Perry news-herald

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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:

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Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Perry (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Taylor County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
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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.

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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:
UF00028293:00496

Related Items

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


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Blood drive set for SaturdayOneBlood will hold a blood drive Saturday, Aug. 2, from 11 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at Walmart. All donors will receive a $10 Walmart gift card and a wellness check-up including blood pressure, iron count and cholesterol screening. Walk-ins are welcome. For more information, visit oneblood.org.Library programs include art, breadbaking and winemakingThe Taylor County Public Library has announced its adult workshop schedule for August. The scheduled programs include: art with Tammy Mowrey at 6 p.m. There is a $15 materials fee. International homemade bread with Maria Bootz Brackin at 10 a.m. There is a $5 materials fee. Geocaching with Lonnie Sullivan at 6 p.m. Geocaching is a real-world, outdoor treasure hunting game using GPSenabled devices, organizers said. Navigate a specic set of coordinates and attempt to nd the geocache hidden there. making with Dr. Robert Vaughan at 6 p.m. yourself body care productions with Cheryl Pulliam at 6 p.m. Learn to make lotion bars, deodorant, lip balm and toothpaste at home. There is a $10 materials fee. Serving the Tree Capital of the South Since 1889 Perry News-HeraldPerry News-Herald 50 Friday/ SaturdayAugust 1-2, 2014 Index One section 125th Year, No. 31www.perrynewspapers.com Weather Friday 20%Saturday Sunday 60% Perry News-Herald Perry News-Herald 30% Looking Back . ......... A-2 Living . ..................... A-4 Sports . .................... A-5 Religion . .................. A-6 Entertainment . ........ TV listings . .............. Classieds . .......... A-10 News Forum Man, 35, smokes legal weed, snatches toddler & steals car Johnny Lee Gaddy, 35, is being held without bond on charges of carjacking, kidnapping, grand theft and child abuse after attacking a woman, taking her twoyear-old son and eeing in her carall after smoking what he called legal (synthetic marijuana/spice). Gaddy told Perry Police Department (PPD) Ptl. Chad Cannon he had smoked some bad legal and did not remember doing anything else. Ofcers were rst dispatched to 907 West Duval Street in reference to a physical altercation involving a gun around 2:51 p.m. Wednesday. Once there, a woman told them a man (whom she identied as Johnny Gaddy) had jumped on her. Other witnesses at the scene told ofcers Gaddy was on top of her beating her. He then picked up a wooden chair and threatened to hit her with it, the report advised. Dispatch then radioed ofcers that reports had come in advising Gaddy had just stolen a vehicle from a 22-year-old Perry woman. A short time later, ofcers saw Gaddy walking down U.S. 19 and detained him while gathering further information. Cannon spoke with the woman who said she had taken her son to play with his cousins, who lived on Duval Street. She said Gaddy and several others were smoking legal and that Gaddy started acting out, Cannon reported. She said he picked up a chair and acted like he was going to hit her with it. The woman said at that point she picked up her son and was going to leave the area; Gaddy tried grabbing her son and asked her to take him home. The woman said she told him no because he was acting out. She said Gaddy then snatched her son out of her hands and jumped inside her car. The mother said she jumped inside the car as well, and tried to grab her son from Gaddy. She said Gaddy drove off in the vehicle at a high rate Please see page 3 Trac shis to temporary bridge District puts binder on land for new schoolWith Taylor County School District ofcials set to make their case in two weeks for state funding to construct a new Perry Primary School (PPS), the school board has entered into a contract to purchase a parcel of property adjacent to Taylor County Elementary School (TCES) for the proposed new school. The property in question, located directly north of TCES on Howard Street, is owned by The Clark Properties of Taylor County, LLC, and the approved selling price is $230,000. According to the contract, the deal to buy the approximately 31-acre property is contingent on the district receiving legislative funding. The district has put a $5,000 deposit into escrow as part of the deal. The school board unanimously approved the binder contract Tuesday night as well as a contract Jacobs given six months to move horses or rezone land Special delivery: 800 new computers In an order received by city ofcials this week, property owner Percy Jacobs was found to be in violation of land use regulations and given six months to have the horses on his land removed or apply for rezoning. The action by Special Magistrate Leenette McMillan-Fredriksson wraps up a series of complaints regarding horses within the city limits which started last year when former city attorney Mike Smith led a complaint against then city Code Enforcement Board representative Tonya Holton and her husband, Stacy. The action spawned a series of discussions by the city council regarding the land use regulation prohibiting horses on property not zoned agricultural; Jacobs was one of four additional landowners cited for having horses on land not properly zoned after City Councilwoman Shirlie Hampton lodged complaints against them. Former county administrator Jack Brown, Grifn Colson and Barbara Jackson were all cited for having horses on their property (each of their properties was zoned residential at the time the complaints were made). Brown and Jackson led, and received, a joint request to have the zoning on their adjoining properties changed; Colson and Holton both re-located their horses. Jacobs is the last to reach a resolution in his case after retaining private counsel. Relocation of ESE classes approved The Taylor County School District this week endorsed a plan to shift two exceptional student education (ESE) classes from Perry Primary School (PPS) to Taylor County Elementary School (TCES) to make room for what is being described as the largest incoming kindergarten class in recent memory. Dyal rst addressed the issue with school board members during a June 24 workshop, stating that the extra number of kindergarteners would require three additional teachers in the 2014-15 Please see page 3 Please see page 3Local students will have to wait an extra week for spring break this coming school year after the Taylor County School Board agreed to shift the district calendar to accommodate recently released state testing schedules. At their meeting Tuesday, school board members unanimously approved an amended 2014-15 school calendar, moving spring break from March 30 April 3, 2015, to April 6-10, 2015. According to Superintendent Paul Dyal, the Florida Department of Education has outlined a three-week window for elementary school students to take the new statewide exam being phased in this year, and under the original school calendar approved in April, spring break fell in the middle of this window. If the district did not change the calendar, students would have taken the exams during the week before spring break and then resumed the testing once they returned a week later, he said. With Easter Sunday falling on April 5, students will still be out of school on Friday, April 3, for Good Friday. Spring break moved to April 6-10

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HEADED FOR CHICAGO!Robin Gardiner and Michael Tedder were pictured prominently as the two 4-Hers made plans to travel to Chicago, Ill., to the National 4-H Congress. Gardiner won the allexpense-paid trip after being chosen as the 1979 State 4-H Consumer Education winner. Tedder won his trip by capturing top place in the annual competition for State Record Book in Conservation of National Resources.DIAL 584-3333 AND DONT SAY A WORDThats what the message from Buckeye told newspaper readers. Buckeye is pleased to provide time and temperature 24 hours a day, seven days a week.TWO WEDDINGS, TWO BABIESMr. and Mrs. Earl B. Jackson announced the engagement of their daughter, Carla Rene, to Andrew Jackson Young the son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Young. A September wedding was planned at New Home Baptist Church. Mr. and Mrs. B.O. Red Padgett announced the engagement of their daughter, Jan to Wayne Walker, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Walker. An Aug. 31 wedding was planned at the Walker home. Mr. and Mrs. Howard S. Clark announced the birth of their son, Howard Scott, on July 18 at Doctors Memorial Hospital (DMH). He weighed 8 pounds, 10 ounces. Mr. and Mrs. David Pittman welcomed a daughter to the family. Alisa Louann Pittman was born July 22 at DMH, weighing 6 pounds, 71/4 ounces.PATRICK EARNS MUSIC SCHOLARSHIPRick Patrick earned a music activities scholarship from North Florida Junior College where he was a sophomore. His future plans included continuing his education at the University of Florida. While a student at Taylor County High School, Patrick earned the John Philip Sousa Award. He was the son of Ernest L. Patrick and Sara Patrick. REAL ESTATE SHOWCASELocated one block from the hospital on Nancy Street, a rounded-log home with full carpeting, chainlink fence, double-insulated windows and custom drapes was priced at $35,700.A-2 Perry News-Herald August 1-2, 2014 Looking Back August 1-2, 2014 THE PERRY NEWS-HERALD August 2, 1979 Remember when...By ANTHONY L. WHITE anthonylamarwhite@yahoo.comNothing went to waste Nothing went to waste. Outgrown clothes. Empty jars. Leftover food and even a few things you might not consider edible. My grandmother found a way to reuse them all. My grandmother was a master of otherwise be thrown away. Around her house, there was an unwritten, but often heard rule about throwing things away: You dont throw things away that you could recycle into something usable. When we outgrew our clothes, my grandmother found creative ways to recycle the clothes before passing them down to one of the smaller children. She patched them up, cut pants into shorts, turned longsleeved shirts into short-sleeved ones, and on occasions pulled out the dye. Knowing the effort she put into recycling the clothes made us feel like we were putting on something new. Nothing went to waste. Why throw the jar away because youve eaten all the jelly? she would ask and then answer. There are a million things you can do with that jar. Those empty jelly and pickle jars were my grandmothers version of paper cups. We werent allowed to use them to serve guests or when guests were in the house. But if we were getting something to drink and planning to go outside with it, then these were our drinks on the go glasses because my grandmother didnt care if we brought them back. Nothing went to waste. There were few leftovers at my grandmothers house, which didnt come as a big surprise considering that for nearly two years, she had a small army (three of her children and 12 grands) living under her roof. What little leftovers there were, my uncles took to work for lunch the next day. My grandmother didnt let us waste food. what they knew we would eat. Most of the time, they were on the money. With the last bite, we would be full to the brim. But, if for some reason we didnt eat everything on our plate, my mother would go behind us and other hand, would only eat behind the children she considered clean eaters. She loved us all equally, but she was picky about who she ate behind. My grandmother even found ways to make the uneatable edible. Watermelon was a staple of our summer diet, which meant we accumulated a lot of watermelon rinds. My grandmother thought throwing all those rinds away was being wasteful, so she started saving some of the rinds to make candied watermelon rinds. We would help her wash and then carve the outside skin off the rind. Wash the rind again. Cut them into squares. Hover around the kitchen as the sweet smell of cinnamon and we waited for it to cool before we spooned the candied rinds into the empty jelly and pickle jars she had collected. Nothing went to waste. P&G men The late Dick Tuttle began his career in Taylor County with Procter & Gamble in 1954 after completing night school on the GI bill and earning his stationary engineering degree. He and his family moved from Kentucky as the P&G mill here was in early development. Tuttle worked as the shift foreman in the powerhouse. He is shown above (third from left) in the main powerhouse with fellow P&G employees. Tuttle is also featured in the bottom photo (top row, far right). If you recognize any of the other men pictured in either photo, please let us now at newsdesk@perrynewspapers.com or

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A-3 Perry News-Herald August 1-2, 2014 with architectural rm Clemons, Rutherford & Associates for the initial work required to provide information to the Special Facilities Committee of the Florida Department of Education (DOE). Local ofcials will make a presentation to the Special Facilities Committee at a hearing Friday, Aug. 15, to make their case for funding. Taylor is one of ve rural counties seeking assistance through the program this year. The others include Jefferson, Jackson, Liberty and Hamilton. The district has twice before received funding through the program to assist with building new schools: $8.5 million in 2001-02 for TCES (with $4.4 million in local funds), and $10.2 million in 199192 for Taylor County High School (with $3.9 million in local funds). The program requires districts to allocate revenues from their 1.5 mill capital improvement property tax for three years to a funded project. Of the ve counties applying for funding this year, Liberty County last received assistance through the program in 2008-09, Hamilton and Jefferson counties in 2002-03 and Taylor and Jackson in 200102. Dyal said the committee will rank the ve applications in terms of perception of need. Although the district will know its ranking that day, ofcials will not know for sure if they will receive the funding until next February when the governor releases his state budget. The current state budget includes $59.7 million in the special facilities account for seven projects, six in their rst year (of three) for funding and one in its second year. Using DOE cost estimates based on the number of students the school will house, the new primary school is projected to cost $17.1 million. In March, the district received word that the DOE site review team sent to PPS had certied the district as having a school in need. That certication allowed the district to go before the special facilities committee to request the funding in the 2015 scal year. of speed and told ofcers he nearly ran into two semitrucks. He began driving down the wrong side of the road and she said she became very scared, so she jumped out of the vehicle with her son in her arms. The woman said she walked to the nearest house and called police. Emergency medical services (EMS) treated her and her son for road rash burns on their legs and arms. Ofcers located the stolen vehicle in the middle of Dundee Streetwith the motor still running. Gaddy was placed under arrested and transported to the Taylor County Jail without incident. Taylor County Elementary School (shown above in the bottom right of the map) could have a neighbor if the school district is awarded state funding to build a new primary school. The district has entered into a binder contract to purchase the forested property directly north of the school and west of Howard Street. Ofcials will make their case to a state committee in two weeks, but will not know if the district will receive the funding assistance until next February.District makes case for funding Aug. 15 NEW SCHOOL Continued from page 1 SNATCHES CHILD Continued from page 1school year. TCES currently has several empty classrooms in its ESE area, according to Superintendent Paul Dyal said. Under the plan, two primary school ESE classes will move to the empty rooms at TCES. The students will be taught in their own classrooms and would not be mixed with the older TCES students. They may have some activities together, but instruction will be at their grade level, Dyal said. At their Tuesday meeting, school board members unanimously approved transferring two teachers and four aides from PPS to TCES as part of the shift. Mother jumped from moving car with 2-year-old child in her arms ESE CLASSES Continued from page 1 Taylor County WIC will celebrate World Breast-feeding Week 2014 at the Taylor County Health Department on Tuesday, Aug. 5, from 10 a.m. to noon. WIC staff will provide prizes and refreshments along with information about nutrition and breast-feeding for WIC participants. All interested persons are invited to attend. This years World Breast-feeding Week theme, Breastfeeding: A Winning Goal for Life, highlights the importance of providing support to breast-feeding families. Primary students transferred Tuesday event recognizes World Breast-feeding Week Proposed Site of new primary school TCES

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A-4 Perry News-Herald August 1-2, 2014 Living Marty Cohen, editor and general manager of Gator Bait magazine, will be the guest speaker for a Gator Gathering on Thursday, Aug. 14, at 7 p.m. in the Perry Elks Club, sponsored by the Taylor County Gator Club. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for students. Hamburgers and hotdogs will be served with all the trimmings, as well as dessert. Door prizes and Gator gifts will be given away. Marty is a well-known speaker, and has been welcomed by many clubs throughout Florida, said Betty Culbreath for the local club. For tickets, she can be reached at 5842399 or Jeanne Raulerson can be contacted at 584-6444. We urge everyone to come out and support our club, Culbreath said. If youre a wimpy gardener, summer in North Florida is not for you! Summer brings extreme heat, humidity and rainfall its not a good time for wimpy gardeners or wimpy plants. That sage advice comes from David W. Marshall, Leon County Extension Agent Emeritus, who has spoken about his books on gardening at meetings of the Friends of Taylor County Public Library. Marshall is also a friend to the Taylor County Master Gardeners who are taking a deep breath this summer before resuming a full year of activities including monthly columns for the newspaper. In their absence, Marshalls advice is perfect: for colorful foliage, plant copperleaf plant, variegated tapioca and tri-color hibiscus. For shade, use croton, coleus, Gold Mount duranta, variegated shell ginger, ti plant, caladiums and Elena elephant ear with vivid, chartreuse leaves. Colorful vine choices include mandevilla or allamanda. Trailing torenia, such as Summer Wave or Catalina, is a great low-growing bedding plant. But in areas with harsh afternoon sun, use vinca, narrow leaf or Profusion zinnias, portulaca, purslane, mealmpodium, beach sunower, lantana or pentas. For shade, try coleus or Sunpatiens, Marshall said. He reminds that July is peak for blueberries, gs and pears. Pick them early each day to beat the birds and squirrels. And remember,Marshall said, gs will sour on the tree if rains are frequent. If you want new vines and fruit trees, Marshall recommends that you plant them now. If youre a vegetable gardener, Marshall recommends that you solarize your garden for treatment for nematodes and other soil pests once your harvests end. Many spring-planted vegetables, such as tomatoes, are in decline. Okra, eggplant, peppers, lima bean, southern peas and watermelons may still be producing. When they nish, move all the plant debris, till the garden area thoroughly, moisten the soil well and cover with clear plastic lm. Seal the edges with soil. Leave the cover on for six weeks, Marshall recommends, but with a disclaimer. This doesnt work well during cloudy, rainy weather. He reminds caution since this is mosquito season, too. Use repellent and change the water in birdbaths frequently. Aggressively search out breeding sites where water accumulates to reduce the mosquitoes. He recommends that you mow lawns at least weekly, no lower than 1 inches for centipede or 3 inches for St. Augustine. Dont fertilize grass during the summer, except newly planted areas. Watch for gray leaf fungus in shaded areas of St. Augustine lawns and chinch bug patches in sunny areas. Chinch bugs can be spot treated if caught early. During wet summers, spittlebugs can be a problem in centipede lawns. Enjoy the crepe myrtles! For more information on choices which are best suited as shrubs or taller varieties, please visit edis.ifas.u.edu/mg266. Even though some owers are in decline, tropicals offer summertime excitement, Marshall said. He recommends yellowbells or yellow elder, rebush, angels trumpet, swamp hibiscus, Turks cap, powderpuff plant, thryallis and parakeet owers. Millinor Family Reunion Sat. at Garden Club The Millinor Family Reunion will be held on Saturday, Aug. 2, at the Perry Garden Club starting at 11 a.m. Family members are asked to bring a covered dish, dessert and a beverage. Please call 584-7072 for more information. to learn about Medicare, Medicaid, amplied telephones and home energy assistance Senior Service Day with AAANF (the Area Agency on Aging for North Florida) will be at the Taylor County Senior Center on Wednesday, Aug. 6, from 10 a.m. until 1 p.m. Beth Flowers, executive director, hopes local residents will take this opportunity to learn about the following services: and assistance plans will be detailed, along with applications for prescription assistance; assistancefor 60 and over or disabled; will be explained by a Medicaid specialist counselor through AAANF; Telephonesfor the hard of hearing are available for all ages through the AAANF Distribution Center; Energy Assistance for the Elderlyfor those with delinquent utility bills who provide documentation of bills and income. The Taylor County Senior Center is located at 800 W. Ash St. in the former Gladys Morse Elementary School. Angels Trumpet David Marshall Each Monday, from 5-6 p.m., a CORE Lifestyle exercise class is being held in the downtown pavilion at Rosehead Park, adjacent to the splash pad. The class is free and led by a certied professional trainer, sponsored by the Big Bend Rural Health Network. CORE stands for Challenging Obstacles Require Effort.

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A-6 Perry News-Herald August 1-2, 2014 Religion Obituaries Barbara Sharer Barbara Sharer, 60, died July 28, 2014. Ms. Sharer graduated from Taylor County High School in 1972, and retired from the State of Florida after 25 years of service. She was predeceased in death by her parents:   Robert and Zelpha Sharer; a sister, Shirley Odom, and a brother, Bobby Sharer. Survivors include:   her sister, Marilyn Lee; three nieces,   Lisa Crews, Vickie Smith and Jennifer Schwab; three nephews,  Bucky Odom, Ken Lee Jr. and Mark Lee. Final arrangements are under the care of ICS Cremation and Funeral Home in Lake City. Donna Lee Donna Lee, 48, of Shady Grove, died Tuesday, July 29, 2014, at her home. She was born Sept. 10, 1965, in Perry to Wayne and Mary (Wilson) Coody. Entering law enforcement as a young woman, she began her career of 20-plus years at the Alachua County Sheriffs Department and then came to Perry and joined the Perry Police Department in 1993. Several years later, she joined the Taylor County Sheriffs Department and was a longtime investigator. She retired due to medical reasons in 2012. As an ofcer, Donnas passion was said to be more for serving and protecting the public, than the authority she may have had with her position. Survivors include: her father, Wayne Coody and his wife Mary of Cherry Lake; her sisters, Renee Hatton and husband Barry of Panama City Beach, Sherelle Clark and husband Mills of Kingsland, Ga., and Suzanne Brown of Middleburg; her brother, Allen Coody of Middleburg; a host of nieces and nephews; several aunts and uncles and cousins. Special friends included Mr. and Mrs. Dodd Franklin and Kenny Keene. She was preceded in death by her mother and a nephew, James Allen Coody. Funeral services were held at 11 a.m. on Thursday, July 31, at Pleasant Grove Baptist Church in Shady Grove with Gary Blanton ofciating. Interment followed in Fellowship Primitive Baptist Church Cemetery in Shady Grove. The family received friends from 10-11 a.m. prior to service. Memorial contributions may be made to the Humane Society or to Taylor County Animal Shelter. All arrangements were under the care of Joe P. Burns Funeral Home.Dorothy Elizabeth HodgesMrs. Dorothy Elizabeth Hodges, 85, of Perry, died Tuesday, July 29, 2014, at Lafayette Health Care in Mayo following an extended illness. Mrs. Hodges was born Sept. 23, 1928 in Scanlon, to Levi Dyal Green and the former Annie Belle Hilton Green. She was a homemaker and a member of Ash Street Church of Christ. Mrs. Hodges was preceded in death by her parents; her husband, Joseph Layton Hodges Jr.; her son, Joe J.L. Hodges III; two grandchildren, Joseph and Danielle, and a great-grandson Michael. Survivors include: one daughter, Pamela Phillips (Wayne), of Fernandina Beach; one sister, Betty (Virgil) Villa, of Perry; seven grandchildren,; and several great-grandchildren, as well as numerous nieces, nephews, other relatives, and friends. Graveside services will be held at 11a.m. on Saturday, Aug. 2, 2014 at Spring Warrior Church of Christ Cemetery with David Stephens ofciating. The family will receive friends from 6-8 p.m. tonight, Friday, Aug. 1, at Joe P. Burns Funeral Home which is in charge of arrangements.Elsie Lee Dosher AdamsElsie Lee Dosher Adams, 90, died July 26, 2014. She was born Feb. 14, 1924, at Virginia Beach, Va., to William Asa and Blance Lydia Lee Dosher. She had three brothers, William Asa (Rita) Dosher Jr., (both deceased); Lewis Corbel Dosher (wife, Jennie, deceased); Ellis H. (Pat) Dosher, Sr.; and eight nephews, William Asa Dosher III, Lewis Jr. and Frankie Dosher, Ellis H. Dosher Jr., David, Paul, James and Daniel Dosher. Mrs. Adams lived most of her life in Bradenton, moving to Steinhatchee, 26 years ago. She was a member of the Perry Art League for many years and was a prolic writer. She was a member of the Jena Methodist Church, where she sang in the choir. A memorial graveside service will be held at Waters Cemetery on Highway 51 in Steinhatchee at 10 a.m. on Saturday, Aug. 2. Elaine R. PridgeonElaine R. Pridgeon, 68, of Perry, died July 29, 2014, at Big Bend Hospice in Tallahassee following an extended illness. She was born Jan. 19, 1946, in Perry to William H. Bill Ricketson and the former Frances Cone. Mrs. Pridgeon was a member of Salem Missionary Baptist Church. She was a graduate of Salem High School and worked as a teachers aide at Perry Primary School for 17 years. She was preceded in death by her parents; her husband, Larry H. Pridgeon; and a brother, Billy Ricketson. Survivors include: one son, L. Heath Pridgeon; one daughter, Erinn (Jason) Spradley, all of Perry; four grandchildren; as well as numerous nieces, nephews, other relatives and friends. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. today, Friday, Aug. 1, at Salem Missionary Baptist Church with Pastor Jay Black, David McMullen and Eddie Pridgeon ofciating. Interment will follow in New Hope Cemetery. The family received friends from 6-8 p.m. on Thursday evening, July 31, at Joe P. Burns Funeral Home which is in charge of arrangements.Memorial contributions may be made to the Baptist Childrens Home in Tallahassee. Marleen Faith CokerMarleen Faith Coker, 69, of Perry since 2009, died July 30, 2014 at her home surrounded by her family. She was born July 29, 1945, in Flushing, N.Y., to John O. and Mae C. (Henry) Roenbeck. She moved to Perry from Pensacola. Mrs. Coker was an active member of Pleasant Grove Baptist Church in Shady Grove and enjoyed serving in the kitchen crew. She worked in the electronic industry for 30 years. She is survived by her husband of 23 years, Gerald Coker of Perry; her daughter, Lisa Parkerson and husband Chris of Woodville; step-daughters Ginger Livingston and husband Gary of Perry, and Vonda Owens and husband John of Thomasville, Ga.; step-son Cliff Coker and wife Amanda of Marianna; brother Thomas Roenbeck of Forsyth, Ga. and sister Jane Harden and husband Tom of Lake Worth; 11 grandchildren; 11 great grandchildren; as well as a host of nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents, a son Gene Roger Williams Jr., brother John O. Roenbeck, Jr., sister Diane Lynn Vincent, and a grandson, Brian Livingston. Memorial services will be held at 11 a.m. on Saturday, Aug. 9, 2014 at Pleasant Grove Baptist Church with Pastor Danny Lundy ofciating. A private interment will follow in Evergreen Cemetery in Greenville. Memorial contributions may be made to Big Bend Hospice. All arrangements are under the care of Joe P. Burns Funeral Home. By SARAH HALL Special prayer list: Art Daniels, TMH; Juanita Callaway, Brynwood/Monticello; Thelma Fletcher; and Nettie Miller. Please pray for the sick, bereaved and those who are going through some very tough times. Tender loving and caring Lord, we pray for those who suffer from illnesses, griefs and other hurtful things. Wrap your love around them and comfort them. Allow them to call on you. We know that you are a healer and all power is in your hand. Increase their faith and give these, your people, the strength to endure. Amen.Break-inSomeone broke into the B.D. Williams Food Pantry at Jerkins Community Center (Tuesday, July 22). Lots of food and food items were taken. Our food supply is already limited. Yet some 22 plus people are served every fourth Friday of the month. Shame, shame on the person or persons who are guilty; the food is free. All you need to do is identify yourself and get food when it is given out. Who ever did this, we will pray for you. We are saying the same words that Jesus said on the cross, Father, forgive them, for they know not what they do. Prayer is powerful, and we know that God answers prayer. Classes begin Aug. 9 The Taylor County Union Leadership School will start its second class Saturday, Aug. 9, 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m. at New Mt. Zion Baptist Church Fellowship Hall. What do you do best in the Body of Christ? Come and nd out, during Discovering Your Spiritual Gift(s) led by Vera Newberry. Tidbits: Volunteers pray for those who robbed food pantry New Brooklyn Missionary Baptist Church will sell dinners Saturday, Aug. 2, from 11:30 until 2 p.m. featuring: fried chicken, green beans, potato salad or yellow rice, rolls, cake and tea. The cost is $8 and the church appreciates your support. On Sunday, Aug. 3, lunches will be provided at noon for a donation of $8 to $10. The menu includes fried chicken or baked chicken, chitterlins, potato salad, macaroni and cheese, dressing, yellow rice, acre peas, collard greens, cornbread, tea and dessert.Church cooks all weekend! St. James opens doors for counseling...St. James Episcopal Church has opened its doors for a Substance Abuse Group which meets on Mondays at 4 p.m. A Sexual Misconduct Counseling Group meets on Tuesday afternoons. On Thursday, individual counseling is offered by appointment. On Friday at 3 p.m., another Substance Abuse Group meets. On Friday at 4 p.m. an Anger Management/Batterers Intervention Group meets. Information about who to contact regarding intake procedures and hours of service is available by calling the church ofce at 584-7636. If you reach the voicemail, please leave your name and number; someone will get back with you as soon a possible.

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rfntbfrnbb fff nfbbffr rfnft frfrnnfbnfb rrrrfr ftbnnbbfbft tbfbtnfnbnn rfnbnnn rf rfnftfrnf rnnfbnfbtn rbnr brf rfnnfrft ftrftbrn rrnbbrt rfnt ftnbbrntr rfnrfn nftnnnr tfnfrft nbftf ffr frfbbff nfn t frtnftbf ftftnfrnnfbb fbfntn ffbbfrft fnfbftfb nrtttfr ntf frntr rnfbnnbbf rttn nrbnnt ffrnfrtn bnnntff bbfrnffff ffnbbnrf nrtn frft fn fnft rrnrfn frtnr rfnrf fnnbnf frfbbffr rrbtnbb fnr ftfrnf ftbfn nrffr nff nfrrrr rbnfb ffnbfbr rnbbfr trtn rnbbrt nfffrrt nbbfrttnfbr nbtrb fnf rftfrr fbrfr rrbt rrnrfnfbb nfrfbrn nnfbfrn rftrr nbbbtfrfnfb ffrnrr nfbbnnbbnbt fftft fttfr tnr tfnfbfrnbtf frntfrfrtf frfnnffnbfb rrnrfnfbb rrfbrfr rf nnrnr ffnrf bfrtfrnfbbff rnbbt fnbftrntn rbnf fnrnbbnbt rnftfrn fbfbfbnnfrn frrbbfn rrfrt nfrnftbnr frnbbtft frftrftrr fbbfffnnft frnbtr Ta Ta sa s rfntb a rnb rfrn

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r fntbftbrbb rffrrnnrtrtrrttttrbbbb bb b bbnbfrr bfrrb bb bbbbbtntntntnbbbttbtbtbtbtbbbbbbbrbbbfbbbbbbnbbb b tb bbbbbbbbbbbb bbbbbbbbbbbbbbfrrfrrrb tbrb b rrffntb b nt nnb nn bb bn b bbbnb nnbttnb rfn b tbnbtb nb n tttt ntn b fbfn tbbfb bttbr fb b brr trtr ntt bffbfbr b nrrr tb bn b nnnnnntt tn n fb nnb rrbr rrffnnnnnntbrfn t t b fnftbn fnftbntnf f b fn fn tt tnfn fn fnr nbr f fnb tfn bfnr nn t tfn b fnrfn b fn fn fnr tttttbfn fn fn fntrn fn fn bbrrfn fn fn fn rffrrnnrtrtrrttttrbtr trbb b bb rfntbnfr fnrfnrff r rt bbr f bbtrfrnfrnrrtfn b rrt t t rf brnf f ntb rt rtb ttn rtr r ttr tftnt ftbnf rr tnrftffttfrtnrtrtr rr rrffnnnnnntb n ttt n rf t ttntb tbbtt tn fbbr n b br nf nn nbb t bbr bnf tttf b fr r bbbb t r t n n r rrffnnnnnntb n r t tttfntb bb bfnt tbttt tn tbbbn tn n b rf t n t tn b nb tn f n n rn tttt rn nnt n tn rffrrnnrtrtrrttttrb trr b rfntr rtbbbbbt tr btnr btbbbrf ntrr bfnnttr bfn rtb b ntt rt r rrr fr t bb btnr b frrr r b tr b rffrrnnrtrtrrttttrb b brt bbbb b rfr b tr nntb nnrbt trnn nn r rtrf b rtn t n bbb rtr b rt r rr nn tr nn bnnr t frrr n rt ttt n nnn

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r fnttnbt trnrnnt tttn ttrtnrt r tttt f n rn trnnrn tt ntrt r rn ttntn rfrt ttnttn ff r frbt tn nn ttn tnrnt r tr rntn ttrt trn ttnrt r rnrn tbtn trntnt rnttrnt rtrt tn rfr ttrnntr nnn trnttntr n n rbtn nttn nntrttt t ntnnr tbtn rnrnt t rn fr rfr ntntbrn tnrt rntttr n frfnt tnttr rnrnrtn tntn nttnr tn tnntt tnrttt rr ntrttt rt ntrn tttt rt tn tnt tnnt ff tf bfrt fnn tn tt bf f nn ff ttt trff b rrtnn tnnn t btttr ff f tttrn rtnn ttnf rfr t ttrttt tnnn rtnttn t tfft ffr f t ttrt nntntt nntttn ff tfr f ntrnt tntff ttrt nntrtn t tn btn f nrnt nnbtt n tnff ttrtnt nntn rtnnt t tff f rrnntn ttrt tnnbtnf rnf f tntn nrttrtn tr rtn tff f ttrtntn nttrttrn tntn ntrtn ff f r rf f nrtb btntnt ttrrn ntnntrnf ntn tttnn nt nttn ff tntr tn ttrt ntrt n nf frtn rtnn tnf ttn ttrtr nnttn tnntt ntnbtnt ff f ttrrttrn rtn ntbt nn tnfrf r tn ttrnt nnttr rtnnt btnt f f nttrtnt ttrtnf f brtrr rfrbf nnttr rntnt nn nnttntt nntnn fntn f tnttr rtnn tbtnt ff f b t ttrt tnnt nnn btnrtr tnrff r ntbtn tnt t tnnnn ft f tttt tntnt ff f tntntnt tntnrn ttnrn ff f bttttr tttnt tn ttt ff trnn nttrn trtt t tr tnff trttrnt tnntnn trf nntn rntr ttnb ntr ntfff nntntn tntntntn ntt ttff rttr tntf tn btrtntntt nn f btnttr tf ttn nnf nrb ttn ntn tr nnn ff rtr tn tntntrrtnnt ntnnttnt tnn trnnntn tnttn ttntr ttrf nntr n nttr nn ttnnt tnt n ntntt ft rtntrtn f ttntt nnt tnttntt tnnntn fftrt ntrtn f btttrrnt tn nn trrntn nt fb ntnt rnn nfrn tntt trrnntn ntr tnttnn n n tttnt nn tntn n nnttn tn ttnt nt ntnt n ntnt nnt ttnn rnrnnntn tnn tnttnntn ttnnrnt trn tttnn ttn nntt tnn tnt ntttnt tntnn ttnn nrtr rtrntn nrttnt nt tnrtnt tr ftn ft f nnb ntn tntnn ntfn ttr tt nn n tntn trtrt trtt ttttn f f t f rtrb nttn rt n rnt rfffrn rfnt

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rf ntnbbn rnrfb nn rt t rnn rfntnbb rrfb nn tbr f bn rnn bffnn nbrn bfbn rb trbbn bbnrf bfbn bnbrbbn fnbnbn rfb btfb nbnr bbbn fbfbrbn nnrb bnr nbbrf bb brrrb fnr fnbfbnrb nnnbr bbb bn fbbb ntfb nbb rbnb rn brnf nn f r fnb fbnffn rr brtrn bbnbbrrnn frbb bf rbbn rbnnb ffbr br rbb fbfrtnr fnt tbrb nr nnbb bfb nnbbff bn nnrnfbbr nrfn nr ffntrfrbrn b ff fr r t t r n b nrf rb fnr rbnf nr rnnf nbbnnnbfn b n rfntbnrb frbnrbf rbntfrffb trnrbfbbrnf brfbff brfrnb nrrfn fnbnfnrf rbfbrfrnb bnfnnrfb rbrbbnfbnnff nrbfrrnbrf brrfrnb bnbrrrfn nffnfbrf rnbbrnbb bffnffffnb nbnbrr rfn rbbnfnnfb bb tbnrbrnfbnfr brnfbrfrbff rbrffbrbrnf fffnff fbbrnfff fbfffn rbffffb rbnffbnnrbnb bfff bfbbfffnrbff fbnfrbrnfbrf brffrffnf rfbnfrbrnfbrf nrbbrbfbf nrnbfbrff nbrrfnnb nnbr brfn ffrnfbbb rbrbfbb rnfrbrffrbfrbb nnfbnfrbrnfbrf frbfrbbrnbbnff btbnrb frbnrbfnb nfrbrbnnbb rrnfbrbntfrf fbfbbrffrf rbfbrnfnbrf bbrfnfrbbrb bbrffrf fnnrbf nbnnfb nfbrfnb brffrfnff nrbfnbn nfbnfb rfnbbrff rfbbbbrf rbfbbbrb fbfnnfnbrf fbfrfbrn fbrn nrrfn bbbnfnnb nrbffnbnbrb brffrfb bbrbfbfb brnrbfb brnfbrfbnbb nfbnfnfnb frnffbb nfnbfb fbfnrbrbr bfbrbb brnfbbrn brffffbf bfb bnb nfrbffnbnn nbbrfbbrfbr nbbrbbbr nnbbrff rfrbrbfb bfbbrrnffn frnfnbnrbr bbrfbnb fbbbbrf bbrffrffb fbffbfbnfb nfrbrnfbrfb nfnrbrb brfbnbbnfn nrfbrbnnb nrnbnfb brnfbffbfb fnbrbfnnfr nfnnbrbf fnnrrfnb rffnbr n bbrffrfffb nfnfbnfrbrnfbrf fnrnbfb ffbrnrb fbnfrbrnfbrfb nfbbffrn nffrnfbbnrfffb brbfn rbf brbbfbf nrnbfffb rbfnfbrbbffrn fffnnbbrr ff bbbrff rffnbrfb bbrfb rnrbfbbrnf brfrnbrfn rbnbfnf bffbrfb bbrbbfb bbfb rbrbbbf nbrfbbrff rfnbnbnrb nrfrbrb nbrnnrbbn bbrffrfn fbbffbrff nfbbrffrf bbrfbbrbfffb fbrbrnfbbff fffbbfb nbnnffbrfn ffrnfbbbn fbbffrbbb ffbnb brfn bbbrff rfnrnnrfb brbbfbrfb fbbffnb fbrbbbrff rffbrbbfb rfbbrb rbbfbnnfbbf rbfnfffnnb brnrbfbnfr brnfbrfbbrff rfnfbnrbfb rnrbfbbrnf brfnrbfrbfnfnb nbrffb bfbfbnb nnfnbrffbf rnffnfrnf nbbrffrf nbnbnrbrb br bffbrb nfnfbrbnrbnbb brbbrff bffnbffrn nffrnfbbnrff nrnbfbf nb bffnfb frnfbrbn bfbfrbbfb btbnrbbbr fbfbbbrnb btbnrb frbnrbf bnbnrnf nfnnnbbrfn bfffbb nfnrnbnrfb fbbbfbff nrbbffrfb fbbbfr brfbfffbn brbrnbbfb rfbfbbrbf rbfbff nfnfb nnbffbrff nrbbffrfb fbbbfr brffbbrrfr brbf bbrnbrnb bbrffrfr fbnbnfnfb nbffffn rbbfnfbrbnrb bnbfnf bffbrnnfnb bffbnfnnb nrbffnbnbnb fbffbffr nffrnfbbnrf nfbfrnfbr bnbfb rbbfbfbbbr fbfbbbrnb bnbnr nnnbbrfn bbrfbnbf brbbbnfbbnfrb nbrfbnbff ffbnrrfnbfb brfnfbnnfbr nbrrfrbb nnffrnfbbbrfnf bnrfbrbf nrfbrbbf frbbfnnrffnb nnnrfbb fbrbffnrbbf fffnbnbrnrfb nbnrnb rbfffbrbff nfffnbfb bffnfbb nbrfnnfb brffrfnff nbnfbf frnfnbnbn nrbbnnb nbbnbnnbfb rfbffnfbrf bnbnrb nbnfnrbbbb brnnnffb brbbffbrb nbnrbnbnf nrbbbbbrn nnffbbrb bffbrrbrbbnfbfn fnbbnrbr brfbrbrfb rbbrbbfn nbnnfb bffbrnfnfbrb fbnbbbnb bbrfnfnbb bnbn bffbrrbbfbfbb nbnfrrb bffnbbn fbfbnbrfnn brbnrbbbbff ffnbbfb nbbbfnbn nbbffbbff nbbffbrb nrrnrbbrnrffnf bnbrbnf nbbbbff rbrnbbbffbr brbfrbrbbrnr ffnfbnb rbnfffn bnnfbnbb nrbnbbbffrbr nbnnbb brbfbbbffbr nfrbfbbnfb bffbrfbbnb nbfrbbbnb rbnfbffn bfbbnbrfn nfbbrff rfnffnbn nbnnnrbf fbnbrfbn nfbnbfrnfn brnbnrbfrb b bnbbnffrnfb bnrfrbfbfb rnbfnnbnf bffnbffbnn bbrffrffn nfnbfbrbrb ffnbffff fbbbfr brfbrbnfn fbrbfbnbbn fnbffb brffrfb nfnfnbbrf bffbbnnr brbbffnrnb fbrbfrbbbr nb bfnfbfnff nnfnbrfrbbf bfbnnrbb rbnbrnrbfb nfrbrnfbrfnn rbfbnfr brnfbrfnbrr fnrbfbrfbb nnrbnfrrb fbfbbrf rfbnbnfnn rnfnbbrf brbfrbrfnf frbnbf bnf nrb nfbnnnnfbn nrbfb brffbbrrb rrbfbf bbrfbbnfb rffnffbbff bbffrnr fbbbrfbnf nrbfbbrffbrrb nbrbfbbrf nbbbfn fbnfr brnfbrffbfb nbrbfb nrbfbbrfn nbrbbnrb rbbfbnrbfnfbrb bffrfffnnb brrffbn rbnrfnrbfb frbnbbnfbr ffnffbbffn bnbf bfbnrb bnrbfnfrb rfrfn bffnrn fbnbb bfnbr nbffbffrnr bffnb bfrnfbffrnr nrbfbbrfn bnfbnbf bb fnbnfbnfr brnfbrfbff nbnbbf bbrfnbrbrnfb frbnnbbfff rfbnf bbrfrfbfb ffbbfb bffbrbrnbb ffrnrbnf nfrnfnbrnfb bfffbb brfrbbrr bfnrbnbrb bbrfffn bfffbffrnr bbnb bbfbnbnbrf rbrfbrnb rffnbr bfffbfb ffrnrbb brbfrbb bfnb fbfbffrnrb nrbb nftr rbfrnfrbnrf rbfbnbfff bfbfbn bnrbfnfr bfbrfn t t t brfntbnrb frbnrbft fbfbnfrb nrbnrbrf rnfffn rnfbnfb bnffnfbfrbr frrnnfnb fbffbnbrrf bbffrbrfrbbrbb tfbt nbnr brnrnbrrrfnn fbrbrfbrb nfnffbf nbrrnbrb rbrff bbfbb rbrfrnbrn rbrffbbnnb trbffnrbnnfnrb nnfnbrffbf rfrnfbr nn rrfnbbbn fnntrbn tfrfnbnn fbnfbrfn nbrbf rfffbrbrbr bbffn rrbnrbrbr nrbrbb ffnrn rbfbnrbrb bffnrnb nrfnff fbrfbb btb bbtbfr fnbtrbn tfrfnbnn fbnfbrfn rbnfn fnbbnb ttt t n tn brffbrbrb nbnbnbrbr f nf t t t t n tbbn t t fbbrbfbn rnbnrfn brbrb bbrbfnb bfrf rbfrffnfrf rnrrfnf fn t nbrf fbrbrbnb nbnbrbrf f nffn t t t t nrbbtbbnnb brfbbrfrf rnrrfnf bnfnbbf brfbrbnrbrnb fnrrfn bnrnnfnf nrfbnrn brbnrbrbfn nbfbr nrrfn n bnrnnfnf nrfbnrbn brbnrbrbfn nbfbr nrrfn bnbfbb nn bfbfbrrn brbbnr rbr bbrrbbbrrrfn fnrnbf bfrfnnb brnffnfbrb fbrrbnbfn brnbrbrbrn bnbbfbb fbnnfffn nbrbnb tnb nrbrr nrfbbt tbbr tt tt t nb tffffftfff t nff tbn tbbn fbfbrbfbn rnnfnnr brbrb bbrbfbnbb nbfbbrbr nbf rfnbrfbn t tt t tt t t rbrnrb bfnbb nfnbbfbn bfbrrn bbrfnb t t bffnn bbrbr nffnfbrbfbr rbnbfnbrn brbrbrnb nbbfbbfb nnfffnnbrb nb fbnnbnf rbn nrfbbt tbbr t nrbnbrfn fnffrbfrb nnffrbr nrffnbfnr rbbfnrbbfbn brff brnfnfnbffn fnfnffrbfrb bfnnnff rbrnrffnbfnr rbbfnb trfnr brnbb nbf fffbn rbbffbnbnr ffnnrbbnrf fnfrbn ffnnrbfb fnfrbn t bfbrrfnbf bnbfrnbnt trnfbrtbn f fffbrrbr bnfnbffnf brrr fnnbr tnrbr nr ffnb