bffn fn nb bfb fntbf bfb bbb bnb fbbbb bbt nfbb bb b nbb fbbnbb ffbf bfbb b fbbbnb bf bb bfbb bf fbfb fbf ffbb bfbb fbbbb bb nbf b bb bbb fn b b bfb bbbbb b bbb bbfb fb b bff bff f fbbb bb bffb b b bb bb fbf bnb bf bbbf bbffbf fbb b bf bf bf fbff nfbfff b fbbbb bbbf fbbbb fbbfbbb bbbf bf b bbbbfb b bbtb bbb bfbfb bbffb bf rbbf fbfbbb bbnb bbb bfbf bffb bbb bt bb fbf b fb bbf bf nnnb bf bff bbft ff fbfbbf bff b f bb b bb bbbnbb bbfbb f nnn fff f bbb fbb bbff bfbf bbf bf nbff bbb bnnb bbbfbb bb t bbb f fbbbbb fbb bbbfbbb bbfbf bb fn b b fbbn bfbbf fbfb b tf bb rbfb bb b b fb bf r f bfff bbfbbb rb b bfntf fnb fbbb fb nbnb nfbbf nb bfn bffbf bbf fbnf b fb tnbbb nffb bbnfb bb b b nfb fbbbfb bbf bf t bbnnb fb b b ffbbf b rfnttbrn tnrnttrnt rtbrt nrftbbrb tnt rf nttbrntnrn brrrtrntn ttrf tr rfnttbrn tnrnttrnt rtbrt nrftbbrb tnt rf nttbrntnrn brrrtrntn ttrf tr rfnttbrn tnrnttrnt rtbrt tbrrtbbr btnt rfnttbrntnrn brrrtrntnr rftr rf brrnrt nrt tnrrtt trtt nbtttn rnrttr tt ttrrt trrrt tn ttrrr ttn ntbnrrt bttb trntnr rf brrn tb tt tt ntt btr rnrttrtrn rtrnrrftntb rrnrt rbtnrt tr rfn bbb bbbfn bff nf bfbf bbbb bb fb n bff bfbf bff b ffb bbffb nf nnnfbn ttr nt fbrt bfn tbn b rfbb bbbbb bfbbbf bbff b rb r rb b bfb rrnrr bfbf bbfbb fnfb bb bnbfbf btff rbbbn bb rrrr fb bb b tbff f bf nff nf b b bbbf bbn b rrnbn b bbf f tt bb bbbrbb bb rr rfffrn