Taco times

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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).

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Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
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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:
UF00028361:00495

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By MARK VIOLA Staff writer For Taylor County High School biology teacher Patricia Joe (P.J.) Piland, who was chosen to attend the Keystone Science Schools 2014 Key Issues Institute, her trip to Colorado proved to be both a unique professional development program and a profoundly personal experience. Pilands trip was sponsored by the GeorgiaPacic Foundation. She was one of 10 teachers chosen from Georgia-Pacics facility communities in Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Mississippi, Texas and Wisconsin. Although the program began June 24, for Piland, the journey to Colorado began much earlier with an e-mail from Superintendent of Schools Paul Dyal seeking applicants. What I had to do was ll out an application and then write an essay on how I was trying to impact environmental education in this community. So I wrote about how I have a recycling bin in my classroom and how I have students who I dont even teach bringing by their recycling. Piland nished the application and the essay and submitted them, although she felt there was little chance she would actually be chosen. Then she received a call in the middle of class last spring, although at rst it seemed she had been right about her slim chances.. When they called, they made it sound like I didnt get it. It was pretty funny, because they said, You should be honored you were considered. Things like that. Then they said, So you should be really happy that youre actually going. My students were in Tack Swap set this SaturdayThe Taylor County Trail Club will host a Tack Swap, this Saturday, July 26, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Forest Capital Hall grounds. Any and all horse related items are welcomed. Clear out your barn and come look for bargains, organizers said. A $5 set-up fee includes a rafe ticket for door prizes; 4-H members are free. For more information, please call Donna Rowell at 584-9011 or Lyn Odom at 223-3880.Register now for 21st annual Golf ScrambleRegistration is underway for the 21st annual Chamber Golf Scramble slated Friday, Aug. 8, at the Perry Golf & Country Club. For team packages, please contact the chamber at 5845366.Lets dance!Perry Elks will host a Dancing Through the Decades: 70s, 80s & 90s fund-raiser Saturday, Aug. 9, starting at 8 p.m. Tickets are $15 per person or $25 per couple (tables available for $125). Refreshments will be served and a best dressed contest will also be held. Proceeds will be used to send Taylor County children to the Elks Youth Camp. Tickets are available at the chamber of commerce and at the Elks Club.Genealogy workshop Thursday at libraryThe Taylor County Public Library will host an advanced genealogy workshop Thursday, July 24, at 6 p.m. Sign up in advance by calling 838-3512 or visit online at 3riverslibrary.com.Author to speak at library MondayOxford, Miss., writer Ashton Lee, author of The Cherry Cola Book Club series, will visit the Taylor County Public Library Monday, July 28, at 5:30 p.m. The program is sponsored by the Friends of the Taylor County Public Library. The event is free and the public is invited to attend.Register for Pre-KTaylor County Pre-K is actively registering children birth to four years old for its 2014-15 fall school year. Parents will need their childs birth certicate and Social Security card to make copies, along with the childs shot and physical records. For more information, please contact the center at 838-2535. Index Editorial . .................. A-2 Living . ...................... A-4 Sports . ..................... A-6 Religion . ................... A-7 Community . .............. A-8 Classieds . .............. A-9Weather Wednesday 94 7130% Thursday93 7330% Serving the Tree Capital of the South Since 1961 TacoTimes Wednesday July 23, 2014 50 One Section53rd year, No. 30www.perrynewspapers.com News Forum For Taylor County High School Teacher Patricia Joe (P.J.) Piland, her week-long trip to Colorado for the Keystone Science Schools 2014 Key Issues Institute was one of professional development and personal triumph. She is shown above celebrating after climbing to see the continental divide in 19 degree weather. We went at 5 a.m. so we saw the sunrise over the continental divide, Piland said. That was so cool. Finding common ground at the continental divide Temporary bridge opening delayed The trafc shift originally scheduled for this week on U.S. 27 over the Fenholloway River east of Perry has been rescheduled to July 29, weather permitting. The trafc shift to the temporary bridge is necessary while the existing bridge is removed and a new bridge is constructed, ofcials said. A temporary metal bridge built to the south of the existing bridge will carry trafc over the Fenholloway allowing the roadway to remain open to trafc during the construction of the new bridge. The speed limit will be reduced to 45 mph. The new bridge will remain a two-lane bridge with 12foot travel lanes and 10-foot-wide emergency lanes. The planned opening of the temporary bridge over the Fenholloway River on U.S. 27, originally scheduled for this week, has been delayed until Tuesday, July 29. Please see page 3 Rejected city candidate drops caseJudge denies Sadlers request due to delay in ling with courtCircuit Judge Greg Parker denied a request from William Carl Sadler Sr. to stop the issuance of absentee ballots for the upcoming Aug. 26 primary election until the court could hear his claim that he was wrongly kept off the ballot as a city council candidate. In his order led Friday, July 18, Judge Parker stated that while his position regarding Sadlers allegations was that, if true, they would present a legal basis for concluding that the city acted arbitrarily and capriciously, he ultimately concluded Sadler waited too long to le his complaint with the court and that delaying the election at this point would cause calamity and confusion. In a statement Monday given to the Taco Times by his attorney Sally Roberts, Sadler said, I respect the judges decision that emergency relief would likely cause confusion at this time. Some ballots have already been sent out and more are being mailed out this week. To prevent any further confusion or possible delay in the election process, I have dropped my complaint. Although I regret that I will not have the opportunity to serve at this time, I want to thank everyone that has shown their support for me. Roberts rst led with the court on July 11 seeking emergency relief against the Perry City Council for its Please see page 5 William Carl Sadler Sr. (left) and his attorney Sally Roberts addressed Circuit Judge Greg Parker during a hearing Thursday, July 17, about his suit to be placed on the primary election ballot as a city council candidate. Holtons settle horse debate after 8 months? It has been eight months since Tonya and Stacy Holton were initially cited for having horses on their property within the city limits in violation of current zoning and land use regulations. In the interim, the couple unsuccessfully petitioned the city council to redress the violation, claiming actions taken by a prior council allowed the horses to be grandfathered in. After weeks of counter discussions between the parties, the couple was ofcially noticed a second time (Feb. 12, 2014) of the violation and the case was referred to the citys code enforcement magistrate for a March 3 hearing. At that hearing, the Holtons asked for, and were granted, a 90-day extension in order to raise the $1,300 needed to le a land use/zoning change for their property located off U.S. 27 East. However, at the end of the 90-day extension, the couple remained in violation and had not led a land use/zoning request, ofcial hearing minutes show. Tonya Holton, who subsequently declared her candidacy for an open city council seat and led a federal lawsuit against the city, asked the magistrate to hold the horse violation in abeyance until her lawsuit against the city was resolved. Holton further stated she really did not want to apply for rezoning for her property due to the fact it is not contiguous to any other property zoned agriculture and would, therefore, be considered by most to be Please see page 5

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there. They never ring through to your room unless its really important, so my students were sitting there and I was saying, Im going. Im going. Im going to Colorado. And the kids are like, Aww. And I asked, What is wrong? This is great. They thought I was going forever. It was hilarious. To be quite honest, I didnt think they would pick me because there were so many applicants and they only took 10, she said. And that was out of the entire Georgia-Pacic Foundation. So it was awesome to be picked. Piland did assure her students that she was only going for a week, but based on her description of her time in Colorado, it was a powerful week. Next month she will begin her third year at Taylor County High School after 10 years in Wakulla County. In addition to biology, she will be adding advanced placement environmental science to her workload, which coincidentally ts quite well into the theme of this years institute: Bringing Environmental Issues to the Classroom. The professional development part of it was to teach us about a framework to use within our classrooms to present environmental issues and allow the students to problem solve without introducing any bias, Piland said. Really allow the kids to think about the problem, use evidence to determine the problem, and to come up with a solution. It was very real-world and its denitely something I can use in my class. I can use it in biology. I certainly can use it in AP environmental science. Its a really good way to just develop a thinker instead of how kids can now just Google stuff. That becomes the way they think. They dont have to think for themselves as much as maybe they used to. So this is great for that. But not all of the professional development work was done in a classroom. We went to a river and did water testing and did all kinds of stuff like water ow and the velocity of the water ow, she said. We spent the good part of a day in a river. We had to wear hip waders because the river was snow melt, so it was just barely above freezing. It was crazy cold. For me, Im not used to that because Ive been in Florida all my life, but I put those waders on and went in and had a blast and learned a lot. I did a lot of water testing because they have a lot of mines up there. When they mined for gold, they just left these huge piles of waste rock and it had a lot of things in it like arsenic and zinc and stuff that is really bad for people to be exposed to. The water owing out from the snow melt is coming through that and down into these rivers. So theyre polluted, but theyre working really hard to clean them up. Its really interesting to see that even in such a pristine and beautiful environment, theyre facing issues just like everybody else. In addition to the institute itself, the program will also be shipping lab supplies to the high school for her to use. If I use their framework, thats great and I probably will this year. But I can also tailor it specically for environmental concerns in our area. It was the best professional development Ive ever been to. One thing that is very valuable for a teacher is networking. At this particular institute, I was there with teachers from California to Canada. Now I have made these lasting relationships that will allow me to network with them. We face the same problems. It doesnt matter if youre in Quebec or Taylor County. Education is a battle many times. You get unique perspectives. The best part of professional development is talking amongst the teachers. At this particular institute, there were language teachers, history teachers, science teachers and math teachers. It is interdisciplinary because this framework is interdisciplinary. You can conne it all to a science classroom or you could use it to team with other teachers in other areas of your school to kind of bring it all together for the kids and let them see it from each of those different classrooms. So its really unique in that respect. Usually, when a teacher goes to professional development, its for your type teacher. Youre going to go and its all going to be science teachers or all going to be history teachers. This is unique for the fact that they brought people from every facet of education and they made sure to mix us appropriately so we would have different opinions. It was really crazy how we gelled so quick. We became a team. Piland was one of 28 teachers in her group, which took part in the rst of three sessions planned this summer. But in the end, the trip turned out to be much more than simply a professional development assignment. It became personal. I had never seen snow before in my life, she said. When I rst got there, I was like a ve-yearold. We landed at Denver International and then we had an hour and a half bus ride to Summit County, which is where Keystone is. I was literally up against the window the entire time. I thought the snow on top of the Rocky Mountains was sand. I asked, Is that sand? And they said, No, thats snow. And I thought, But its June. I was the only person in our entire group who had never seen snow, so it was fascinating for everybody else when we got to the snow. They were all taking their phones out and videotaping me because I was like a little kid. Even more than seeing snow for the rst time, the trip allowed Piland to prove something to herself, serving as a step in a much longer and more arduous journey than simply ying to Colorado. In 2007, she was upended by a hog--she was a part-time pig farmer, Piland explains. The injury, coupled with a pre-existing birth defect, collapsed her spine. I went to Emory in Atlanta and was reconstructed. Im full titanium top to bottom on my spine. I have 14 rods and 28 screws, bolts and a shock absorber. Seven years ago, I couldnt walk. I had a walker. So for me to be able to start at 11,900 feet and climb the continental divide in 19-degree weather with 30 mph winds, and make it, I was crying because personally that was like, I cant believe how far Ive come. You know, it was just amazing that I could get there. Personally for me, it was a challenge. Every optional activity, I did it. Were going to climb this, Im going. Were going to do this, Im going. I didnt miss a thing. July 3 is the anniversary of my surgery. So I was up there the week before that. I just kept thinking back to how far Ive come physically. It made it even more special to me. These are experiences you cant really ever forget, she said, adding that she plans to show photos from her trip to her students at the start of the new school year. Reecting on her trip, she is truly thankful to those made the adventure possible, specically Georgia-Pacic and the Georgia-Pacic Foundation. I wish I could gure out a way to say thank you other than saying thank you. It just doesnt seem adequate. I said thank you to everybody I could think to say thank you to. It was just a great experience. I also want to thank Taylor County schools because I wouldnt have been aware of the opportunity if wasnt for Superintendent Dyal. Hes the one who sent the e-mail and made us aware of the opportunity. Its not a new opportunity, but its new to me and new to this area, she said. The trip was professional and personal for me, because I saw so many things I had never seen before and I did so many things I had never done before. All of that you can bring back to your classroom and it makes you a better teacher. Youre more interesting, she added with a laugh. A-3 Taco Times July 23, 2014 COMMON GROUND Continued from page 1 Piland: I wish I could gure out a way to say thank you other than saying thank you

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A-4 Taco Times July 23, 2014 LivingWho has been to the Rotary Club? The Rotary Club of Perry has a steady rotation of guest speakers, from within and outside the community. Dawn Taylor, who serves as president of Perry chapter is pictured with: (from left) Taylor County Marine Agent Brannen, owner of Florida Drug, Alcohol and DNA Testing, LLC, explaining procedures and policies, and urging businesses to add drug testing to Conservation Commission who updated Rotarians on hunting regulations for the upcoming seasons. The Perry Rotary Club meets every Tuesday at noon at the Holiday Inn Express. Seniors insist: Youre never too old to go to prom Dancing was the order of the evening when the Taylor County Senior Citizens Center, Inc., held its 2014 Mardi Gras Prom. The seniors had such a great time, from great food served by board members and staff, to door prizes, and dancing the night away, said Beth Flowers, executive director of the center. Bill Gunter and Peggy Sisk were the royalty for the evening, named prom king and queen. But the others just felt like royalty, Flowers said. We certainly appreciate Georgia Pacic, Walmart, Goodmans, Barclays, Huddle House, South House, Betty Hathcock, Mike Frazier and Winn Dixie for their generous donations to ensure that our senior citizens had a wonderful evening, she added. Board members who assisted with serving included Ralph Carlton, Laura Mock and Diane Landry. Flowers reminds all seniors in the community of the Senior Service Day with AAANF (Area Agency on Aging for North Florida) on Thursday, Aug. 6, from 10 a.m. until 1 p.m. Free application and counseling assistance will be offered for Medicare, Medicaid, amplied telephones for the hard of hearing and home energy assistance. Harold Mixon enjoyed a dance with Tracy Haithcock, coordinator of Older Americans Act (OAA) activities for the center. The Sandy Toes Red Hats grabbed their red hats with their royal purple/red attire and headed to the Casa Grande recently for a Mexican lunch. We started out with tortilla chips and salsa then went to enchiladas, burritos, salads, tacos and fajitas, reported Sandy West Coleman for the group. Our treasurer Cheryl Hinthorne gave her report and we were thrilled with the prots from our annual bake sale and garage sale! We offer a special thank you to our Perry friends for supporting us. We decided to donate $300 to Special Olympics, in loving memory of our Red Hat sister Connie Chiarelli.Sandy Toes donate $300 to Olympics

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A-5 Taco Times July 23, 2014 spot zoning, which she said she didnt think had ever been done before. The magistrate stated she was not in favor of holding the complaint, but was agreeable to giving the couple additional time to apply for rezoning. She ordered the property to be in violation and granted the Holtons another 45 days to bring the property in compliance with city codes by having the horses removed or by applying for a land use change and rezoning. Those 45 days ended last week and, according to city ofcials, the violation has been abated. My understanding is Ms. Holton posted on her Facebook page that the horses have been moved, City Manager Bob Brown said Tuesday. The code enforcement ofcer has gone by the property and has not seen horses so to the best of our knowledge, she has complied, he said. Last Tuesday, July 15, Holton posted on her social media page that a nearby landowner (whose property is correctly zoned agricultural to allow horses) had offered to let the couple house their horses there. Two days later, on the 45th day of the magistrates order, the Holtons removed the horses from their property, according to her postings. On Tuesday, Holton conrmed the horses have been relocated, providing the following statement to the Taco Times: We are heartbroken over our horses, Trouble and Cody, being removed from our home where they have lived since 1998. We have temporarily relocated them to land that was so graciously offered to us by a kind lady whom we have never even met and no longer lives in Perry, but has followed this story. While many were under the assumption that we could simply pay $1,300 to rezone our property, this is not the case. To rezone our property for agricultural use would be spot zoning and is against policy. Through this entire ordeal, one thing we have been forced to learn is that the majority of the current governing body, including our own district representative, is not willing to take any legal measures that will accommodate our family. In fact, they have stretched and twisted policy and more, to bring this devastating enforcement against us, such as voting to invalidate a previous councils actions that permitted us to have our horse. The zoning issue spawned additional complaints against other city property owners who also had horses on their land. Of those complaints, which were spearheaded by City Councilwoman Shirlie Hampton, all but one has been brought into compliance. The remaining open complaint involves Percy Jacobs, Brown said. We have been in contact with Mr. Jacobs attorney and expect a resolution soon. decision not to qualify him as a candidate in the District 4 city council race during the June 24 meeting. A court hearing on the Sadler case was held Thursday, July 17, during which Judge Parker said the led request could be considered a petition for issuance of a writ of mandamus, which would ask the court to force the city to add Sadlers name to the list of candidates led with the Taylor County Supervisor of Elections ofce. At that hearing, Judge Parker indicated he was inclined to grant such a petition once led, issuing an alternative writ of mandamus, which would have ordered the City of Perry to show cause why Sadlers request should not be granted. At the conclusion of the hearing, Roberts moved for a temporary injunction to delay the mailing of absentee ballots by the Supervisor of Elections set for this week. Judge Parker declined, stating that the supervisor was not party to the action led. A few hours later, Roberts led an amended complaint for declaratory and injunctive relief adding Supervisor of Elections Dana Southerland, in her ofcial capacity, as a defendant. In his subsequent order, Judge Parker said, Upon review of the amended complaint and motion for emergency injunctive relief, the court concludes that it should now enter this order which departs from the announced ruling, which was based upon the original complaint. Judge Parker continued that the amended complaint alleged additional facts that, on their face, and along with original remaining allegations and the record herein, leave the court with the view that neither [request] be granted due to an excessive and unexplained delay by Mr. Sadler in seeking relief with this court. According to the order, on July 10, the day before Sadler rst led with the court, the supervisor of elections mailed 46 absentee ballots which included the names of city council candidates, with another 2,000 set to be mailed this week. Mr. Sadler had up to 13 days to seek injunctive relief against the supervisor of elections to prevent or delay the mailing of the ballots on July 10, Judge Parker said in the order. There is no allegation as to why this delay occurred, and certainly no explanation as to why injunctive relief against the supervisor of elections was not sought until July 17, only a few business days before 2,000 more absentee ballots are set to be mailed. Judge Parker went on to cite a 1970 Florida Supreme Court case, in which the court denied emergency relief based on the plaintiffs delay in seeking relief concerning an upcoming election. Here in the instant case, the emergency relief sought would logically and reasonably be expected to cause calamity and confusion and injuriously affect the rights of third parties, Judge Parker continued in the order. The amended complaint alleges that the primary election is scheduled for Aug. 26, 2014, and that ballots have already been printed (at least absentee ballots) and that some have already been mailed. The ballots obviously contain ofces sought by other candidates. There certainly is no indication that the instant council race is the only local race on the ballot. In the event any state or national races are on those ballots, the disturbing ripple effect of an injunction entered at this late hour is unknown, especially given that 46 early absentee ballots have already been sent. HORSE DEBATE Continued from page 1 SADLER Continued from page 1 Holton: Horses have been relocated to land graciously offered to us Judge cited 1970 Supreme Court case in denying request

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A-7 Taco Times July 23, 2014 Religion Tony Eugene McAllisterTony Eugene McAllister, 46, of Perry, died Wednesday, July 16, 2014. Mr. McAllister was a member of Temple of God. He was a graduate of Taylor County High School and North Florida Community College; he also volunteered at My Fathers Storehouse. Survivors include: his mother, Estella McAllister, and one brother, Raymond McAllister, both of Perry; and a sister, Bridgette McAllister. Services will be held Saturday, July 26, at 11 a.m. at Antioch M.B. Church, with internment at Springhill Cemetery. Family members will receive friends from 5-7 p.m. on Friday, July 25, 2014 at Trinity Funeral Home which is in charge of arrangements. Ivy T. Mathis Terry Mathis, 70, of Perry, died Sunday, July 20, 2014, at the Veterans Administration Hospital in Gainesville. He was born Jan. 10, 1944, in Perry, to Henry and Eva (Courtney) Mathis. Mr. Mathis was a veteran of the United States Air Force, serving during the Vietnam War. He was very active in his church, Crosspoint Baptist Fellowship, where he assisted with church functions especially in the kitchen. Mr. Mathis was preceded in death by his parents and his son, Scott Coony Mathis. Survivors include: his wife of 46 years, Linda R. Mathis of Perry; his daughter, Leigh Anne Mathis Baron of Perry and adopted daughter Rebecca (Mark) Radachovsky and son Oliver of Clayton, N.C.; two granddaughters Courtney Folsom (Ronnie) Gipson and Hannah Baron, both of Perry; two greatgranddaughters, Gracie and Ryleigh Gipson; his sister, Shirley Watson of Jacksonville; a special brother-in-law, John Tommy (Betty) King of Michigan; as well as several nieces and nephews also survive him. A Celebration of Life will be held at 11 a.m. today, July 23, at Crosspoint Fellowship Baptist Church with Pastor Eddie Pridgeon ofciating. The family will receive friends one hour prior to services at the church. In lieu of owers, memorial contributions may be made to Point of Grace Christian School. All arrangements are under the care of Joe P. Burns Funeral Home.May Bell HawkinsMay Bell Hawkins, 83, of Perry, died Sunday, July 20, 2014. She was a member of Antioch Missionary Baptist Church and the church choir. Survivors include: one son, Harold W. Mote, and a daughter-in-law, the Rev. Connie Mote, both of Perry; four granddaughters, Sharanda (Willie) Collins, Cindy Mote, all of Orlando, Harriet Mote and Amy Mote, both of Perry; as well as eight greatgrandchildren. Services will be held Saturday, July 26, at 2:30 p.m. at Antioch M.B. Church, with interment at Springhill Cemetery. Family members will receive friends from 5-7 p.m. on Friday, July 25, at Trinity Funeral Home which is in charge of arrangements. ObituariesChurches, choirs gather for pastors 13th anniversary The Temple of God Baptist Church will celebrate Pastor Robert E. Frenchs 13th anniversary this Friday night, July 25, with Minister Janice Williams at 7 p.m. On Sunday afternoon, July 27, at 3 p.m. Speaker Moncrief Irvin and the Taylor County Mens Ministry Choir will lead the celebration. They will be joined by Pastor Bart Hollis and his choir from Trinity House of Praise in Perry as well as Pastors Kenneth and Carmen Dennis with their choir from Faith Restoration, also of Perry. Everyone is invited to both services.Two churches end July with Vacation Bible Schools Southside Baptist Church and the Pentecostals of Perry are using this last full week of July to host Vacation Bible Schools. At Southside, the week kicked off on Sunday and concludes Thursday, July 24. Supper has been served at 5:30 p.m. each evening with the program running from 6 to 8:30 p.m. The Pentecostals of Perry began their Vacation Bible School on Monday, July 21, and conclude it Thursday, July 24. In sessions from 6:30-9 p.m., children have been learning wilderness skills while enjoying goody bags, food and drinks. th Hour will be featured in concert at Yogi Bear Music Hall in Madison on Aug. 9. Organizers urge you to mark your calendars now. Admission to the event is free; the program begins at 7 p.m. Mark calendars for th hour

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