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Taco times ( July 10, 2013 )

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Title:
Taco times
Portion of title:
Taylor County times
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Perry Newspapers, Inc.
Place of Publication:
Perry Fla
Creation Date:
July 10, 2013
Publication Date:

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Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Perry (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Taylor County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
Began in 1961.
General Note:
Published on Wednesday.
General Note:
Description based on: 22nd year, no. 27 (Apr. 11, 1984).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 001977691
oclc - 10649452
notis - AKF4543
lccn - sn 84007718
issn - 0747-2358
System ID:
UF00028361:00455

Related Items

Related Items:
Perry news-herald

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Taco times
Portion of title:
Taylor County times
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Perry Newspapers, Inc.
Place of Publication:
Perry Fla
Creation Date:
July 10, 2013
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Perry (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Taylor County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
Began in 1961.
General Note:
Published on Wednesday.
General Note:
Description based on: 22nd year, no. 27 (Apr. 11, 1984).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 001977691
oclc - 10649452
notis - AKF4543
lccn - sn 84007718
issn - 0747-2358
System ID:
UF00028361:00455

Related Items

Related Items:
Perry news-herald


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By ANGELA M. CASTELUCCI Staff writer The City of Perry Code Enforcement Board met for the nal time Monday night, Oct. 7, in what might be one of the shortest municipal board meetings on record. It was just two minutes from the opening gavel to the nal order of business for the board, which has been dissolved by the Perry City Council and replaced by a special magistrate. Mondays vote was a mere formality with the board approving the minutes from its last meeting. All seven members were on hand: Chairman Bill Martinson, Charles August, Tonya Holton, Mike Lynn, Dawn Taylor, Amy Bowden and Ella Jane Freeman. The group will continue to function as the citys Board of Adjustment, Tree Board and Planning & Zoning Board. Leenette McMillanFredriksson, who was hired by the city council at its last meeting, then began proceedings as the newlyinstalled special magistrate. McMillan-Fredriksson, a resident of Mayo, has focused on local government law in her practice and currently serves as the board attorney for the Lafayette County school board and county commission. She also represents the Three Rivers Regional Library group (which oversees the Taylor County Public Library). She was the lone attorney to apply for the special magistrate position and her appointment was not without a spat of dissension among council members. Both councilwomen Shirlie Hampton and Venita Woodfaulk strongly Serving the Tree Capital of the South Since 1961 TacoTimes 50 One Section52nd year, No. 40www.perrynewspapers.comWednesdayOctober 9, 2013 Index Living . ...................... A-4 Editorial . .................. A-6 Religion . ................... A-7 Sports . ..................... A-8 Classieds . ............ A-11 Community . ............ A-12Weather Wednesday 89 64 Thursday87 6420% Bulldogs rope Cowboys!Taylor ends 20-game losing streak against Madison When Taylor County last defeated Madison in varsity football, the internet had not yet been released to the public, none of the players on this years team had been born and Head Coach Ryan Smith was a high school freshman ball boy watching from the sidelines as the Bulldogs edged the Cowboys, 8-6 in 1990. Friday night in Perry, Smith walked the same Dorsett Stadium sideline, but this time he was calling the plays as his hometown Taylor County Bulldogs broke a 20-game (and 22year) losing skid to their rival Cowboys in a thrilling 34-33 overtime victory. I am just so proud of our guys for what they accomplished this week. For so long they have heard how they cant beat Madison, they have been Siren tests announced for this ThursdayTaylor County Emergency Management will be conducting live tests of the outdoor warning sirens along the coastal communities of Steinhatchee, Keaton Beach and Dekle Beach Thursday, Oct. 10, between 10-11 a.m. During the test, sirens will be turned on for one wail siren broadcast, which may last up to three minutes. This is part of the routine maintenance Emergency Management will conduct on the second Thursday of each month between 10 and 11 a.m., Steve Spradley said.To prevent unintended alarm, we will not conduct an audible test if there is inclement weather at the time of the pre-scheduled Thursday test, Spradley noted.Its Octoberthink pink!In recognition of Breast Cancer Awareness Month Taylor Countys Relay For Life planning committee sell pink ladybugs (made from river rocks) and pink pumpkins Friday, Oct. 11, at Winn Dixie from 2-4 p.m. Donations will also be accepted for a chance to win a $50 gas card. Later that same day, committee members will hold a bake sale at Goodmans BBQ starting at 5:30 p.m.Senior Center invites you to tune inTaylor County Senior Center is offering discounted Sirius satellite radios for just $25 each. The radios usually sell for $50 and are valued at $75, center ofcials said.News Forum Wilkinson gets life sentence for murderThe family of Ashley Wayne Adams faced his killer in court Friday during an emotion-lled afternoon of testimony. Patrick Alexander Wilkinson, who had been indicted for rst degree murder for Adams death, pled guilty to a lesser included charge of second degree murder and was sentenced to life in prison. He was very apologetic and said he understood if the family never forgave him because he could never forgive himself, court ofcials said. The two men had been friends since junior high school, and according to investigation reports, had gotten into an MaKenzie Cannon (right) was named the 2013 Florida Forest Festival Distinguished Young Woman of Taylor County during the annual program Cannon wins 2013 DYW title DMH shows improvement in 1st quarterDoctors Memorial Hospital (DMH) ended the rst quarter of its scal year with improved nancials compared to the prior year. Although the hospital ended the quarter--June through August--with a $243,000 operating loss, this was a $409,000 improvement over the identical quarter in 2012, when the hospital reported a $652,000 operating By MARK VIOLA Staff writer Music was the connecting theme Saturday night as the 2013 Distinguished Young Women Program celebrated Motown Madness. This years four contestants more than made up for what they may have lacked in numbers by lling the stage at Forest Capital Hall with poise, energy and exuberance before a crowd of cheering family and friends. Taylor County High School senior MaKenzie Cannon was named the 2013 Florida Forest Festival Distinguished Young Woman of Taylor County, and will reign over this years festivities and represent her community at the state program in January. She is the daughter of Ron and Jessica Cannon and Dawn Arnold. Although Motown was Please see page 10 Please see page 2 Replaced by special magistrateCode Enforcement Board takes nal bowPlease see page 2 Please see page 9 Please see page 8

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objected to the move; however, they were outvoted 3-2 by Mayor Daryll Gunter, Councilman Mike Deming and Councilman Don Cook. The proposed change has been an on-going topic batted about during the past several meetings, with the unrest apparently not far from Cooks mind when he led in the group in prayer at their last meeting. He asked for civility both from the public and among council members, and admonished all to speak the truth. Former mayor Thomas Demps (who was in attendance for a different matter) added his own thoughts on the proceedings: In all, you are going to win some and lose some. Five people will not agree all the time. At the end of the day, you have to work together and push forward. When it came time to vote on the proposed ordinance (which gives the council the discretion to have code enforcement issues handled by either a board or a special magistrate), the motion passed 3-2 (with Hampton and Woodfaulk voting against). Prior to the vote, Hampton said, I would like to wait and see if we get any more candidates. ( Cook said he felt that local attorneys were more than familiar with the opening and wanted to move forward. One of the complaints was that we were looking to hire a local attorney. She (McMillan-Fredriksson) has no knowledge of anyone, only the law, Cook said. After the vote, the council directed City Manager Bob Brown to move forward with negotiating a contract with McMillan-Fredriksson (who was in attendance). He deferred the brokering to City Attorney Ray Curtis, who stepped outside with McMillan-Fredriksson to discuss terms. It was during this time, Hampton said, I hope we are not rushing this and it isnt personal. There is nothing personal about this, Gunter responded. For some reason this is being pushed, Woodfaulk said. When Curtis and McMillan-Fredriksson returned to the meeting, he stated her counter-offer was for a at retainer fee of $6,000 annually. When asked about how much had been budgeted for the position, City Finance Director Penny Staffney said her gures were based on a projected cost of $100/per hour. Roughly $4,000 annually. However, when McMillanFredriksson refused to waver on her retainer fee the council opted to pay the fee by a 3-2 vote (with Hampton and Woodfaulk against voting no). First its $4,000, now its $6,000 and we are already strapped for money. There is nothing wrong with the board we had, Hampton said. I agree, Woodfaulk said. Taking up Hamptons charge that the council was not being scally responsible with the decision, Councilman Deming said, I have been nothing but conservative with the budget...thats why I voted against spending $20,000 for a pavilion at Loughridge Park that was not in the budget. I have a history of being very conservative. Hampton--who requested the pavilion be built at the park (which is located in her district)--became visibly upset by Demings remark, started to speak but then did not. However, she was apparently still upset by the actions of the night because she expressed her displeasure with the vote as she exited the meeting, uttering, Its personal. A short time later, she returned to the council room and approached Mayor Gunter (who was signing papers for the board secretary) and told him she did not appreciate the way he voted. Gunter simply nodded in response to Hamptons comments and she again left. Councilman Deming released the following statement on the issue: I believe that the magistrate will be a great improvement of our code enforcement process. The efcient, professional operation of code enforcement will recoup the cost while ensuring that the Land Development Regulations are followed to the letter of the law. In looking at a cost-benet analysis, the cost will be outweighed dramatically by the nominal cost of $2,000 that was not budgeted for that purpose. altercation at Adams home on Feb. 8 that escalated into a physical ght. When ofcers arrived at the residence on Pharo Morgan Road, they stopped Wilkinson in the driveway as he was attempting to leave. The suspect and the suspects vehicle (a Chevrolet truck) had blood on them, Taylor County Sheriffs Ofce Capt. Ron Rice said. An eyewitness led deputies to Adams, who was found lying on the ground near a tree in the backyard. A unit from Doctors Memorial Hospital Emergency Medical Services (EMS) arrived and transferred Adams to an ambulance for treatment. However their efforts were not successful and he died at the scene. He sustained multiple injuries and basically had severe trauma all over, Rice said. During subsequent interviews, investigator Lt. Marty Nowlin determined that the two men were drinking around a re in the backyard when an altercation between them began. The eyewitness called 911 as soon as it began. The suspect got into his truck and chased the victim down, making several passes and ran over the victim at least once. He then exited the truck, picked up a nearby gardening tool and began to beat the victim in the head. According to the eyewitness, the suspect continued to beat the victim in the head until sirens could be heard from approaching deputies, Rice related. A-2 Taco Times October 9, 2013 MURDER Continued from page 1 Wilkinson, victim had been drinking together before ght CODE ENFORCEMENT Continued from page 1 Council divided over code enforcement vote

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A-4 Taco Times October 9, 2013 Living Brock William Cousins, the son of Lori (Jones) and Jeremy Cousins of High Springs, celebrates his rst birthday today, Oct. 9. Grandparents of the new one-year-old include Al and Sherry Jones of Perry, as well as Gary and Kathy Branam of Gainesville, and the late Ed Cousins. Joining in the celebration will be Brocks big sister, Kendall. Whos one?Brock reaches landmark todayRussell, Foster to marry in MariannaAlicia Nicole Russell and Kelly Eugene Foster will be married Saturday, Oct. 12, at 5 p.m. in Marianna. Friends and relatives of the couple are invited to attend; the ceremony will be held at 3382 Caleb Way.Last chance!Want to be part of reunion and spirit line? Join the club? Ashton Lee, author of The Cherry Cola Book Club, spoke at the Taylor County Public Library last week. His novel follows a small town which comes together to save its local library from funding cuts after forming bonds in a somewhat unorthodox book club. According to Lee, he plans to turn the novel into a series, with the second installment ready for publication next spring and the third book underway now. Several copies of The Cherry Coal Book Club have been added to the librarys collection. Shown above with Lee (right) is Friends of the Taylor County Public Library President James Gross, with an advance copy of the second novel, The Reading Circle. The Taylor County High School Graduating Class of 1954 will gather for a 60th reunion on Friday, Oct. 11, at the Perry Elks Club. Following the meal, the group will join the spirit line at the goalpost at Dorsett Stadium to cheer the Taylor County Bulldogs who take on Jefferson County at 7:30 p.m. This is your last chance! If you are a class member, or a friend who would enjoy re-connecting with this group, please contact GeorgeAnn Holmes Thompson at gannthompson@aol.com or by phone at 727-595-3097 for reservations. Kelly Eugene Foster, Alicia Nicole Russell Come to craft, or shop, on Saturday! You can get a jump start on your Christmas shopping with a visit to the Crafting for a Cure event planned this Saturday, Oct. 12, at the Perry Shrine Club from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Local crafters will have booths set up offering a variety of homemade items. The event will also include a number of craft demonstrations including: mosaics, knitting, crocheting, jewelry making, scrapbooking, stamping and more. Door prizes will be given away and concessions will be offered. Crafters may offer their items for sale and keep the prots ($10 donations are asked for each reserved spot). The event is being held in honor of Suezette Stephens, local Creative Moments consultant. Sponsors are Stampin Up demonstrator Donna Sprigle and the Red Hat Ladies Relay For Life team. The Taylor County Beekeepers Club will meet Monday, Oct. 14, at 6:30 p.m. The meeting will be held at Forest Capital Hall. The public is invited to attend. Beekeepers will meet on October 14

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A-7 Taco Times October 9, 2013 Religion Pumpkins signal Fall Festival at Methodist Church Saturday When the pumpkins arrive at the First United Methodist Church, the annual Fall Festival cant be far behind. On Saturday, the church will roll out the red carpet from friends throughout this community, serving breakfast from 6-9 a.m. Beginning at 7 a.m., the Fall Festival will tempt shoppers with handmade crafts, home-baked goodies, canned jams and jellies. The event concludes at noon. While youre shopping, organizers encourage you to visit the Pumpkin Patch. All pumpkin sales benet youth projects at the church. Students from 8 churches to lead Fields of Faith tonight The 2013 Fields of Faith program will be presented tonight, Oct. 9, in Dorsett Stadium, beginning at 7 p.m. Sponsored annually by the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, the order of service calls for a welcome by Taylor County High School Principal Audie Ash. His greeting will be followed by songs from The Praise Band comprised of students from local churches including Michael Sullivan, McKenzie Wynn, Ashley Phillips and Leah Mills of First Baptist, joined by Taylor Chafn of St. Johns Christian Fellowship, Tyler McDonald of Westside Baptist Church, Zach Bradshaw, Kristen Blue and Keaton McKinley of Northside Church of God. Quarterback Daniel Wentworth, of Spring Warrior Church of Christ, will give his testimony, followed by scripture readings from DAndre Wells of New Brooklyn M.B. Church, Jeni Bodiford of First Assembly of God and Brittany Hughes of New Home Baptist. A testimony by Justin Freeman of First Assembly will be followed by more Bible verses from Caleb Littlepage, also of First Assembly, Robert Glanton of New Brooklyn, Lauren Murphy of First Baptist. Haley Horner of First Baptist will also give her testimony. A drama entitled, I Am Redeemed, by Big Daddy Weave of First Assembly is next on the program with Pastor Rodney McKinley of Northside closing the program. The community is encouraged to attend. Obituaries Royal Byrum WhiteldRoyal Byrum Whiteld, 71, of Perry, died Saturday, Oct. 5, 2013, at Tallahassee Memorial Healthcare in Tallahassee following an extended illness. Byrum was born Sept. 18, 1942 in Salem, Fl, to Calvin and Etha (Bennett) Whiteld. Mr. Whiteld was of the Non-Denominational Faith and was a member of First Church of God in Perry. He was elected to the city council back in the early 80s and served as mayor of Perry for 2 years. Byrum received an accounting degree from North Florida Junior College and is remembered by many as operating the H&R Block in Perry for 44 years. He was ordained minister in the First Church of God, receiving council from longtime pastor James Cannon. Mr. Whiteld was preceded in death by his parents Calvin and Etha Whiteld, sisters Louise Whitehead, Lucille Whiteld, and a brother Royal Whiteld. He is survived by his nephew Richard Fletcher of Perry, FL as well as many other nieces and nephews, cousins, and other extended family. Funeral services will be held today, Wednesday, Oct. 9, 2013 at Joe P. Burns Funeral Home in Perry with Pastor Charles Johnson, Pastor Dennis Nobles, and Pastor Bill Carpenter ofciating. Interment will follow in Salem Cemetery in Salem. The family received friends from 6 8 p.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 8, 2013 at Joe P. Burns Funeral Home. All arrangements are under the care of Joe P. Burns Funeral Home. Cards of ThanksParkerThe family of Beverly Howell Parker would like to take this opportunity to thank the community for your support, thoughts, many prayers and other acts of kindness extended to us during this most difcult time. Beverly was a sweet, kind and giving person and as was evidenced by all of the love and support each of you have shown us during these past many months. The overwhelming outpouring of support by the entire community is very humbling. While she will be missed by many, she is rejoicing in heaven with her heavenly father. While we will never be able to thank each and every person who said a prayer for her and our family, or to those who so freely gave of yourself to make this time easier for each of us, there are a few thank yous that must be said. Thank you to Bro. Chuck Dugan and the members of New Home Church who offered the church to us for the beautiful service for Beverly, thank you to Bro. Ben Reams who totally captured Beverly and her uniqueness in the service, to the church family at Midway thank you is not enough to express how much gratitude we have for each and every one of you and what you have done for us. To Burns Funeral Home and staff, thank you for your professionalism, compassion and your ability to bring together Beverlys notes and thoughts into the most beautiful service imaginable in her honor. Again THANK YOU, Perry and Taylor County, for everything. Cla, Chip, Leigh Anne, Haddon, and Chasen Parker Walter, Jr. and Betty Jo Howell Cindy, and the BrothersPlease see page 9

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A-10 Taco Times October 9, 2013 the nights theme, and the contestants opening number and physical tness routine were choreographed to classic hits such as My Girl and I Feel Good, it was a much newer song that seemed to encapsulate the evening: Katy Perrys Hear Me Roar. In the nal segment before the awards were announced, Distinguished Young Women Program Co-Chair Tonya Williams-Benziger introduced a video slideshow of the four contestants-Cannon, Annsley Bohlman, Jessica Welch and Brittany Stalans--by stating that she could not nd a song from her Motown collection which represented the determination and passion of these girls. I got the eye of the tiger, a ghter, dancing through the re, cause I am a champion and youre gonna hear me roar, Perrys voice sang as the audience watched photos and video clips from the girls journey to that evening. Although several additional contestants joined the program and later left, these four were there from the beginning to the end, Williams-Benziger said. When it was time for the awards, Cannon took home the physical tness and talent awards before receiving her title. Claiming the rst runnerup spot was Jessica Welch, who also received the scholastic award. In addition to their titles and plaques, both contestants will also receive scholarships. Contestant Brittany Stalans was awarded for self-expression and was also the recipient of the Spirit of Distinguished Young Women, which was voted upon by the contestants themselves. The nights program opened with greetings from Williams-Benziger and Co-Chair Sondra Shaw, before they turned the proceedings over to Mistress of Ceremonies Tracey Smith, who earned an early cheer from the crowd by pointing out that the Taylor County High School Bulldogs beat the Madison County Cowboys the previous night for the rst time in 22 years. Smiths husband is the head football coach of the Bulldogs. The program quickly left football behind, but the four contestants were not done with exercise as they were soon on stage for the physical tness portion of the event, with the judges looking for physical well-being, coordination, stamina and agility as they worked through a veand-a-half-minute routine choreographed by WilliamsBenziger. While the girls readied themselves for the talent portion, 2012s Distinguished Young Woman of Taylor County Molly Wilson returned to the Forest Capital Hall stage with the full-version of her talent performance from last year, singing Taylor the Latte Boy. She was followed by 2012s Distinguished Young Woman of Perry Megan Huyck, who won last years talent award, singing her rendition of Nina Simones Feeling Good while playing the ukulele. Then is was time for this years contestants to show off their talents with a 90-second performance each. Bohlman began with a euphonium performance of Antonio Vivaldis Violin Concerto. Cannon was next with a rendition of You Cant Get a Man with a Gun from the musical Annie Get Your Gun. Welch then sang Like My Mother Does, made famous by Lauren Alaina. Stalans concluded the talent portion with a skit entitled Hard to be Humble. Smith then welcomed this years Forget Me Nots, past Distinguished Young Women, Junior Misses and Florida Forest Festival Queens, who were in the audience. The next guest entertainer was Casey Copeland, who performed a lyrical dance to Regina Spektors The Call. The nal portion of the program was self-expression, during which each contestant was asked a question based on answers they had given earlier, including the biggest challenge facing their generation, what they would change in their school system, who they admire the most and what they are most proud of from their generation. Saturdays program was the rst event in a month lled with festivities leading up to the 58th annual Florida Forest Festival on Saturday, Oct. 26. Up next is the Little King and Queen Pageant on Saturday, Oct. 12, at 6 p.m. at Forest Capital Hall featuring 24 pint-sized hopefuls vying to become this years festival royalty. As for this years four Distinguished Young Women contestants, everyone at this years program denitely heard them roar. DYW Continued from page 1 Music, cheers ll hall during program Shown above after the conclusion of the program are (from l to r): Mistress of Ceremonies Tracey Contestant Brittany Stalans was awarded for self-expression and was also the recipient of the Spirit of Distinguished Young The local Taylor County Habitat for Humanity afliate is now accepting applications for a new program called A Brush With Kindness. The program serves low-income families who struggle to maintain the exterior of their homes; it will focus on landscaping and exterior clean-up with volunteers working alongside the homeowner to revitalize a homes exterior. We will not be performing major repairs such as replacing or repairing a roof or other major repairs, Habitat representative Emily Simpson said. Applications are available at the Florida Drug Alcohol DNA Screening ofce located at 3498 Highway 19 South, Suite 2. The application deadline is Thursday, Oct. 17. Anyone interested in joining local Habitat volunteers is invited to attend the next meeting Thursday, Oct. 17, at 5:30 p.m. at the Capital City Bank building (Room 208). A Brush With Kindness

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A-12 Taco Times October 9, 2012 Community A pirates life for me!The pirates are coming! Some 24 pint-size pillagers will sail into Forest Capital Hall Saturday, Oct. 12, for the 58th annual Florida Forest Festival Little King & Queen Pageant. A Pirates Life For Me is the theme for this years program, which starts at 6 p.m. Tickets are on sale now at the Perry-Taylor County Chamber of Commerce ($5 each). Tickets and programs will also be available at the door. Taylor Countys junior princes and princesses will be vying for the Little King and Little Queen crowns, showcasing their personalities in two separate competition rounds: What I Want to Be When I Grow Up and formal wear. Taylor County Public Librarys Kim Pegg will return as Mistress of Ceremonies and entertainment will be provided by the newly named 2013 Distinguished Young Woman of Taylor County, MaKenzie Cannon. Amy Bowden and Marcy Freeman return for the ninth year as co-chairs of the event. Contestant #1 Grayer Lain Johnson Parents: Lauren & Cori Johnson Contestant #2 Bryson Drew Mills Parents: Jason & Jodi Mills Contestant #3 Madeline Claire Lyles Parents: Joseph & Carla Lyles Contestant #4 Brailynn Brooke Omans Parents: Barbara Omans and the late Bobby Omans Contestant #5 Kyler Campbell Parents: Michelle Sumrall & Gregory Campbell Contestant #6 Gracelynn Gracie Simmons Parents: Andy & Kim Simmons Contestant #7 Dekylin Brooks Parents: Ashley & Delrinkos Brooks Contestant #8 ZyMya AKaria Flowers Parents: Khalilah King & Wayne Flowers Contestant #9 Sienna Elizabeth Moody Parents: Pamela Mash & Garrett Mash Contestant #10 Kaylee Mae Strickland Parent: Chris & Britney Strickland Contestant #11 Vanessa Hope Dice Parents: Bobby & Heather Dice Contestant #12 Andrea Turner Parents: Silas & Angie Turner Contestant #13 Kayleen Nichole Hill Parents: Jeery & Nikki Hill Contestant #14 Parker Young Parents: Erin & Keith Young Contestant #15 Ava Musselwhite Parents: Amber & Jim Musselwhite Contestant #16 Nicholas Kinsey Parent: Tonia Sprow Contestant #17 Michael Upshaw IIIParents: Megan & Robert Murphy Contestant #18 Emily Blue Parents: Tareaka Blount & Paulvos Fuller, William Blue Contestant #19 Makaylla Dale Taylor Parent: Brittany Amber Taylor Contestant #20 Hudson Harvey Parents: Nick & Elizabeth Harvey Contestant #21 Trista Richardson Parents: Fred & Staci Richardson Contestant #22 Kaylan Kirk Parents: Kim & John Kirk Contestant #23 Jadon Harley Herring Parents: Kesha & Leon Herring Contestant #24 Grant Turner Parents: Roger & Katrina Turner This Friday, Oct. 11, is the nal day to submit entries for the 58th annual Florida Forest Festival Baby Photo Contest. Photos must have been taken after April 1, 2013. The contest is divided into four age groups: 0-6 months; 7-11 months; one year; two years; three years; and four years. Entries will be judged on the following criteria: uniqueness of photo, capturing the moment, baby showing personality and photogenic quality. All entries must be amateur photos (not professional or studio), 5x7 in size with a matted border (not framed) and only one photo per child. Entries should be turned in at Photos & Frames (located at 102 East Main Street). Entries fees are $9. Winners will be announced at Saturdays Little King & Queen Pageant. Baby photo contest deadline is this Friday The Buddys Relay For Life team will offer a bounty of tasty treasures at this years Little King & Queen Pageant at the concession booth located in the main lobby of Forest Capital Hall. Team members invite you to stop by for food, drinks and treats ranging from water and popcorn to hamburgers and nachos.Shiver me timbers! Its a feast of tasty treasures

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