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By MARK VIOLA Staff writer On July 20, 1969, Josh Noland, like millions of others around the world, sat in his living room to watch mans rst step foot on the moon. On his television, CBS correspondent Walter Cronkite narrated the unfolding events taking place thousands of miles away. In space. On a foreign and unfamiliar landscape. But for Noland, one part of Cronkites broadcast was intimately familiar: the map resting on his anchor desk detailing the lunar modules proposed landing site. He knew this map quite well indeed, because he helped make it. Today, Noland is well known in Perry for his skill with a guitar and his ability to teach others to play as well. But in the 1950s and 60s, when music was still years from becoming his day job, his profession was making maps for the Army Map Service of the U.S. Corps of Engineers. It was a career which began with a high score on a mathematics test and ended with Noland taking part in one of mankinds greatest achievements. It started when he was a senior at Atherton High School in Louisville, Ky. The federal government came around and gave us tests, Noland said. After I graduated, I evidently passed one of those tests and I was contacted by the Army Map Service because they needed draftsmen for maps. The agency would give him additional math tests as well as a drawing test to ensure he could draft. So I took the test and passed it. Right out of high school, they needed to train young people for mapping right away. Noland went to work for the agencys eld ofce in Louisville, one of four in the country, with the others located in Providence, R.I., Kansas City, Mo., and Washington, D.C. The country was between wars at the time, having just nished the Korean War with trouble in Vietnam on the horizon. They map ahead, Noland said. They knew right where the trouble areas were going to be. So Red Hat Ladies host bake sale today at GoodmansThe Red Hat Ladies Relay For Life team will host a bake sale today (Friday) at Goodmans BBQ, starting at 5 p.m.Take a week off, but be in class on Dec. 2 (and beyond)Taylor County District Schools will close their doors today, giving staff and students a week to celebrate the Thanksgiving holiday. Classes resume Monday, Dec. 2. On that day, Michael Thompson stresses the importance of students going to school every day. Thats one of the most important things you can do to achieve academic successbe there, ready to learn. Teachers are frequently introducing new concepts and reinforcing learned knowledge in their lessons. When your children arent in school, they fall behind and their opportunity to be a better student is jeopardized. Research has shown that your childs attendance record may be the biggest factor inuencing his/her academic success. So please take a moment to discuss the importance of school with your son or daughter. Try to plan medical and other appointments after school, and make sure they are on time every day for classes. Thompson serves as director of support services for the district. Elks hold Soccer Shoot this Saturday Perry Elks Lodge will host its annual Soccer Shoot this Saturday, Nov. 23, for local youth ages 13 and under (children who have not reached their 14th birthday by Aug. 1). Registration will begin at 8:30 a.m. the morning of the event at the Lodge (located on Puckett Road), which will start at 10 a.m. Awards will be presented to the top three scorers in each age group. Refreshments will be available. For more information, please contact Dick Joyal at 838-2415.Free tutoring in math, reading availableFree after-school tutoring services are available in math and reading for students in the Taylor County School District. For additional information, please contact ofcials at the following schools: Taylor County Elementary, Steinhatchee Elementary, Taylor County Middle and Taylor County High. Funding for the services is made possible through Title I and Title VI federal funds.Library will be closed for ThanksgivingThe Taylor County Public Library will be closed Thursday, Nov. 28, through Sunday, Dec. 1, in observance of the Thanksgiving holiday. Serving the Tree Capital of the South Since 1889 Perry News-HeraldPerry News-Herald 50 Friday/ SaturdayNovember 22-23, 2013 Index One section 124th Year, No. 46www.perrynewspapers.com Weather Friday80 63 Saturday 79 58 Sunday67 49 Perry News-Herald Perry News-Herald Looking Back . ......... A-2 Living . ..................... A-4 Religion . .................. A-6 Sports . .................... A-7 Entertainment . ........ A-8 TV listings . .............. A-9 Classieds . .......... A-12News Forum M APPING MOON the County workers to pocket a $500 incentive payment Stating it was far less than employees deserve, but the best gesture of appreciation it could make, the Taylor County Board of Commissioners unanimously approved a one-time performance incentive payment to be distributed in December. Under the resolution unanimously approved by the commission, full-time employees who receive successful evaluations will be awarded $500 performance payments and part-time employees will receive a $250 payment. I wish so much we could give our employees more, but we cant. This is to show our appreciation for their hard work and dedication, Vice-Chair Pam Feagle said Tuesday night. I concur, our employees deserve far more than this, newly-elected Chair Malcolm Page said. I am in agreement with the incentive and hopefully and prayerfully, God will Nolands voyage began in space, landed on Walter Cronkites desk Josh Noland, before music became his full-time profession, worked for 13 years with the Army Map Service of the U.S. Corps of Engineers. During the 1960s, he and many others within the above, which Noland helped create, shows the eventual landing site of Apollo 11 which brought Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin to the lunar surface. Please see page 10 Please see page 3 Taylor County Fire Rescue will receive new communication equipment under the Georgia-Pacic Bucket Brigade grant program. The plant technology manager of GeorgiaPacics Foley Cellulose mill presented a $5,000 check to the re department on Tuesday. Taylor County Fire Advisory Committee Chairman Donald Bowden said the grant will allow the department to buy seven new radios for its trucks. You have no idea how timely this is, Bowden said. Replacing our handheld radios with xed radios will lower our insurance costs. Bowden said the department will double the money with a matching grant from the Division of Forestry, enabling the department to buy the radios, plus lights and pagers. The department had been using handheld radios since removing the old xed radios that did not meet new FCC requirements. Radio communications are critical to safe, coordinated reghting, said Bob Cate, plant technology manager for the Foley Cellulose/ Please see page 3 $5,000 donation to fund much-needed radio upgrades for Taylor reghters
Jesus had His own wall in my grandmothers living room. Family photos lined another wall. The wall behind the sofa was covered with plaques and ribbons won by various family members. And framed portraits of three men--President John Kennedy, Dr. Martin Luther King and Robert Kennedy--shared the other wall. My grandmothers favorite room in the house was the living room and she adorned the walls of her favorite room with the people she loved and admired most. She loved the Lord. She loved her family. And she admired those three men. As a child, it seemed that my grandmothers living room wall and the living room walls of nearly every black family I knew, shared these common themes. They honored the Lord. They showcased their family. And they expressed their admiration for Dr. King and the Kennedy brothers. Photos of Jesus, family, and Dr. King and John and Robert Kennedy adorned the living room walls at my Cousin Reathas house next door and at my Cousin Francess house across the street. Similar photos were on the walls at my uncle and aunts houses and at my friends houses. I was a curious child and I quickly recognized this commonality. I understood why people would have portraits and paintings of Jesus and their families on their walls, but I didnt quite grasp the connection to the three men. When I asked my grandmother why nearly everyone had pictures of the three men on their living room walls, she responded, Because they are great men. I was too young to understand what made them great, but I was old enough to know that if my grandmother held them in such high esteem, they had to be great men. When I was a little older, my grandmother explained who the three men were and the tragedies that befell each of them. They were men trying to make a difference, she said, and thats what made them great. And its what made them targets for angry and senseless men. President Kennedy was assassinated a little over a year before I was born. A few years later, Dr. King and then Robert Kennedy were assassinated. I was too young to remember either. However, the love and admiration my family and the people around me had for each of them, kept their memories alive. And they made sure that those of us too young to remember the three men on the living room wall knew that they were great men, which meant that there is a propensity for greatness in all of us. Men and women. Fifty years ago today, on Nov. 22, 1963, President Kennedy was shot while riding in a presidential motorcade in Dallas. It was an indelible day in the memories of those who were there. My grandmother and grandfather knew exactly where they were when they heard the news. They were both at work. So did my mother. She recalled being in class at Jerkins High School when someone came into the classroom and announced that President Kennedy had been shot. Everyone in my house, who was old enough to remember that day, remembered exactly where they were when they heard the tragic news. I wasnt around on Nov. 22, 1963, but through the years, Ive watched that tragic day replay over and over again on television. However, today, 50 years later, instead of only focusing on the manner in which President John F. Kennedy died, Im going to remember the things that made him a great man--the kind of man my grandmother would reserve a place on the living room wall for. BULLDOG BAND EARNS EXCELLENT RATING AT DISTRICTMembers of the Taylor County High School Marching Band earned an excellent rating at the district band competition held at Rickards High School in Tallahassee with members of the majorette corps reaching the top honor of superior. FIKE NAMED PRINCIPAL AT TCHSDennis Fike, 34, was named principal of Taylor County High School, lling a vacancy created by the resignation of Ron Stone. Fike had served as principal of Steinhatchee School.WEDDING BELLS ARINGINGMiss Lynn Gooding and Tom Files were married in a candlelight ceremony at the First Baptist Church of Cross City. Betty Tedder Matthews and Ashley Ralph Holton exchanged wedding vows in the Holton home on Oct. 19 with Judge Declan OGrady ofciating.ONE NEW RESIDENTCara April Sadler was born to Mark and Bonnie Sadler on Nov. 9 at Tallahassee Regional Medical Center.EDWARDS CHOSEN BY HUGH OBRIAN FOUNDATIONRosemary Edwards was selected as the candidate from Taylor County High School to attend the Hugh OBrian Leadership Foundation seminar. Edwards was nominated by a committee of teachers and administrators.GO BULLDOGS!Businesses were rallying support for the Taylor County High School Bulldogs as they proceeded to the state championship game at Bolles High School. Buckeye Cellulose purchased an ad suggesting, Follow Our Wonder-Dogs All the Way to State! Since both teams had bulldogs as mascots, the ad continued proudly, Our dogs can beat your dogs. The game was set for 8 p.m. in the Bolles High School Stadium. Directions to the stadium were included. Members of the 1928 Bulldog Team were treated to dinner at the Chaparral Restaurant before the Homecoming game last Friday.OUTDOOR CONQUESTSRuth LeAnne McElveen age 11, was squirrel hunting with her father, Robert, when she killed a deer in the Aucilla Wildlife Management Area. Marty Dicky killed a sixpoint buck on opening day in the Cabbage Grove area. Vince Dugie downed a seven-point buck and a 10-pound gobbler in the same day in the south end of Taylor County. Junaita Blue killed her rst deer while hunting with her husband, Marvin. She bagged a six-point buck. Kenneth Lees son and daughter were pictured with the deer he killed, and James Slaughter Jr. was pictured with his fourpointer.TREES CAN SING?The Florida Forest Festival singing tree was slated to provide entertainment for the Downtown Open House planned for 6:30 p.m. on Dec. 1. Seventeen merchants planned to be open until 9 p.m.A-2 Perry News-Herald November 22-23, 2013 Looking Back November 22-23, 2013 THE PERRY NEWS-HERALD November 23 1978 Remember when...By ANTHONY L. WHITE firstname.lastname@example.org Quotable Quotes Dusty memories When Danny Glover Sr. was a young boy, he and his family lived behind the Phillips 66 lling station his father, Frank Glover, operated. Located where the current Waco/Huddle House store is today, the service station was anked by the Kingswood Motel on one side and a motel owned by the Borklund family on the other. Back then, if you didnt have a room by 5 p.m., you couldnt get one. I worked at the station and had a little stool I used so I could reach the windshield to clean it while they were lling up. If I had time, I also cleaned the taillights and headlights. At the end of the day, Id have a pocket full of money from tips customers would give me. Daddy would open the station at 4 a.m. and send folks over to clean the windshields of the cars parked at the Kingswood. Theyd leave a little card advertising the station and most people would come over and get gas before they left town. Dick Dodge, who ran the Kingswood then, said the guests would tell him they couldnt believe theyd wake up and nd their windshields cleaned like that, Glover said. He is pictured above with his donkey, Dusty. I would have been about 12 in these pictures. I rode that little wagon all over the area down there, and had Dusty for years and years. Raid on the Suwannee The Annual Raid on the Suwannee, a Civil War re-enactment presented by Hardees Corps Civil War re-enactors, will be held Nov. 23-24 at The Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park in Live Oak. The event will include an authentic, live battle action by re-enactors representing the South and the North in authentic uniforms with soldiers being wounded and doctors tending to the wounded. Guests may visit the encampments of both Confederate and Union soldiers Saturday and Sunday, getting a realistic view of how the soldiers lived during the War Between the States. Camps are authentic and soldiers and their families use the same type of equipment to cook and go about their daily chores as did their fellow soldiers in the 1800s. Admission is $6 per adult with children 8 and under free at the gate. Gates open at 9 a.m. each day. Friends are relatives you make for yourself. --Eustache DeschampsIn my friend, self. --Isabel NortonPresident Kennedy: a man worthy of my grandmothers living room wall
A-3 Perry News-Herald November 22-23, 2013 smile on Taylor County and the funds will come and we will be able to give our employeessoonan increase. We have lost some very valuable employees and I know we are going to lose some more if we dont address employee salaries, Commissioner Pat Patterson said. When will be able to give our employees raises? Commissioner Jody DeVane asked County Manager Jack Brown. As soon as you make the motion, well do it, Brown said. But where will the the money come from? DeVane replied. The money comes from increased property values, or from increased fees, or from increased taxesthats your source of revenue, Brown explained. This is not a bonus, its a performance incentive payment consistent (as allowed) with Florida Statutes, Brown said. The funds to cover the payments will come largely from 2012-2013 carry forward dollars that were saved though employee efciencies and turned back in by constitutional ofcers. Elected ofcials are excluded, correct? Feagle asked. By Florida Statute they are excluded. Im not going to accept (the incentive payment), however I do want your county attorney to get it as he is grossly underpaid, Brown noted. Feagle made the motion to approve the resolution; Commissioner Jim Moody offered a second. The resolution stated, in part: Whereas, the Board of County Commissioners, the constitutional ofcers and the county administrator are blessed to have loyal and dedicated employees serving the needs of the citizens of Taylor County, and whereas, during a time that Taylor County has seen declining revenues while experiencing signicant increases in unfunded mandates from the state and the cost of living; our dedicated employees continue to persevere doing more with less, and whereas, in recognition of the efciencies and efforts produced by the employees in carrying out their assigned task, it is the desire of the Board of Taylor County, Florida to grant each qualied employee as provided below, a onetime work performance incentive. INCENTIVE PAYMENT Continued from page 1 Constitutional ofcers, commissioners excluded from payment Georgia-Pacic mill. The new equipment will help make our reghters and community safer. A record 55 re departments will receive Georgia-Pacic Bucket Brigade grants this year totaling $270,000, the largest amount since the program began in 2006. The grants, generally ranging from $1,000 to $10,000, are awarded based on need. The program has now surpassed the $1.25 million mark in cash grants to re departments that serve Georgia-Pacics facility communities across the country. The re departments receiving grants this year span 21 states: Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Louisiana, Mississippi, New Hampshire, North Carolina, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, Washington and Wisconsin. Headquartered in Atlanta, Georgia-Pacic is one of the worlds leading manufacturers and marketers of building products, tissue, packaging, paper, cellulose and related chemicals. The company employs approximately 35,000 people worldwide. Georgia-Pacic is a wholly owned subsidiary of Koch Industries Inc., a privately-owned company headquartered in Wichita, Kan. FIREFIGHTERS Continued from page 1 Taylor one of 55 re depts. to receive Brigade grants Bulldog pride Residents are invited to support local student athletes and show their Bulldog pride with the purchase of a pair of Bulldog sunglasses. The orange and blue sunglasses are $15 each and available at Java Connection (located in the Historic Perry Station). A blood drive will be held at Walmart on Monday, Nov. 25, from 12-6 p.m. All donors will receive a $10 Walmart gift card and a free wellness check. Walk-ins are welcome; however, appointments are recommended and may be scheduled online at www. oneblooddonor.org (use sponsor code #G3053). Blood drive to be held Monday
A-4 Perry News-Herald November 22-23, 2013 Living Celebrating 50 years... Richard A. Becker and Bonnie LaRue Becker were married in Roxbury, N.Y., on Nov. 24, 1963, and moved to Perry in 1993. Richard is retired after 22 years in the military and another 22 years in the trucking industry. Bonnie worked as a G.S. (government service-civilian) in the military and now volunteers with the auxiliary at Doctors Memorial Hospital. The couple had one son, Brian Becker, now deceased, who lived in Perry, and one daughter, Barbara Evans of Albany, Ga., as well as two grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Its a different day, Paul Nawlin admits. When I was growing up, you told the truth--good, bad or ugly. But today, some kids lie to survive. With that introduction, Nawlin explained to the Perry Womans Club the challenges before the Taylor County School District and how Character Education Now strives to help. We stress the core values of honesty, citizenship, trustworthiness, forgiveness, fairness, kindness, compassion, patience and respectfulness. These words need to be part of our vocabulary, but most of all, they need to be part of our lives. Nawlin acquainted the membership with his core programs: Making Wise Choices (small group mentoring), Words of Wisdom (thoughts for the day over school intercom systems), Character Under Construction (a series of classroom lessons on morals and ethics) and Adopt-AGrade which encourages churches and organizations to foster a grade. I always stress the importance of a good attitude. I tell the students, Attitude is a choice--you cant blame your teacher or your siblings. You choose the kind of attitude you have. I encourage them to be grateful for what they have, and to make it a great day--reminding them, the choice is yours. Nawlin needs volunteers and the program always welcomes donations. He encourages individuals, businesses and churches to contact him about the many ways to help. Please call 843-0646. Honesty TRUSTWORTHINESS Citizenship FAIRNESS Kindness PATIENCE & Forgiveness THESE WORDS NEED TO BE IN OUR VOCABULARY AND OUR LIVES Shawna Beach, president of the Perry Womans Club, is pictured with Paul Nawlin and wife Brenda, as well as Dustin Logan, all active workers in Taylor district schools through the Character Education Now program. Families celebrate babies! Lylah Marie Jolley the daughter of Curtis Jolley and Elizabeth Davis, celebrated her rst birthday on Thursday, Nov. 21. She is the granddaughter of Linda and Elmer Brannen, and Andy and Melissa Jolley. Kanyon Jeremiah Richardson was born to Fred III and Melissa Richardson of Perry on June 28, 2013, at 1:15 a.m. in Tallahassee. He weighed 8 pounds, 14 ounces b and was 20.5 inches long. Maternal grandparents and Lee and Mary Jo Weirick. Paternal grandparents and Hazel Richardson and the late Fred Richardson. The new arrival was welcomed by brothers and sisters, Kaleah and Noah, as well as Fred IV and Nidia of Connecticut. Lylah Marie Jolley Kanyon Jeremiah RichardsonWeekend brings two weddingsBethea-PorterTammy Bethea and Richard Porter remind friends and relatives of their wedding on Saturday, Nov. 23, at 4 p.m. in Crosspoint Baptist Fellowship. Crowley-McCormick Ashley Wambolt Crowley and Dustin Fairley McCormick, will be married on Saturday, Nov. 23, at Shiloh Farm in Tallahassee.
A-5 Perry News-Herald November 22-23, 2013
A-6 Perry News-Herald November 22-23, 2013 Religion TIDBITS: Prayer breakfast Saturday at New Mt. Zion By SARAH HALL Prayer breakfastThe New Mt. Zion Missionary Ministry will host a prayer breakfast, Saturday, Nov. 23, at 9 a.m. in the fellowship hall. A donation will be appreciated. Please attend this special time for prayer, breakfast and fellowship. The Rev. Izell Montgomery Jr. is pastor and Sister Irene Barnes is president.Brotherhood celebrates!The annual Brotherhood Celebration, with the theme, Men Building Toward Success, was a very inspiring and uplifting occasion on Nov. 16. The fellowship was held at the New Brooklyn fellowship hall with our worship leader, Bro. Kenny Flanders, in charge. A message of encouragement was given by Bro. Moncrief Ervin and presentations were made by Steward Lawrence Hughes Jr. to the following churches for their participation: Antioch, the Rev. Tony O. Graham, pastor; New Bethel,the Rev. Roosevelt Knight, former pastor; New Brooklyn, the Rev. D.L. McBride, pastor; and New Mt. Zion, the Rev. Izell Montgomery Jr., pastor. Also a medallion was given to all the members of the Brotherhood who were present. Delicious refreshments were prepared and served by Sister Ollie M. Glanton, Sister Virginia Bishop and Sister Chenita Jones. Our thanks and appreciation go to Bro. Theodis Miller and Bro. Randolph Copeland, for coordinating such an enjoyable celebration! (Deacon Charles August is president.)Veteran tributesOur tributes and Honors were shared with our Veterans at the Taylor Senior Citizens Center on Nov. 12. Special guests were Taylor County High School JROTC. An essay reading was composed and read by Cadet 1st LT Zachary Geyer. color guards presentation C/SFC Rice, C/PFC Turnmire, C/SFC Patterson, C/2LT David, Instructor ISG Eddie Smith. We are so very proud of our JROTC. Keep up the good work! Beth Flowers is diretctor and Jumelia Holton, OAA coordinator, is activity director.Special prayers & condolencesOur prayers to the families of the late Lucious Spanky Powell. His homegoing Service will be Sat. Nov. 23 at 11 a.m. at Springhill M.B. Church. Special prayers for comfort and healing: April Brannan, Sandy Hall, Ladoris Brasby, Dorothy Howard and Mabel Hawkins; Katrena Morgan, with her sister; Leroy Jim Bines, at home; Jimmie Topsy Washington (Orlando); Dr. Allison Jones (Betty Laurias brother in Los Angeles, Calif.); Tyon Fifa, surgery; Jeanette Flowers, Jacksonville, with son; Macilla Bailey; Lelia Tina Rhines; Joey Dixon, Ohio, our prayers in the loss of his father-in bereavement, Janice Miller, daughter of James and Viola Miller. Happy belated birthday to a very special lady, Deirdre Dee Dee Crowell (Nov.16). Happy belated birthday celebrating 95 years of blessings to the Rev. Bernice Clausell. Several community churches participated in the Brotherhood celebration which focused on Men Building Toward Success. Its not too late to help...Mary Browning appreciates all offers of help for the Thanksgiving meal to be served to the hungry and homeless on Nov 27. To reach her, please call 672-1372.
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A-10 Perry News-Herald November 22-23, 2013 they had us map those areas before. They hired me and trained me. I was a draftsman rst. Then we were getting into stereo-photography, where they would y planes over Vietnam for example. The mapping equipment was in the plane. They would map it in stereo. What they would do is go over one route and then go back over the same route again slightly off so you get a stereo-image. They started training us on multiplex instruments and stereo-plotters. You go to work and put on glasses with a red lens on one eye and a blue lens on the other eye and you map in stereo all day long. So thats how I got into the mapping business with the government. I was also a musician. I was playing music at night and so forth and so on, but this was my main job and I thoroughly enjoyed it. As we got deeper into mapping these third dimension ights, in our agency a signal came up from one of those ights over Cuba. Our agency, the Army Map Service, found silos being built in Cuba. Russian silos. Of course, we shipped all that up to Washington and the rest is history, if youre familiar with the Cuban Missile Crisis. All of a sudden, we were getting into stereo-mapping pretty heavy. Vietnam was coming along and we were ying U2 ights over there. On one of my most memorable days in the mapping business up there, I was working on a Vietnamese map. It was a very important area we were mapping and the eld ofce chief was right by my side. Our president got shot that very day when he and I were working in there on that project. Washington put us on hold. We couldnt go home. They made us stay there and they were even going to nd a hotel to put us up in if they had to. We didnt know if we were going to war or not. They also gave us, truthfully speaking, other areas in Kentucky to go in case our area got wiped off the map by a bomb. They were expecting whatever to happen. Noland was one of about 200 mapmakers in the Louisville eld ofce and they, along with those in the other eld ofces, worked on providing maps of areas around the globe, mainly Vietnam, plotting locations of ever-moving Vietcong villages and other areas of strategic importance. Then, in the mid-1960s, they received an entirely new project. We were given an opportunity to get involved in mapping 18 landing sites on the moon, Noland said. Our agency had these multiplex stereo-plotters and we were going to map the potential landing sites on the moon for the Apollo 11 project. We had to crash land Ranger satellites into the moon in such a way that when they came in we could take multiple photos so we could stereo and have a red lens and a blue lens to map in the third dimension. They sent telemetry back to Earth. Of course we would crash them into the moon and send another one up there and crash it into the moon until we had the area covered that they wanted to map. We used the stereoplotting instruments to nd elevations. When you look in stereo, you can see the terrain and you can see the elevations and how deep the craters are. We had a device called a platinum that we used to measure the depths of the craters in three dimensions. But mapping the moon, something which had never before been done in a manner like they were setting out to do, posed several unique challenges. So we found, to map the moon, you had to choose a north and a south and an east and a west, Noland said. You have to measure elevations from somewhere. Well, when you face the moon from Earth, north is up, south is down and east and west, just like on Earth, because the same side of the moon always faces the Earth all the time. That made that part easy, but there was no water on the moon to come up with sea level--thats how we measure heights and everything on Earth. So we decided to use the deepest crater and we mapped elevations from that. Later on, the Russians ew around the far side of the moon and they found deeper craters over there, so theres minus elevations. But thats how we came up with our elevations to map the moon, which was like discovering a new world. I thoroughly enjoyed that part of it. Now when I say we, Im talking about the Army Map Service, the whole conglomerate. We all had a part in that. It wasnt just me. I was just one of many. We had photos that were sent back by telemetry. We would get these strips. We were already trained to map in stereo, so we were able to take these strips and overlay them in such a way that we were able to map in three dimensions. We had to measure the heights of some of the mountains and depths of some of the craters so when the lunar module was coming in, the pilot would know what to avoid and that type of thing. We used mathematics and we used comptometer machines back in those days, because we didnt have computers, and we had to gure it all out. You know, the moon and the Earth are round, like an orange. If you take an orange peel and atten it out, what happens? It spreads all out and the outer edges are distorted. So what we had to do was make sure we had the center part of these photos. The outer edges we couldnt use because there was more distortion as far as the measurements were concerned. We had to get our measurements accurate so the pilot could use the measurements we gave him to help him nd the spot they were going to land on. As it was, he was nervous about it. When he was coming in, he kept saying I think Im going to go on to the next one, Im going to go on to the next one. Then all of a sudden, the fuel was about to run out and they had to land right here, and thats where they landed. But they used our maps as a guide. We had to use the red lens and the blue lens to overlap, so you have a crater here with a depth and a crater here with a depth. The left lens would see this and the right lens would see this and the crater that you were seeing would now be in the middle. You had to get it in the middle so our measurements would be exact. You have to understand, we had 200 people in our eld ofce and each person had a job. They all put those jobs together and this is how it became the full-edged map. Noland and the others worked on the mapping project until 1969. So we mapped 18 landing sites on the moon and by then, I was noticing that our jobs were going to be replaced by mainframe computers. We did all this by hand in mosaicing those photos and so our jobs were being replaced by computers. I made the decision in early (to leave). Since I was brought in directly out of high school, I didnt go to college. I took night classes, but I never got a degree. So I decided to get out of the mapping business and move down to Deereld Beach, and try my hand at what I loved most, the music business. So thats how I got out of Kentucky and the mapping business and I got into Florida and the music business. It was later that year, in July, when Noland was watching Cronkite on television. I was in my living room in my home down in Florida and watched the landing on the moon, he said. There was a blackout as Neil Armstrong and those boys were coming in. Walter Cronkite had our map on his desk while he was looking at it. Of the 18 potential landing sites mapped by the agency, one of the sites Noland had helped map was ultimately chosen for the mission. So Cronkite says, Theres something wrong here. Theyre not where theyre supposed to be. I wonder if theres a mistake on this map, Nolan remembers with a hearty laugh. As it was, they were having a fuel problem on the orbiter. He nally corrected it and said, Oh yeah, its right. They were going at a slower pace than had been programmed. He would later get a physical reminder of the part he played in the Apollo mission. When I was band leader in a club in Ft. Lauderdale called the Country Music Cabaret, they stopped the show one night and presented me with that map you see out there. Some folks from the map service came in and presented me with that map and a couple medallions for being part of Apollo 11. They surprised me with that one. Years later, after the map had remained in storage, his family had it framed and presented it to him a second time. The map, consisting of countless strips of photos meticulously pieced together nearly 50 years ago, is now mounted on his wall, surrounded by memorabilia from his decades-long music career. Looking at the map, the same feeling comes over him that did on that summer day when man stepped foot on the moon. I was in my living room in Deereld Beach on July 20, 1969, and watched that landing and realized, hey, its nice to be part of something. The lunar maps created by the Army Map Service were created by piecing together satellite imagery collected in stereo. We were able to take these strips and overlay them in such a way that we were able to map in three dimensions, Noland said. We had to measure the heights of some of the mountains and depths of some of the craters so when the lunar module was coming in, the pilot would know what to avoid and that type of thing. NOLAND Continued from page 1 I watched that landing and realized, hey, its nice to be part of something
A-11 Perry News-Herald November 22-23, 2013
A UCTION OUR ANNUAL CHRISTMAS AUCTION, Saturday, Nov.30 at 5:30 p.m. Madison Auction House.1693 SW Moseley Hall Rd.(CR360) 850973-1444 AGAIN THIS YEAR WE ARE PARTNERING WITH THE SALVATION ARMY AND SOME OF THE LOCAL VFD TO COLLECT TOYS FOR THOSE CHILDREN THAT WOULD NOT O THERWISE RECEIVE ONE. BRING ONE OR BUY ONE AT THE AUCTION AND HELP THESE KIDS OUT! WE ARE ALSO HAVING OUR ANNUAL FREE DINER BETWEEN 4:30 AND 5:30 P.M. FOR OUR AUCTION A TTENDEES .COME JOIN THE FUN, EAT AND DONATE A TOY TO HELP A CHILD OUT. 10% Buyers Premium.MC, Visa, Discover, Debit Cards, Checks and Cash accepted.AU691 Ron Cox, AB2490 11/20-11/22 YARDSALE Saturday, Nov.23, 8 a.m.until, 101 Crit Jones off of Old Dixie Hwy. Men's, women's, boys and girls clothes, lots of miscellaneous items. 11/20-11/22 Y ard sale.Saturday, Nov.23, 8 a.m.until.No early birds.1200 Harold Davis Road, one mile down Beach Road, look for signs. Canceled if raining.Tv, toys, tools, etc. 11/22 W alk through tag sale at Dr.Diane Schlick's office.Saturday, Nov.23, 616 S.Jefferson Street.Office furniture, equipment, and supplies.8 a.m.to 4 p.m.Doors will not be unlocked until 8 a.m. 11/22 Y ard sale.Friday, noon until and Saturday, 9 a.m.until.3498 Hwy. 19 S.(Taylor Storage Center). Winter jackets & sweatshirts, heaters, skateboard ramps, table & 2 chairs, child's rocking chair, 2 padded stools with backs, tools, vintage Radio Flyer rocking horse, antique chest of drawers, bassinet, pictures, small appliances, sofa, love seat, changing table, baby items, hunting knives, triple ball trailer hitch, TVs, slalom water ski and m uch more. 11/22 Y ard/Estate Sale Friday, Saturday and Sunday, Nov, 22-24 at US 19 and Beach Rd at caution light make a u-turn on 19 first drive on r ight, there will be signs.From 8 a.m.until 4 p.m.each day.Call 223-2006. Multi-family yard sale.Saturday, Nov.23, 8 a.m.1 p.m.1820 Davis W alker Road.Lots of Christmas items, weight bench, pack and go, toys, clothes and much more. 11/22 Huge yard sale! Saturday, Nov.23, 8 a.m.until.Five miles down W oods Creek Road, follow signs to 4690 Woods Creek Road. 11/22 2 family yard sale.Saturday, Nov. 23, 8 a.m.1 p.m.Vintage and collectable items as well and regular old yard sale stuff.Medium to XXL womens clothing.Some furniture (rocking chair with animal hide seat, rolling microwave stand, entertainment center.) Held inside so come rain or shine. Located at 154 W.Davis Walker Road, Perry.Follow Puckett Road from Winn-Dixie, south, cross F enholloway bridge, go until you come to the SHARP curve;at the curve turn left onto Potts Still Rd. then left at the first limerock road (app.1 mile) take first dirt road on the left and follow it to the end.A red brick house on the LEFT.Yard sale is BEHIND the house, drive on back! 11/22 Y ard sale.Friday, Saturday and Sunday, Nov.22-24, 8 a.m.until. many items.1103 S.Fair Road. 11/20-11/22 Y ard sale.9 a.m.2 p.m.Friday and Saturday, Nov.1-2.2309 Hwy 98 West. 11/22 Y ard Sale Saturday, Nov.23 at F airpoint Communications, 7 a.m. until.Men, womens and kids clothing, household items, toys, appliances, etc. 11/22 MISC. Stove, Sears Kenmorewhite, $250, white with gold rim china set f or 10 $75, 2 queen size bedspreads-quilted $25 for both, 16' Mohawk canoe with 2 paddles, $250.Call 850-420-3836. 11/20-11/22 We Buy Scrap Metal and Junk Cars 850-838-5865. Brand new 39.5 super swamper boggers on new 15x10 white w agon wheels 8 lug rims, $1600 OBO.1980 F250 300 strt 6.4 speed, $800 OBO.Call Jim 850843-2372. 11/20-11/22 Queen size mattress and box springs good condition, $250 for set.Playstation 2 with old style TV, Guitar Hero set and 20 plus games, everything works, will not seperate $175 firm.Xbox 360 and old style TV and games, will not seperate, $150 firm.Serious inquires only.Call 584-9753, leave message. 11/13-11/22 Nearly new, 2 set leather sofa and loveseat, dinning table with 6 chairs, 23" computer with leather chair and 52" floor TV.Call 850838-7138 or stop by the Econolodge at 2220 US 19 South in Perry. 11/22-11/27 Cash for junk cars and trucks, free removal.7 days a week.Call (386) 658-1030 or (904) 8878513. 11/08-01/31 FORRENT 3 bedroom, 2 living room, 2 bath house.$725 per month and $725 deposit.Call 850-584-8885. 11/15-11/22 1 bedroom, 1 bath house, all remodeled.$595 per month and $595 deposit.408 N.Calhoun Street.Call 305970-1653. LS One bedroom, one bathroom 2nd floor appartment.900 sq.feet, near Keaton Beach.$650 per month plus security deposit, includes utilities.Pets extra, refeerences needed.Call 850578-2356 or 850-843-1882, leave message. 11/06-11/29 Small 2 bed, 1 bath mobile home on 2 acres in nice neighborhood. $450 per month.First last and $250 security deposit. Call 757-433-4514 11/15-11/29 3 bedroom, 2 bath, $450 per month.No kids, no pets.1st, last and security deposit.Call 850843-5844. 11/13-11/22 2 bedroom 1 & 1/2 bath for rent. Apply at Everetts Mobile Home Pa rk Monday Friday, 10 a.m.4 p .m.Excellent credit refrences. No Pets.$475 a month and $300 deposit.Water and garbage included. EMH, tfn Rooms available at Skylark Motel ev erything included for monthly $595 (required $45 deposit), $195 w eekly or $40 daily (tax included). 317 N.Byron Butler Pkwy.(305) 970-1653. LS, tfn. 3 bedrrom, 2 bath double-wide mobile home on 2 acres.Very nice with central heating and air, paved road and city water.$750 per month plus security deposit. References required.Call 850838-2755. DC, tfn Cozy 2 bed, 1 bath block house. Great location, walk to Walmart. T aking applications, $485 per month, first, last and security.Call 850-223-3427. 11/20-11/29 3 bedroom mobile home on 1 acre lot in Shady Grove.Call 850-8389514.. WR Large 3 bedroom, 2 1/5 bath home, fenced yard, additional f amily room and office.$850 per month.Call 850-371-1462 or 850838-6521. SJE To wn & Country has 1 and 2 bedroom mobile homes available f or rent at $400 per month, $400 deposit.We're also offering a limited number of mobile homes f or "Rent to Own" Take pride in o wnership! Call (850) 584-3095 or (954) 601-7393 for more details. 11/01-11/29 STEINHATCHEE PLACE RESORT Furnished 1 and 2 bedroom apartments for rent $600 to $800. Included with rent is full cable t.v., Internet, hot tub, one block to river and new boat landing.Call (352) 498-7740 if no answer call (813) 677-9640. SPR, tfn TIDEW A TER AP AR TMENTS Now accepting applications for 2 & 3 bedroom apartments.... Rent based on income.On-site laundry.Most utilities included. Close to shopping centers, city parks, and Boys & Girls Club. Public transportation available. 850-584-6842, TDD 711, EHO. Section 8 Affordable Multifamily Housing. T A, tfn Small 3 bedroom, 1 bath house inside city limits on 2 acres.$475 per month.First, last and $250 securiy deposit.Call 727-4334514. 11/15-11/29 3 bedroom, 1 bath house on East Cherry Street.$600 per month, references required.Call 850-5846113 between 8:30 a.m.5 p.m. 10/30-12/04 W estgate Rooms available for rent.Refrigerator, microwave, TV with cable, AC/Heater.Everything included.$195$240 weekly, $40 daily, $595-$635 per month. RV sites $20 daily, $120 weekly, $350 monthly.Tax included.1627 S. Byron Butler Pkwy.(786) 3442546. Lily, tfn. W oodridg e Apar tments Immediate Openings for 1 and 2 bedroom Apts.HUD Vouchers considered.HC and Non-HC accessible apartments.Call 850584-5668.709 W.Church St. P erry, FL 32348 TDD 711.Equal Housing Opportunity WA, tfn. Fully furnished efficency apartment.Satellite TV and electric included.One or two adults, no children, no pets.$150 per week plus $150 security deposit.Call 584-2199. 11/20-11/29 T aking applications for a 3 bedroom, 2 bath home for rent.On 5 acres, with a large storage b uilding, within city limits.$900 per month.Call 850-584-4678. 11/13-12/06 Room for rent on Econfina River. Clean and quiet, no pets.Prefer established elder woman with Social Security income. Call 850-584-3026. 11/20-11/22 HOMESANDREALESTATE 3 bedroom, 2 bath house in Glenridge area on 1 acre of land. F or sale or rent.Call 850-4098. 11/22, 11/29 House for sale by owner on 1 acre.Located on Pittman Carter Road.Call 850-838-6481. 11/22-11/29 Lot 64 one acre, cleared, Kinsy W oodland Road off of Spring W arrior, across from Ma Dixon Road, $15,000 with $1,000 down. 850-838-0851. 11/22-12/27 REPO'S! Land & Homes.Home only, all counties.Call (352) 4939600. TMH,tfn Priced to Sell! Great 3/2 house on 1 acre lot in Quail Pointe. Spacious floor plan, large kitchen and new flooring throughout.Only $149,000.Will consider rent as w ell for $1000 per month.Call Dan Mills at 850-838-6502. 10/30-11/29 Land for Sale, 221 North between Shiloh Church Rd.and Cairo Pa rk er Rd.1 acre lots with paved roads.Owner financing available. Please call (386) 658-1346 or (850) 584-7466. EF, tfn. 28BY70 4/2 ON 1.20 Acres E-Z TERMS 5% DOWN $549 FOR 20 YEARS Call 352-303-8771 TMH,tfn MOBILEHOMES J acobsen Homes Factory Outlet Guaranteed Lowest Prices in Florida.They Sell For The F actory......WE ARE THE FA CTORY! 3BR/2 BA, Starting @ $235 Per Month.See The Best Built Homes In FL.Jacobsen Homes of Lake City.Call 386-4388458. JH FA CTORY SALE IN PROGRESS J acobsen Homes Factory Outlet Lake City, FL. 3BR/2 BA, Only $235 Per Mo. Call 386.243.8678. JH, tfn J acobson Homes Big 4BR/2 BA with Den Del & Set-Up Only $59,995 Call 386.243.8678. 3BR/2 BA, Only $235 Per Mo. Call 386.243.8678. JH, tfn BANK REPO! 2008, Townhome, 32x76 4BR/2 BA, Loaded, Inc's Stainless Appliance Pkg., Gourmet Kitchen, Upgraded Insulation R-30, Real W ood Cabinets & Glamor Bath, Save Thousands! Call 386-4388458. JH, tfn 1992 Mercedes 500 SEL Classic Sedan V8 auto.Sunroof, runs e xcellent, needs paint & tlc.Clean orginal condition.$3900 OBO, Call Roy at 850-223-3427. 11/08-11/22 2003 Lincoln Navigator.Garage k ept, only 75,000 miles in e xcellent condition.$7500 firm. Call 850-843-0195 or 850-8383477. 11/20-11/29 2004 Toyota Camry LE Only 81,000 miles.Leather seat, power window and power door, e xcellent condition $8,900.Call 850-368-1187. 11/22 HELPWANTED Studio 117 Salon, booth opening, w eekly booth rent, 1 year of in Salon experience, active client base, work hours 9 a.m.5 p.m.3 days a week.Resume with references, cut & style -bring model.Call for interview, 850-5844117 ask for Devera. 11/20-11/22 Ta ylor Senior Citizens Center, Inc., a non-profit organization, will accept resumes by mail only (no phone calls, no drop-ins) from W ednesday, Nov.20, through W ednesday, Nov.27, for a receptionist.Qualified candidate m ust have a minimum of 2 years wo rk e xperience in a professional office environment, and must be a team player with ability to multitask.The position will be responsible for answering and directing incoming calls, as well as va r ious other office-related duties. Excellent interpersonal skills and proficiency in Microsoft Office is a mu st.TSCC is a drug-free wo r kplace, and candidate must be able to pass a Level II background screening.Interested applicants mail resume to:TSCC, 800 W.Ash St., Perry, FL 32347 Attn:Director or Email to email@example.com. Deadline to submit resume is W ednesday Nov.27. 11/20-11/22 Coord.of Institutional Research; Allied Health Clinical Coord; Registered Nurse.See www.nfcc.edu for details. 11/15-11/27 NFCC Pa rt -time Program Staff needed f or Veterans Park and Steinhatchee Units.Minimum qualifications-must have e xperience working with kids, high school diploma, and no criminal history.To apply please email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org 11/08-12/06 A-12P erry News-Herald November 22-23, 2013 DEADLINES: Deadlines for classified ads are Monday by 5 p.m.for the T aco Times and 5 p.m.Wednesday for the P erryNews-Herald. Have a job opening? Advertise in the TACO TIMES classifieds today.Call 584-5513. 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Ta ylor Senior Citizens Center, Inc. is looking for a qualified candidate to fill the position of a Direct Service Worker.This is a position f or someone to serve our seniors in the Taylor County area. Responsibilities include but are not limited to, Homemaking, P ersonal Care and Respite Care. Qualifications:prefer CNA Certification/License, but in lieu of the certification we will provide onthe-job training.Interested parties may submit a resume and cover letter, online to Ta email@example.com or deliver to Taylor Senior Citizens Center at 800 West Ash Street, MondayFriday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Deadline for applicants will be Fr iday Nov.29th. SERVICES J. D. s T ree Service and Lawn Care. Licensed and insured.Free estimates.We also grind stumps. Call today 838-1280.Firewood for sale. JD(Fri) CARPET & VINYL Quality flooring work, low prices and repairs.Over 30 years experience.Call 850-838-9050.BR, Fri. JM Handyman Home Repairs, LLC Pressure washing, painting, concrete, wood decks, Ceramic tile, laminate wood available, Mobile Home Repairs, RV Leak Repairs.838-6077 or 584-2270. JM,tfn,(Fri) RO DNEY MYERS STUCCO, STONE & UNDERPINNING Stack Stone, Natural Stone, Stucco Stone, and Stucco Brick Specializing in underpinning of homes and mobile homes ,chimneys, and fireplaces.Call 229-392-6900 or 229-6869341.11/22 Mutts Cutts Dog Grooming by John. bath-cut=groom-nails 584-2027 or (850) 591-8301 W alk-Ins Welcome (3 miles down Puckett Rd,) 11/20-12/30 Joe Coxwell Welding LLC. W elding, fabrication and repair mobile service.Located on Harrison Blue Rd.Call (850) 8433500. 11/06-11/29 A to Z Farm and Lawn Service Land clearing, tree trimming/ removal, dump truck service, harrowing, bush hog mowing, rake wo r k, dirt leveling and complete lawn service.Call 584-6737. AZ, tfn B&B ELECTRIC No job too big or too small.We are open 8 a.m.5 p.m.We also do service calls.Call us at 850-6289759, 229-338-6905 or 850-2950198. 11/15, 11/29 Are you looking for someone to clean your home? Would you like more time for yourself? If so call Dena Hockaday at 850-584-3925. References upon request. 11/20-11/29 Laurie's Baked Goods We are making your holiday pies in Perry.Deep dish pecan, pumpkin, sweet potato, raisin and more pies.Call 937-426-0246 to order! 11/20-11/22LEGALS rfr n frtt b nnnr r fn b bb b b b t r br r rf rr r rn t n rffrr r rbf nrfr r r rr fr r br b f rf b b b b tr b br f rnr bf r rr f rffrr nrfr rr n b t n rnt rrr rr r rr fnfr rr rn frr fn n rr n r trr rr f r b bb bb t r t br f r rr fr rr r r tr br n rffrr bf n rfr r r r r n r brf r r f rff r t n rfnr rr rr rr nrfn r r rr br r rf rr r f rr r r t b b b t b b b bb b t bb bb bt b bbb tt t t bb bb t r t br f r rrr fr rr r r tr br n rffrr bf nrfr r r n n r n n n r brf r r f rff r t n rfnr r r rr rr nrfn r r rr br r rf rr r f rr r r bb bb b t b b br br b b bbb f bb b b bb bbbt bbbf b b b bb tbb bb b t fr n n n r bb b b b bb b b tbt bt t b btb r br btb b bb bb b r t br f r rrr fr rr r r rr br rn n rffrr bf nrfr r r n r r r rt t r rt t r r r r r r r r r r rr r r r rt r rt rr rrf r brf r r f rff r r n rfnr rr rr rr nrfn r r r br r rf rr r f rr r r rfr t nnnr r fn b A-13 P erry News-Herald November 22-23, 2013 Auctions Public Auction Exclusive Millwork Inc. December 3rd at 10am Preview: 12/02 10-5pm.3277 SE 14 Ave, Fo rt Lauderdale, Fl 33316 Huge Inventory of Doors, Fr ames, Accessories & Machinery www.moeckerauctions.com Moecker Auctions (800) 840BIDS.$100 ref.cash dep.15% 18%BP Subj to confirm. AB-1098 AU-3219, Eric Rubin Public Auction Multiple CompaniesOnline & Onsite Saturday, Nov 23 at 10am 5553 Anglers Ave, Bldg 4, Dania Beach, Fl 33312 Vehicles, Computers, Office Furniture, Office Equipment, Dymo Drills, P aint Machine, Warehouse Items and more!Visit www.moeckerauctions.com for details Moecker Auctions (800) 840-BIDS$100 ref.cash dep.15% -18%BP Subj to confirm. AB-1098 AU-3219, Eric Rubin Help Wanted Heavy Equipment Operator Tr aining! Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. 3 Weeks Hands On Program. Local Job Placement Assistance. National Certifications.GI Bill Benefits Eligible.1-866-362-6497 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Learn to drive for US Xpress! Earn $700 per week! No e xperience needed! Local CDL Tr aning.Job ready in 15 days! 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A-14 Perry News-Herald November 22-23, 2013 Obituaries Casey Dannille Nicole BergmanCasey Dannille Nicole Bergman, 27, died Monday, Nov. 18, 2013 in Taylor County. She was born in Tallahassee on Nov. 21, 1985, but lived in Taylor County most of her life. She graduated high school and studied computer technology for three years, currently working as a line prep cook at McDonalds. A member of Sirmans Baptist Church, she Casey is survived by: her mother, Kelly Terrill of Crystal River; two daughters, Miranda Terry and Faith Rowell, both of Perry; three brothers, Bruce Terrill of Altoona, Jessie Terrill of Fernandina Beach, and James Bergman of Delano, Tenn.; three sisters, Valerie Carter of Eustis, Crystal Walls and Tracy Sapps, both of Jacksonville; her maternal grandparents, Robert and Carolyn Thompson of Greenville, and Bill Bergman of Tennessee; her uncles, Greg Thompson, Bobby Thompson, Edward Bergman, Jerry Bergman, D.C. Hudson, George Hudson, Wayne Hudson and Ronnie Hudson; and her aunts, Sharon Thompson, Carolyn Hoover, Kaye Thompson, Rosie Beneeld, Shirley Thompson and Michelle Thompson; as well as a host of nieces, nephews and cousins. She was predeceased by her father, Finley Dale Terrill; a sister, Jessica Terrill, and a grandmother, Linda Bergman. A memorial service will be held on Sunday, Nov. 24, at 2 p.m. at Beggs Funeral Home which is in charge of arrangements. Cricket Watson will ofciate. Luice Spunky PowellLuice Spunky Powell, 84, of Perry died Thursday, Nov. 14, 2013, at Tallahassee Memorial Hospital. Mr. Powell was a native of Taylor County, and a member First Baptist Church of Cross City. He is survived by: three sons; Ellorandzro Powell of Starke, Toney Powell of Monticello, Lucious Powell of Daytona Beach; two daughters, Dianne Wright of Haines City and Lucie Mae Thomas of Orlando; ve brothers, Luther Powell of Macon, Clifford Powell of Perry, Gabe Powell of Smitheld, N.C, Henry Lee Powell and James Powell, both of Ocala; four sisters, Catherine Glover of Perry, Eloise Powell of Columbus, Ga., Lottie MacHarden of Ocala, Ernestine Thomas of Gainesville; seven grandchildren and four great grandchildren. Services will be held Saturday, Nov. 23, at Springhill Missionary Baptist Church, with interment following at Springhill Cemetery. Family will receive friends today (Friday) at Springhill Missionary Baptist from 5-7 p.m. Evans/Walker Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.Sherry L. FarringtonReinholdSherry L. FarringtonReinhold, age 65, died Thursday, Nov. 14, 2013, after a brief illness. She was born in Macon, Ga., to William Eugene Farrington and Mary M. Hobbs. She moved to Perry from St. Petersburg, and had resided here for the last 30 years. She was a homemaker and a Christian. Survivors include: her husband of 24 years, John C. Reinhold; two daughters, Brandy Lanette Williams of Perry and Wendy Dale Carter of Bradenton; as well as ve grandchildren. The family will hold a private memorial service at a later date. Beggs Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.Anita Louise RuddMrs. Anita Louise Rudd, 62, of Cedar Island, died Tuesday, Nov. 19, 2013 at her residence. She was born Oct. 17, 1951, in Kendall to Lardner Alton Martin and Mary (Stanaland) Martin. Mrs. Rudd was preceded in death by her father and a brother, Alton Lamar Martin. She was a Baptist and the former co-owner and operator of Three Oaks Nursery in Zellwood. She is survived by her husband of 40 years, Jeff Lynn Rudd, of Cedar Island; her mother, Mary L. Adams, of Perry; a daughter, Jennifer L. Bethel of Apopka; and one grandson, Jimmy L. Derrick Jr., of Apopka. Memorial services will be held at 1 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 23, in the Joe P. Burns Funeral Home Chapel with Harold Reams ofciating. In lieu of owers, donations may be made to the Make a Wish Foundation. All arrangements are under the care of Joe P. Burns Funeral Home. Find us online at: www.perrynewspapers.com