Perry news-herald

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Title:
Perry news-herald
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Perry news herald
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Newspaper
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English
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s.n.
s.n.
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Perry Fla
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July 12, 2013
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Newspapers -- Perry (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Taylor County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
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United States -- Florida -- Taylor -- Perry
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30.114444 x -83.5825 ( Place of Publication )

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Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
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Vol. 29, no. 32 (Oct. 9, 1958)-
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William E. Griffin, editor.

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Taylor County news
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Perry herald (Perry, Fla. : 1925)


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Library closed for Labor DayThe Taylor County Public Library will be closed on Saturday, Aug. 30, and Monday, Sept. 1, in observance of Labor day. The library will re-open Tuesday, Sept. 2. free classesBig Bend Rural Health Network is offering free CORE Lifestyles exercise classes every Monday through Sept. 29 at the Grand Pavilion in Rosehead Park from 5-6 p.m. The sessions are open to children and adults all ages (and all ability levels). The network provides all equipment along with water and health snacks after each class. The group has also partnered with Barnyard Gym to offer free basic/beginning Crosst training every Saturday in September and October. Training will begin Saturday, Sept. 6, at 8:30 a.m. For additional information, please call (850) 224-1177.City announces Labor The City of Perry has announced the following garbage collection schedule for next weeks Labor Day holiday: will receive service Tuesday, Sept. 2. receive service on Wednesday, Sept. 3. be regularly scheduled service. Serving the Tree Capital of the South Since 1889 Perry News-HeraldPerry News-Herald 50 Friday/ SaturdayAugust 29-30, 2014 Index Two sections 125th Year, No. 35www.perrynewspapers.com Friday92 68 50%Saturday92 73 Sunday92 73 40% Perry News-Herald Perry News-Herald 50% Looking Back . ......... A-2 Living . ..................... A-4 Religion . .................. A-6 Sports . .................... A-7 Entertainment . ........ A-8 TV listings . .............. A-9 Classieds . .......... A-10 David Sullivan Alan Hall Perry City Council District 4 candidates Alan Hall, far left, and Mary Williams, far right, were joined by family supporters while Hall, Sullivan win city seats Newly elected City Council Members Alan C. Hall and David S. Sullivan will ofcially be sworn into ofce at the next council meeting on Sept. 9. According to City Manager Bob Brown, the city charter dictates new council members are to be sworn in at the regular meeting following the election. He added that Circuit Judge Greg Parker has agreed to oversee the ceremony. Hall and Sullivan will replace Council Members Don Cook and Daryll Gunter respectively, who did not run for re-election this year. Both Cook and Gunter are still sitting members in the interim, Brown said. Cook, however, announced at his nal meeting held this week that he has turned in his resignation from ofce effective the end of August due to state pension requirements. In Tuesdays primary election, Hall received 151 votes in the District 4 race while fellow challenger Mary E. Williams received 109 votes, according to nal election results (57.9% to 42.1%). Because precinct boundaries overlap city districts in some cases, only certain voters in Precinct 1 (First Methodist Church) and Precinct 8 (Pace Union Please see page 3 Low voter turnout for Tuesdays election With only two local races on Tuesdays Primary Election ballot, voter turnout in Taylor County was signicantly lower than other recent midterm elections. Countywide, voter turnout was 19.4 percent, which is well below the 2010 primary election (32 percent turnout) and the 2006 primary election (39 percent). Those elections had several more local races, which makes a big difference, Supervisor of Elections Dana Southerland said. Turnout was low, but there were no county races or even districtwide races on the ballot. Those bring people out. The three precincts which included the two city races had the highest turnout percentages, with 35 percent of registered voters in Precinct 1 (First Methodist Church) casting their ballots, 36 percent in Precinct 8 (Pace Union Building) and 22 percent in Precinct 13 (Jerkins Community Center). The other 11 precincts ranged from 19 percent to 13 percent. In all, 2,339 of the 12,057 registered voters in the county cast a ballot in the Primary Election. Everything went really well, Southerland said. We didnt have any issues. Final results were delayed slightly when election ofcials at Precinct 1 were unable to modem in the results and they had to bring the equipment to the supervisors ofce in the courthouse. It wasnt a malfunction with the equipment, Southerland said. Sometimes the lines just dont work. So we brought it in and uploaded it directly. Its not an unusual thing to happen. I dont even consider it an issue. Although election results were available in Southerlands ofce as they were received from the precincts, they didnt appear online until later that evening. That was no fault of ours, she said. The vendor who handles our website had a glitch and we couldnt get the results up. We did nally get them online sometime after 9 p.m. According to Southerland, the election results have been certied by the canvassing board and sent on to the state. The Taylor County Canvassing Please see page 3 Gunter, Cook end terms with vote to repeal $14.95 maintenance fee Mayor Daryll Gunter ended his four-year term on the Perry City Council addressing an issue he raised when he was rst electedthe $14.95 sewer maintenance fee Pine Ridge residents currently pay for the low-pressure system which serves the neighborhood. In a 3-2 vote, the council supported a motion from Gunter to do away with the maintenance fee and, instead, spread the maintenance fee cost over all (sewer utility) users. The change would result in all sewer utility bills increasing by $1.15 per month. (The fee can only be repealed by a resolution from the council, so Tuesdays night move will not impact the upcoming September bills.) Councilman Don Cook and Councilman Mike Deming supported Gunters motion. Councilwomen Venita Woodfaulk and Shirlie Hampton both voted against the measure. During discussions, Cook explained his support of repealing the fee: The people in that district are already paying a part of the maintenance costs when a lift station (elsewhere) in the city goes down and they have been all along. If Please see page 3 $5 million incentive package approved The Perry City Council unanimously approved an ordinance which allows the city to enter into an agreement with the West Palm Beach-based BioNitrogen to provide collateral guaranty on a $5 million line of credit taken out by the company for work on a proposed plant here. The council, along with the Taylor County Commission and the Taylor County Development Authority, have been working to entice the company to build a plant here which is projected to create 52-55 manufacturing jobs in the county with an average starting salary of $38,000 plus benets. The total investment here has been estimated to be between $100 million and $220 million. At its meeting Tuesday, Please see page 3

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THE PERRY NEWS-HERALDAugust 30, 1979CAN THE BULLDOGS AVOID INJURIES?Working with one of the smallest squads in his career, Coach Elmer Coker said he wouldnt have too many problems on the eld if the Taylor County High School Bulldogs could just avoid injury. We dont have enough depth for many injuries, Coker said. Melvin Ellison, John Horne, Buddy Helm and Robert Williams were the four returning starters who were committed to double duty on offense and defense. Kirk Coker was the hope of the offensive squad, said his Father-Coach Coker. The rst game was slated for Sept. 14 in Dorsett Stadium against the Lincoln High Trojans of Tallahassee.EXCELLENT CHEERLEADERSAt a cheerleader camp in Pensacola, the Taylor County High School squad received an Award for Excellence, ranking second among the 26 schools which attended. The squad included: cocaptains, Janet Guenthner and Ann Marie Bassett ; seniors, Teresa Donnelly, Diane Hagan, Tracy Shingler and Shirley Williams; juniors, Rosemary Edwards, Donna Fletcher, Kandra Spradley and Dot Sturdivant.PERRY GIRL AWARDED SCHOLARSHIPElizabeth Barry Daniel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Daniel of Perry, was awarded the James M. Johnston Scholarship for undergraduate study at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Criteria included outstanding academic achievement and leadership qualities.TWO LOCAL WEDDINGS, THREE NEW BABIESMr. and Mrs. O.S. Sadler announced the engagement of their daughter, Becky Parker, to Willie Andrew Hilson with a Sept. 1 wedding planned. Mr. and Mrs. Waddell Foskey announced the engagement of their daughter, Melinda Ann, to John Daniel Lundy The couple planned to be married Oct. 12 in the Assembly of God. At Doctors Memorial Hospital, three babies were welcomed: Willie Jefferson Anderson Jr. was born to Mr. and Mrs. Willie Anderson on Aug. 23, weighing 7 pounds, 14.75 ounces; Larry Houck welcomed a daughter, Heather Ione, to their family on Aug. 24; Stephen Luke Collins was born to Mr. and Mrs. Mack Collins on Aug. 23, weighing 8 pounds, 3 ounces.BDAY GIRL SENDS GIFTS TO HAITITori Carmichael celebrated her third birthday with her church family at St. James Episcopal. Instead of a traditional party, she and Tiffany Page sent packets of school materials to underprivileged students in Haiti. MAKING HAYErnest Houck was pictured beside a 1000-pound roll of hay. His explanation was easy, The secret to growing grass and making hay is fertilizer and water. Houck expected to harvest between six and seven tons of hay for each acre of Coastal Bermudagrass he had planted.EARNING WINGSKeith Giles, administrator of Doctors Memorial Hospital, earned his private pilots license under the instruction of W. J. MacDougall.NOW SHOWINGNorma Rae hit the big screen at Graves Drive-In with Sally Field in the lead.HOW INTEREST-INGInterest rates at First Federal Savings were most desirable in 1979. A sixmonth money market, with a $10,000 minimum deposit, would earn a customer 9.645 percent interest.A-2 Perry News-Herald August 29-30, 2014 Looking Back August 29-30, 2014 Talking. Moving. Bare chests. And everything that operated by electricity. All of these things attracted lightning. At least thats what we were taught growing up. My grandmother had vivid memories of the storm of this year or that year, so she was very cautious when it came to bad weather. Her rules were simple. When the your way home. The sound of thunder meant there was no talking, no moving and no kids walking around without shirts on. And, because lightning usually followed thunder, every electrical appliance, except for the refrigerator, was turned off and unplugged. When the weather turned really bad and a tornado or hurricane was forecasted, she was ready to pile us into the car and head for safety. The only thing that stopped her was my grandfather, who wasnt scared of bad weather. He went along with my grandmother when it came to her other rules, but he put his foot down whenever she mentioned evacuation. As a child, I embraced my grandmothers opinion on everything except for bad weather. I, like my grandfather, loved riding out the storm. Instead of sitting quietly in a corner like I was told, I would post up by the window so I could watch the storm wreak havoc. Ant, get away from that window, my grandmother would yell without making a sound. This was one of the only times that she would have to tell me to do something more than once. Because she wrote the rules about not talking or moving during bad weather, I knew she wouldnt get up to whip me. And when the storm was over, she would be so happy that we survived, that shed let my disobedience be water under the bridge. At least until I did something else, and she pulled out the belt and reminded me that she was beating me for the old and the new things Id done. My fascination with bad weather began to change the last weekend of August 1985 when Hurricane Elena threatened the Big Bend. Id seen the weather forecast, so I knew about the hurricane. But, I was 20 years old and in full party-mode, which meant I wasnt about to let a little ole storm ruin my weekend. I was getting dressed to go out, when my grandmother walked in the bedroom. Where do you think youre going? she asked. I answered, Out. No, youre not, she said in a tone that meant it wasnt debatable. A hurricane is on its way. You should be running for safety instead of trying to go out in it. So, I spent the night and the next day sitting around a dark, quiet, house staring out the window as the wind and rain turned me into a caged bird. Hurricane Elena eventually bypassed the Big Bend. Then, on August 29, 2005, Hurricane Katrina stormed through the Gulf of Mexico. Although it, too, bypassed the Big Bend Area, the devastation it caused in New Orleans and made me understand my grandmothers fear of really bad weather. It taught me that sometimes its better to run than to try and ride out the storm. Snow-covered grounds Remember when... By ANTHONY L. WHITE anthonylamarwhite@yahoo.comRiding out the stormThe Taylor County Historical Society will publish a 2015 historical calendar and invites local civic organizations to include their meeting schedules on them. If your organization would like to be placed on the calendar, the prices are: one monthly meeting for one year (12 posts), $50; weekly meetings for one year (52 posts), $100. Event sponsors may place their annual events on the calendar for $25 each, President Bettie A. Page said. The deadline for submitting an event/meeting is Sept. 1.Calendar deadline is Monday, Sept. 1

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Taylor Countys unemployment rate jumped in July to 7.8 percent, up from 7.0 percent in June. The countys rate dipped to a six-year low in April at 6.5 percent, but has crept back up over the past three months. Taylors rate of 7.8 percent in June was the 15th highest unemployment rate among Floridas 67 counties. According to gures released by the Florida Department of Economic Opportunity (DEO), the county had 724 people unemployed and 8,617 employed. Among Taylors neighbors, Madison County had the highest unemployment rate in July with 8.8 percent, followed by Dixie County at 8.0 percent. Below Taylor were Lafayette at 7.0 percent and Jefferson County at 5.8 percent. For the month, all of the counties saw increases in their unemployment rates. Hendry County once again had the highest rate in the state with 12.5 percent, while Monroe and Walton counties boasted the lowest with 3.9 percent. Floridas seasonally adjusted unemployment rate was 6.2 percent in July, unchanged from Junes rate and down 1.1 percentage points from 7.3 percent a year ago. There were 597,000 jobless Floridians out of a labor force of 9,611,000. A-3 Perry News-Herald August 29-30, 2014 Aug. 26, the council held the second and nal reading on the ordinance. No one from the public spoke on the issue and Council Member Don Cook made a motion to approve the ordinance with Council Member Shirlie Hampton seconding. The measure passed unanimously. According to City Manager Bob Brown, ofcials are working with the company to nalize the agreement for the line of credit. Both parties are waiting the results of an environmental study on the proposed plant site, a 55acre parcel on Foley Road (CR 30) owned by Foley Timber and Land Co. across from Georgia-Pacics Foley Cellulose Mill. We dont expect there to be any issues, but we are doing our due diligence to protect the city, Brown said. Under the proposed agreement, the city will retain title of the property until the line of credit is paid off, but Brown stressed that the city itself is not purchasing the property for the company. According to company ofcials, Deutsche Bank is prepared to purchase a series of industry revenue bonds issued by the Taylor County Development Authority (TCDA) once the local project reaches a certain point in its development. The city-guaranteed line of credit will provide nancing assistance up to that point, with funding for civil engineering work, trafc studies and other site specic work at the property. Brown said the company will turn in invoices which would have to be approved by the city before payment is made through the line of credit. The funds will only be available for site work connected to the proposed Perry site. According to company ofcials, BioNitrogen plans to utilize patented technology to convert biomass into urea fertilizer at a series of plants, including potentially one in Taylor County. In total, the company is looking at ve sites in Florida and ve in Louisiana. In May, the company held a ribbon-cutting ceremony at Clewiston in Hendry County for its rst plant. According to reports, construction is expected to begin on that plant before the end of the year. someone is building in an area where a low-pressure sewer system exists, they have pay the costs for (the individual home lift stations) hooking up to the system. He also asked that, at the end of the 20-year period the city is obligated for maintaining the individual lift stations, ownership of the lift station reverts to the property owner. Im confused. You want to spread the cost to others so they are paying for a service they are not receiving? Hampton asked. And we will be responsible for the maintenance costs until the end of that 20 years? Woodfaulk said. Right now, those residents (Pineridge) are paying into the maintenance fund for all the citys lift stations, plus this additional fee, Gunter said. We are paying for maintenance for the entire city plus our district. The sewer maintenance fees currently paid by Pineridge residents are kept in a separate fund to address breakdowns/repairs of the individual lift stations required at each home for the low-pressure system. We are bound by the grant agreement (which funded installation of the system) to maintain that fund for 20 years. So when something happens to the low-pressure system, the city foots the bill and everybody else pays for it? What Im seeing is people will be paying for a service they are not receiving, Hampton said. Those residents are currently paying toward maintaining all the lift stations in the city, plus the system in their area. So they are paying for both. Those lift stations are city property, just like another lift station in the city. They are paying for both, Gunter said. If your lift station goes out, we (Pineridge) still have to pay for it too. When it came time to vote, Hampton was clear in her opposition to the move, stating: No way when her named was called. A draft copy of the resolution repealing the fee is expected to be on the agenda at the councils Sept. 9 meeting. The low-pressure system has currently been in place for approximately seven years. When discussion arose regarding whether or not the additional $1.15 cost would sunset, Cook said, It depends on what our nancial needs are at that timeIll be dead and gone. But, if at some point thatll probably have been rolled into greater and greater increase as our needs expanded. I dont ever see it being repealed. Finance Director Penny Staffney asked for clarication, At some point in time, we will have to stop (the $1.15) going into the special fundI need to know what can be done so it will then be able to go into the entire sewer budget. The council agreed the $1.15 would sunset at the end of the 20-year period. board, whose make-up is set by state statute, consists of County Judge Bill Blue, county commission designee Jody DeVane and Southerland. Were already preparing for November, Southerland said. In addition to the city races, Republican voters were able to cast ballots in the gubernatorial primary, which featured two challengers, Yinka Abosede Adeshina and Elizabeth Cuevas-Neunder, facing off against sitting Gov. Rick Scott. In Taylor County, Scott received 92.5 percent of the vote, with Cuevas-Neunder and Adeshina trailing with 5.9 percent and 1.5 percent respectively. The local results were relatively close to those statewide, in which Scott received 87.6 percent of the votes, Cuevas-Neunder received 10.6 percent and Adeshina received 1.8 percent. On the Democratic side of the gubernatorial race, former Gov. Charlie Crist carried Taylor County with 60.1 percent of the vote while fellow challenger Nan H. Rich picked up 39.9 percent. This was well off the statewide results, in which Crist received 74.4 percent of the vote and Nana 25.6 percent. Scott and Crist, along with a number of third-party and non-partisan candidates, will face off in Novembers General Election. The only other race on the local primary ballot was the Democratic primary for state attorney featuring George Sheldon and Perry E. Thurston. Sheldon carried Taylor County with 64.6 percent compared to 35.4 percent for Thurston. Statewide, Sheldon won the race with 60.7 percent of the vote and will face incumbent Republican, Pam Bondi, in November. Building) were eligible to vote in the District 4 race based on their address. According to election results, 655 of the 883 registered voters in Precinct 1 were eligible to vote in the District 4 race. Of those, 247 cast their ballots in the race (37 percent), with 146 voting for Hall and 101 for Williams. In Precinct 8, 79 of the 939 registered voters were eligible to vote in the District 4 race. Only 13 did so (16 percent), with ve voting for Hall and eight voting for Williams. In the District 5 race, Sullivan received 206 votes with challenger Tonya B. Holton receiving 132 votes (61.1% to 38.9%) This race was also spread across portions of two precincts, No. 8 (Pace Union Building) and No. 13 (Jerkins Community Center). According to election results, 860 of the 939 registered voters in Precinct 8 were eligible to vote in the District 5 race. Of those, 330 cast their ballots in the race (38 percent), with 204 voting for Sullivan and 126 for Holton. In Precinct 13, 47 of the 1,123 registered voters were eligible to vote in the District 5 race. Only eight did so (17 percent), with six voting for Holton and two voting for Sullivan. The nal results include two provisional ballots, with one cast for Hall in Precinct 1 and one for Holton in Precinct 8. City, BioNitrogen inking nal details of agreement $5 MILLION Continued from page 1 GUNTER, COOK Continued from page 1 Hampton: No way on sewer fee repeal VOTER TURNOUT Continued from page 1 Taylor County voters back Scott, Crist for governor Hometown favorite Local musician Adam Brock will perform at the Country in the Pines Music Festival Sept. 26-27 at Forest Capital State Park. Tickets are available for the event at www.countryinthepines.com or at the Chamber of Commerce CITY SEATS Continued from page 1 Williams, Holton garnered around 40% of the votes in their respective races Unemployment sees a slight jump in July

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A-4 Perry News-Herald August 29-30, 2014 Living Come to Farm Bureaus annual meetingWant to preserve rural lifestyle, secure food supply? Taylor County Farm Bureau will hold its 2014 annual meeting Thursday, Sept. 4, beginning at 6:30 p.m. with the traditional Farm Bureau BBQ dinner. The location has been changed this year to the local extension ofce located at the Forest Capital Hall, 204 Forest Park Drive. Billy Murphy, Taylor County Farm Bureau president, reminds everyone that Farm Bureau is a not-forprot organization of some 1100 local member families that is an advocate for: Murphy urges member families to attend. Prospective farm bureau to help promote agriculture and our traditional values. If you have any questions, or need additional information, Hughes named 2014 honoree for Democratic Womens Club Hughes of Perry was selected as one of its 2014 honorees. Before her retirement, Mrs. Hughes was a teacher at Taylor County High School for 39 years, during which time she was recognized as the Year and served on local and state organizations concerned with vocational careers, ne arts, family and consumer sciences. Hughes is the younger of two children, born to Simmons White, now deceased. She married her high school sweetheart, couple has four children: well as nine grandchildren, While serving as state advisor for the Family, Career were involved in the political process by completing forms to qualify for an ofce, designing yers for distribution, making posters, campaigning and making presentations at the district and state conventions as candidates. They experienced life-long skills that would motivate them to register to vote and become active in politics, said a Club. Hughes was also credited with being an active Democrat, involved in campaigns on the local, state and national level. Mrs. Hughes, and our other nominees, are outstanding Puryear Burnette who serves as president of the club. issued by Senator William Bill Montford and Michelle women leading through the years. with a host of afliated duties including those of church secretary, clerk, stewardess and missionary education director. Hughes was named Woman of the Year for 2003 by the Churches. Betty Hughes Taylor Countys Farm Bureau is 1100 members strong...and looking for more. Hes one! Michael Triton Weatherly, the son of Angela and Conrad Weatherly, celebrates Saturday, Aug. 30. He is the grandson of Wanda Slothower, Marty Slothower, T.C. Weatherly and the late Ann Hunter. Joining the party will be his brother,Tyler James.

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Editors Note: It is the policy of this newspaper to run the names of all those arrested and booked at the Taylor County Jail. All those listed below have been charged with a crime, but are considered innocent until proven guilty. June 17: Lisa Gordie, 30, 1430 Caribbean Court, VOP/sale of hydrocodone, Deputy Clement, TCSO. William Boyington, 33, Steinhatchee, VOP/possession of listed chemicals, Ofcer Woods, TCSO. June 18: Donnie Ruth Parker, 53, 2445 Taylor Lane, sentenced to one day county jail, Judge Blue. Hanna Lynn Nettles, 18, 608 Sam Poppell Road, bond surrendered, Swann Bail Bonds. Daniel L. Dunkleburger, 56, homeless, VOP/battery on law enforcement ofcer, Sgt. Tompkins, TCSO. June 19: Zachary Russell Nelms, 19, 14378 US Highway S., armed burglary, criminal mischief, no valid drivers license, possession of less than 20 grams cannabis, leaving the scene of an accident, Ptl. Murphy, PPD. Tichina Thomas, 21, 107 Susan Street, retail theft, FTA/ VOP/disorderly conduct, Ptl. Cephus, PPD. June 20: John Heldt, 48, Tampa, sentenced to 40 days county jail, Judge Blue. Vonda Simmons, 46, 801 West Dundee Street, warrant/ possession of less than 20 grams cannabis, possession of drug paraphernalia, Deputy Upshaw, TCSO. Mark Andrew Foppe, 47, Lakeland, DUI, possession of less than 20 grams of cannabis, possession of drug paraphernalia, Ptl. Murray, PPD. Charles Spivey, 74, 20045 Beach Road, DWLR, VOP/ DWLS, Ofcer Young. Anthony Lee Coverson, 18, no drivers license, grand theft auto, Ptl. Ricketson, PPD. June 21: Jessica Diane Walker, 34, 5738 Beach Road, criminal mischief, Ofcer Pitts. June 22: Shawn Charles Swallow, 48, 138 Leon Ward Road, battery, Deputy Clement, TCSO. Kecia Nell Hendricks, 41, 161 Oakland Drive, battery, Deputy Pitts, TCSO. June 23: Craig Allan Facer, 2807 Dennis Howell Road, VOPbattery, FTA/disorderly conduct, Deputy Shaw, TCSO. Lachadrick McBride, 35, 114 South Warner Ave., possession of cocaine with intent, Ptl. Cephus, PPD. June 24: Noah Anthony, 31, 104 S. Washington Street, VOP/ aggravated assault with weapon no intent, Deputy Kellerman, TCSO. Edward Watkins, 50, 5220 Hwy. 19 S., Lot 20, battery, Deputy Shaw, TCSO. June 25: Joshua Miles, 22, Salem, VOP, Ofcer Jarvis, P&P. June 26: Krista Harden, 43, 3735 Woods Road, order revoking privilege to serve weekends, Deputy Clement. Carlos Cox, 30, Lake City, VOP, Deputy Owens, TCSO. Brian Oneal Williams, 37, Green Cove, VOP, Deputy Owens, TCSO. Peter Sellers, 24, Steinhatchee, aggravated battery, battery, Deputy Clement, TCSO. Kevin Severance, 31, Branford, retail theft, out of county warrant, Ptl. Ricketson, PPD. June 27: Mario Thompson, 34, Tallahassee, child support 48hour writ, Deputy Adkin, TCSO. Samantha Henderson, 29, Monticello, VOP/possession of illicit chemicals, Deputy Adkins, TCSO. Stacy Marie James, 28, 1208 South Center Street, VOP/ possession of less than 20 grams cannabis, Ptl. McKenzie, PPD. Paul Mack Collins, 54, 119 Goff Street, battery, Sgt. Tompkins, TCSO. Mitchell Harrison, 25, DOC, VOP, Sgt. Tompkins, TCSO. Robbie Bryant, 29, Tallahassee, VOP/burglary of structure, Deputy Adkins. TCSO. Jeremy James Baumgardner, 24, 4929 Jones Baumgardner Lane, battery, Deputy Adkins, TCSO. Joshua Lynn Gilbreath, 23, 220 Walker Davis Road, disorderly conduct, resisting without violence, order to revoke pretrial release, Deputy Kellerman, TCSO. June 28: Johnny Lee Gaddy, 35, 310 Saxton Street, FTA/no motor vehicle registration, FTA/ DWLS, Deputy Adkins, TCSO. James Brian Johnson, 45, 4118 Olan Davis Road, felony battery, introduction of contraband, Ptl. Cannon, PPD. Jamie C. Carter, 25, Macclenny, grand theft of dwelling, Sgt. Tompkins, TCSO. June 29: Laura L. Barton, 34, 502 Hawthorne Street, burglary of conveyance, Deputy Burford, TCSO. Angel Serna, 40, Houston, TX, possession of less than 20 grams of cannabis, Ptl. Cephus, PPD. David William Cochran, 35, 106 1/2 Pate Street, DWLS/ knowingly, Ptl. McKenzie, PPD. Jessie Tony Alexander, 47, 1153 N. Bryon Butler Pkwy., battery, Ptl. Cannon, PPD. June 30: Eddie Bailey, 42, Cross City, sentenced to 364 days county jail, Ofcer Basch, TCSO. Kyle Dewayne Bass, 31, 510 E. Bay Street, DUI, Ptl. Murphy, PPD. Randy Darnell Brown, 46, Jackson, Ala., DWLS/R, Det. Norris, PPD. Magen Rae Robertson, 23, Inglis, possession of less than 20 grams cannabis, possession of drug paraphernalia, Deputy Woods, TCSO. Raybainn Staten, 34, 115 Jenkins Road, aggravated assault with a rearm, Ptl. Ricketson, PPD. July 3: Roger Hudson, 51, Jacksonville, VOP (armed kidnapping), Deputy Burford, TCSO. Jesse Upshaw Jr., 35, 1613 S. Woodard Street, delivery of a controlled substance, Ptl. Johnson, PPD. Joseph Dixon, 42, 293 Paul Poppell Road, possession of a controlled substance, Ptl. Johnson, PPD. Barry Ewen, 71, 3935 Oak Lane, Apt. B, disorderly conduct, Deputy Cash, TCSO. Lester Flowers, 50,117 Swift Street, warrant/aggravated battery with deadly weapon, Ptl. Cephus, PPD. Marcus Alan Iacovino, 26. 801 North Airport Drive, DUI, trespass, assault, criminal mischief, battery on law enforcement ofcer, reckless driving, Deputy Kellerman, TCSO. July 4: Cocquina M. Braddock, 40, 118 T.A. Miller Road, sentenced to weekends/child support, Judge Blue. Brandy Carroll, 24, Tallahassee, VOP, Ofcer Basch, TCSO. Jeremy Cooper, 35, 6041 Beach Road, lewd and lascivious touch (2 counts), Ofcer Basch, TCSO. Brian Anderson, 33, Celina, Ohio, VOP, Judge Parker. Dwayne Earl Boyington, 48, Steinhatchee, DUI (third violation in 10 years), refusal to submit to DUI test, driving with suspended license (third offense), Trooper Swindle, FHP. July 5: Michael James, 27, 3188 Ma Dixon Road, aggravated assault, Deputy Pitts, TCSO. Yolanda Robinson, 38, 709 West Church Street, Apt. 303, VOP (DUI), Deputy Owens, TCSO. Sandy Ann Mock, 33, 619 W. Wilcox Street, aggravated battery, Ptl. Geyer, PPD. A-5 Perry News-Herald August 29-30, 2014 At the booking desk

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By SARAH HALLTaking Inventory of Your WalkBe careful that your walk lines up with your talk. Be wise about the decisions (choices) you make. Be alert and make wise choices about the opportunities that are presented to you. Be alert to your opportunity to create, to new ideas and changes in your life. Be wise and conscious of your opportunity to learn. Be aware of how you handle problems, and difcult and challenging times in your life. Be careful to remember to help others every chance you get, when you can. Be wise and dont miss the opportunity to be sure you are saved. Be wise enough to share your witness as a believer in Jesus Christ. And whatever you do, be very sure you are saved. Special prayers for Melinda Macky, Tallahassee, daughter of Linda Allred; Juanita Scott, home; Marva Edwards, Angie Clark and her mother Mary Beth Clark, all at home; Juanita Callaway, Capital Regional Hospital, Tallahassee; Greg Blanton and LaDoris Brasby. In their bereavement, please remember Lovett Brasby, in the loss of his brother.5th Sunday UnionThe Taylor County 5th Sunday Union, an auxillary of the First Bethlehem District Association, will meet Aug. 29-31 with the Rev. Isaac Manning as moderator and Brother Izell Montgomery Jr. as president. Sessions will convene with New Bethel M.B. Church where the Rev. Thomas Jones Jr. is pastor. Today (Friday, Aug. 29), sessions begin at 7 p.m. with the local program led by the New Bethel Church. On Saturday, Aug. 30, sessions begin at 9:45 featuring Bible Exposition with Deacon Charles August At 10:30 a.m., the youth department will be led by Sister Francis Toliver and Sister Jacqualyn Beasley. At 1 p.m., the Brotherhood takes charge with Deacon Charles August, president, and Brother Moncrief Ervin, advisor, leading. On Sunday, Aug. 31, Sunday School begins at 9:30 a.m. with 11 a.m. services by New Brooklyn M.B. Church and Pastor D.L. McBride The afternoon services at will be led by Little St. John M.B. Church where the Rev. Dr. Robert Butler is pastor. The 5th Sunday Union at the Church of God of Prophecy on Hampton Springs Avenue is Sunday, Aug. 31, with an opening session at 10 a.m., including a Sunday School review by Superintendent Leonard Forbes. Morning worship is at 11 a.m. The Divine Message will be given by Pastor Rosetta Baker of Bristols Church of God of Prophecy with a booster presentation by Sister Monica Calhoun of Tallahassee.Just a reminderBible Study is held on Tuesday evenings at 6 p.m. at the Church of God of Prophecy, located on Hampton Springs Avenue. The Rev. Herman Tucker will lead. Come share and learn the word of God.A-6 Perry News-Herald August 29-30, 2014 Religion Churches grill chicken, meet on 5th Saturday How about grilled chicken?The Pentecostals of Perrry will be serving chicken dinners on Saturday, Aug. 30, from 11 a.m. until 2 p.m., or when the food runs out! Dinners will include grilled chicken legs, baked beans, cole slaw, roll, bottled water and a brownie. The sale will be held next to Buckeye Community Employees Credit Union. For additional information, please contact David Leggett at 843-4332.Voices of Antioch performAntioch Revival Center will feature The Voices of Antioch on Saturday, Aug. 30, at 6 p.m. Donations will be appreciated and channeled toward a new church sanctuary. The Rev. Robert Watson invites everyone to attend.5th Saturday meeting Steinhatchee Revival Center will hold a 5th Saturday Meeting this weekend at 11 a.m. with dinner following worship. The church is located at the corner of 1st Avenue and Second Street in Steinhatchee. Both the Rev. Robert Watson and the Rev. Jesse High Jr. invite the community. Wilson speaks Wednesday Radical Nation House of Prayer invites the community to services on Wednesday, Sept. 3, at 7 p.m. featuring Chief Apostle Bryan Andrew Wilson as speaker. Pastor Victor Conde and Co-Pastor Adrianne Conde Spain urge friends to also come hear Beverly Crawford (BET/Bobby Jones Show/CBN). The church is located at 1262 W. Hampton Springs. Sermon on a signThis sign appears in front of Mt. Olive Missionary Baptist Church. The message seems clear. Tidbits: Sessions begin tonight at 7

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