Taco times

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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:
UF00028361:00499

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Related Items:
Perry news-herald


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Madison author visits library MondayMadison author and motivational speaker Merv Mattair will be the guest speaker at a program sponsored by the Friends of the Taylor County Public Library on Monday, Aug. 25. Mattair is the author of Words to My Kings and Queens and My Royal Swag: Viewing Life in HD as well as editor/compiler of Words from My Kings and Queens. His books and his testimony urge and encourage young people--of all ages--to do and be their best. The program will be from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the library, which is located at 403 N. Washington St. The event is free and the public is invited to attend.Learn about do-ityourself body care productsThe Taylor County Public Library will host a workshop on do-it-yourself body care products with Cheryl Pulliam Thursday, Aug. 21, at 6 p.m. Learn to make lotion bars, deodorant, lip balm and toothpaste at home. There is a $10 materials fee.Self Advocates Consortium meets Sept. 2The Suwannee River Self Advocates Consortium will meet Tuesday, Sept. 2, at the Taylor County Public Library from 5:30-6:30 p.m. Special guest speaker for the meeting will be Supervisor of Elections Dana Southerland, who will discuss your rights as a person with a disability in the voting process. This organization is for everyone who has a disability, regardless of age, sex, religion, etc. We need everyone to join us to make things better for all people with disabilities in areas such as transportation, employment, education, accessibility and health care, Dr. Natalie Whalen said. The groups goal is to empower people with disabilities to be self advocates. The consortium covers Taylor, Jefferson, Madison, Suwannee and Lafayette counties. Index Editorial . .................. A-2 Living . ...................... A-4 Community . .............. A-5 Religion . ................... A-6 Sports . ...................... A-8 Classieds . ............ A-10 Weather Wednesday 95 7430% Thursday98 7530% Serving the Tree Capital of the South Since 1961 TacoTimes Wednesday August 20, 2014 50 One Section53rd year, No. 34www.perrynewspapers.com News Forum No commercial loans or bondsCity is debt-freeFor the rst time in more than three decades, the City of Perry is debt-free. We dont have any loans and we just paid off our last bond July 25. We are commercially debt-free, City Manager Bob Brown said Tuesday. The nal payment put to bed a 30-year sewer bond executed in the early 1990s. About four or ve years ago, we renanced the bond for a lower interest rate. Using that lower interest rate, we made larger payments and were able to pay the bond off nine years early. The debt clearance comes as the city is preparing to undertake a $5.5 million sewer plant expansion project in the coming year; one step in that process includes ling a suit with the state of Florida regarding the bond. That ling is included in todays legal notices. That project will be funded 60/40 percent bond and 40 percent low interest (2-2.5%) grant. We planned it this way, having the bond paid off by this date knowing that later this year, or early next year, we would be rolling into Please see page 3 The Taylor County Commission has declined to reimburse a property owner near the Perry-Foley Airport for four pecan trees removed from her property during an airport safety project conducted earlier this year. Wendell Ezell addressed the commission Monday, Aug. 4, on behalf of Glenda Simpson, who he said should be compensated for the trees removed from her property. He rst brought up the subject earlier this summer and returned stating there had not been a resolution to his claim. Simpson was one of six property owners near the airport who had trees deemed to be in the ight pattern of the airport. Last year, the county received a grant to cover the cost of the tree removal, which county ofcials say is done every few years to maintain the airports certication with the Federal Aviation Administration. I believe she was taken advantage of, Ezell told commissioners. He acknowledged that Simpson signed a contract allowing the trees to be removed, but stated she was given the choice to sign the document and allow the county to do the work or be forced to cover the expense herself later. Ezell said that the pecan trees (a single pine tree was also removed from Simpsons property) were different from other trees Please see page 3Owner seeks payment for pecan tree removal Thunderstorm causes delay on 1st day of new school yearAn afternoon thunderstorm struck just as the rst day of school ended for Taylor County students Monday, adding a few snags into what is already an involved process for ofcials helping children nd their bus rides home. Superintendent Paul Dyal said that other than the rain delay, however, the rst day of the 2014-15 school year provided a very, very good start. Ive received reports from all of the principals around the district and we had a good start getting the students in place, Dyal said. We did have several new enrollees show up on Monday and we had to get them schedules. Bus transportation was going good until we had that heavy rain right as we were letting the students out. We had to delay a little so that held us up a bit. You have kindergarteners who we have to help nd their buses as well as new students and third graders new to Taylor County Elementary School who have to learn how it works there. That rst day is always a learning time for those students. I expect that by the end of the week, things will be running smoothy. Meanwhile, local law enforcement ofcials are urging motorists to use caution with classes back in session and more children traveling to and from school. GP supports Taylor Senior Citizens CenterLocal Florida Highway Patrol (FHP) Trooper John Sleigher was instrumental in the recovery of a kidnapped 10-month-old infant and the arrest of four suspects relating to the kidnapping during a routine patrol in nearby Madison County Sunday night. According to reports, Sleigher was informed of a vehicle BOLO (Be on the Lookout) notice for a white Chevrolet HHR occupied by four black females and one 10-monthold black child in reference to a kidnapping out of St. Local FHP trooper rescues kidnapped 10-month-old babyPlease see page 3 This German Shepherd mix male, approximately eight months old, is now available for adoption at the Taylor County Animal Shelter. Please call 838-3525 today.Registration underway for ATVs

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A-3 Taco Times August 20, 2014 the sewer plant expansion project. We wanted to get the bond paid off early so there would be no debt load going into the project. In fact, the payment on the new bond will be less than the old one we just paid offit will be a 40-year bond, but we can plan to pay it off early, Brown said. Overall the citys nancial bearings remain in much better shape than many surrounding municipalities, he noted. Brown cited area news reports indicating nancial troubles in Madison, Chieand and Quincy, to name a few. When you compare us with these cities, Perry has fared well. Our employees have not missed getting a raise when the economy took a downturn--which in turn helps the local economy. We havent seen the turnovers in employees other cities have and the citys medical insurance plan hasnt changed. Many other cities have been struggling to stay aoat. I know that in Madison, they have talked about eliminating their police department, their re department and even their planning and zoning department. Their millage rate is also a lot higher than ours. Quincy has had to borrow money to make payroll and they are also having major nancial problems in Chieand. removed during the project because they were valuable and could provide Simpson with future revenue. County Grants Director Melody Cox said that in the 14 years she has been with the county that no property owner has been compensated for removed trees, adding that the zoning around the airport allows the county to remove trees at the owners expense. Traditionally, the county covered those costs, she said. The only difference during this last project was that the removal was grantfunded rather than funded from the countys budget. Don Curtis with The Forestry Company, which won the contract for the tree removal project, said the local project was the seventh such airport tree removal contract his company has worked on. What made this one unique is that the county paid for the clearing, Curtis said. The others made the landowners pay. He said they met with the six affected landowners who all six signed the agreements, adding that they went above and beyond the scope of their contract with the county to provide additional services at no cost to the landowners, including clean-up or stacking the resulting lumber for rework. We received positive feedback, Curtis said. We did your work and felt the landowners were happy. During discussion, commissioners stated they were against reimbursing Simpson for the trees, with Commissioner Jody DeVane noting that a pecan tree was removed from one of the other properties as well. When asked for advice on how the commission should proceed, County Attorney Conrad Bishop said the board could decide to take no action or it could vote to deny the request. Commission Vice Chair Pam Feagle, who was leading the meeting in place of Chairman Malcolm Page (who was not present), said she would prefer the board take ofcial action on the issue. DeVane then offered a motion to deny the request, which was seconded by Commissioner Pat Patterson. The motion passed 4-0. Ribbon cutting ribbon cutting ceremony Friday, Aug. 1, at the Taylor County Recovery Center. The facility is located at 215 North Washington Street. Shown above, Joyce Fuller cuts the ribbon during the event. Those in attendance were invited to stay for refreshments. Johns County. At 11:05 p.m. Sunday, while patrolling Interstate 10 (SR8) in Madison County, Sleigher observed a vehicle matching the BOLO notice pass him traveling westbound Two minutes later, Sleigher, along with Trooper Nathan Stidham, stopped the vehicle on westbound Interstate 10 in the area of the 255 mile marker. While Trooper Sleigher made contact with the driver, Trooper Stidham made contact with the right rear passenger and the child. Stidham advised that the childs clothing description matched that of the BOLO notice. At that time, Stidham took custody of the child until the Florida Department of Children and Families (DCF) arrived. It was conrmed that there was probable cause for the arrest of the four vehicle occupants, FHP reported. Trooper Sleigher placed the suspects under arrest for kidnapping and transported them to the Madison County Jail without incident. Those arrested included: Jakevia Rodriguez, 30, and Latoya Rodriguez, 31, both of Colquitt, Ga.; Precious Seymour, 23, of Miami Gardens; and Lakeysha Robinson, 29, of Satsuma. FHP was assisted by the St. Johns County Sheriffs Ofce, the Madison County Sheriffs Ofce and the Florida Department of Children and Families. TROOPER Continued from page 1 Four suspects charged with kidnapping PECAN TREES Continued from page 1County covered the cost of tree removal stop and arrests that resulted in returning the baby safely to her mother. (Photo courtesy Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Greene) DEBT-FREE Continued from page 1 Area cities weathering nancial woes?

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A-4 Taco Times August 20, 2014 Living Heartseld, Radcliffe to wed in Gainesville on 6th of DecemberBill and Yvonne Heartseld of Perry announce the engagement of their daughter, Ella Ruth, of Gainesville, to Christopher Radcliffe, also of Gainesville. He is the son of Kathy and Clint Sawyer of Summereld, and Troy Radcliffe of Ocala. The bride-elect is a Registered Nurse at UF Health Shands Childrens Hospital. She graduated from Taylor County High School in 2009 and then earned her degree from the University of Florida in 2013. She is the granddaughter of Billy and Ella Heartseld of Branford. The prospective groom, who graduated from Belleview High School in Belleview in 2002, serves as youth minister at University City Church of Christ. The couple will be married on Dec. 6, 2014, in Gainesville.Denmark-Harris vows set Together with their families, Brittany Denmark and Cedric Harris announce their forthcoming wedding on Sept. 13, 2014, at 5 p.m. in Evangel Christian Fellowship. A reception will follow at the Perry Elks Lodge. Before students arrived Monday for the 2014-15 school year, Taylor painting Bulldog paw prints. Shown in the midst of creative work is, left, Amber Jones; at right, Chandra Bowden and Natalie Fuller add a layer of polka dots, all leading the way to TCMS. Whos one? Landon Lee Lewis, the son of Tamara Cobb and Jesse Lewis, celebrated his rst birthday on Aug. 17. The new one-year-old is the grandson of Bobby and Stephanie Cobb, Traci Rowell and Brent Rowell.

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A-5 Taco Times August 20, 2014 Community AARP: last Wed., 10 a.m. at Perry Shrine Club. Kiwanis Club: Wednesdays, noon, Perry Elks Lodge on Puckett Road. MainStreet Perry: fourth Tuesday, 5:30 p.m., Perry Historic Station. NAACP: rst Sunday, 5 p.m., at Jerkins Community Center. Optimist Club: Thursday, noon at Rosehead, downtown Perry. Perry Garden Club: third Wednesday, 10 a.m. Perry Elks Lodge: second and fourth Tuesday, 7 p.m. Perry Lodge #187: rst and third Tues., 6 p.m., Masonic Hall. Perry Masonic Lodge 123: meets rst and third Monday, 7:30 p.m. Perry Shrine Club: fourth Thursday at 7 p.m. (club house located on Courtney Road). Perry Womans Club: second Wed., noon (September to May). Rotary Club: Tues., noon at Holiday Inn Express. Taylor County Leadership Council: second and fourth Friday, 7 p.m., Jerkins Community Center. Vogue XIII: rst Mon., 7:30 p.m. Call 584-2404. Airport Advisory Committee: fourth Wednesday, 12 noon, Perry-Foley Airport. City Council: second and fourth Tues., at 5:30 p.m. County Commission: rst Mon. and third Tues. at 5:30 p.m., courthouse annex; workshop, fourth Tues., 5 p.m. Planning Board: rst Thurs., 6 p.m. Courthouse annex (old post ofce). Taylor County Construction License Board Meeting: third Fri., 2 p.m., courthouse annex. Taylor County School Board: rst and third Tues., 6 p.m. Taylor Coastal Water and Sewer: fourth Tuesday at 18820 Beach Road, 3 p.m. Taylor Soil & Water Conservation District Board: fourth Monday, 7 p.m., Foley Airport terminal conference room. FAMU Alumni Chapter: second Monday, 7 p.m., Jerkins Community Center. Friends of the Taylor County Public Library: last Monday of the month, 5:30 p.m., public library. Girl Scouts Service Unit: rst Tuesday, 7 p.m., Scout Hut. Habitat for Humanity: second Thursday, 5:30 p.m., Capital City Bank, Rm. #208. Helping Hands of the Shelter: second Tuesday, 6 p.m., Chamber of Commerce. Home Educators League of Perry: Forest Capital Hall. Call 584-6866 or visit on-line htt:taylor. ifas.u.edu. Muskogee Creek Indian Nation: second and fourth Sat., 7 p.m. Tribal grounds, Lyman Hendry Road. Muskogee Creek Indian Tribe: second Saturday, 3 p.m., Oak Hill Village on Woods Creek Road. National Wild Turkey Federation (Yellow Pine Drummers): holds open monthly meeting on rst Thursday, Golden Corral, 7 p.m. Call 584-9185. Parrot Heads in Perry-dise Club: meets the rst and third Wednesday, 7 p.m. Call 843-1469 for location. Perry Alliance of Ministers & Pastors (P.A.M.P.): meets the rst and second Sunday, 2:30 p.m., Little St. John P.B. Church. Pet adoptions: Taylor County Animal Shelter, open Monday through Friday. Call 838-3525. Republican Party of Taylor County: second Thursday, 7-8 p.m., at Rigonis Cookhouse on Highway 19 North. Call 2232648. (No February meeting) Search & Rescue Riders #1135 of Christian Motorcyclists Assoc.: 4th Saturday, 9 a.m. at Barclays Restaurant. Taylor Adult Program (TAP): Thursdays, 10 a.m., 502 N. Center Street. 223-0393. Taylor Coastal Communities Association: second Tuesday, 6 p.m., at the district building on Beach Road. Taylor County Beekeepers: second Monday, 6:30 p.m., Forest Capital Hall. Taylor County Brotherhood: meets on Mondays, 7 p.m., at New Brooklyn; every third Saturday, 9 a.m., at Stewart Memorial. Taylor County Brotherhood Choir: meets every Thursday, 6 p.m., at Stewart Memorial. Chamber of Commerce: second Thurs., 8 a.m., chamber board room. Taylor County Development Authority: second Mon., noon, at Historic Perry Station. Taylor County Historical Society: Societys museum is open every Thursday, 1-5 p.m. Taylor County Horsemans Association Horse Show: practice roping every Friday, 7 p.m.; second Saturday, registration, 3 p.m.; ride, 4 p.m. Arena is located on Bishop Blvd. Free admission. Taylor County Quilters: Tuesdays, 10 a.m. to noon, public library. Taylor County Reef Research Team: second Tuesday, 7 p.m., Forest Capital Hall. Taylor County Senior Center: Executive Board of Directors meeting, last Wednesday of the month, 10:30 a.m., Senior Center. Taylor County Trail Club: meets second Thursday, Forest Capital Hall, 7 p.m., potluck dinner. All horse enthusiasts welcomed. Call Donna 5849011. Taylor County United: second Mon., 7 p.m., Evangel Christian Fellowship. Tourism Development Council: second Thurs., noon, Chamber of Commerce. Whole Child Taylor-Shared Service Network: fourth Mon., 9 a.m., Alton H. Wentworth Administrative Complex. Yarn Lovers Circle: rst and third Thursday, 9:30 a.m., Taylor County Public Library. AA: meets on Mondays and Thursdays, 7 p.m., at Serenity House (1824 N. Jefferson Street). Call Bill at 850-688-3848. Alzheimers Support Group: meets every fourth Thursday, 10:30 a.m., First Presbyterian Church. Big Bend Hospice Advisory Council: fourth Tuesday at 1 p.m., Big Bend Hospice ofce. Friends and Family of Sexual Assault Survivors Support Group: fourth Tuesday, 6-7 p.m., Glorious Rain Church. For information, call 843-0158. Narcotics Anonymous: Sun., Tues., Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.; Sat., 12 noon Catholic Church of the Immaculate Conception (Parish Center), 2750 S. Byron Butler Pkwy. Call: (877) 340-5096. AMVETS Post 20: third Saturday, 10 a.m., at 107 East Green Street. American Legion Post #291 (Steinhatchee): second Thursday, 7 p.m. American Legion Post #96: rst Tues., 7 p.m., American Legion Hall, Center St. Sons of Confederate Veterans: fourth Thursday at North Orange Street. Call 5845725 or 838-2045. VFW Post #9225: second Tuesday, 7 p.m. (American Legion building). CIVIC GROUPS GOVERNMENT INTERESTS SUPPORT GROUPS VETERANSTo add your organization free of charge, please call 584-5513 or e-mail newsdesk@perrynewspapers.comCommunity CalendarPlease call 584-5513 to update your current calendar listing or e-mail newsdesk@ perrynewspapers.com Expanded Calendar of Events available at: www.perrynewspapers.comDJJ launches mentoring programThe Department of Juvenile Justice (DJJ) has established a Faith Community Network and Chaplaincy Services program to service local youth. Spring Warrior Church of Christ preacher Dan Chaney is one of the rst to register with the program as both a chaplain and mentor. All residents interested in helping young people in Taylor County can sign up to become a mentor, said County Judge Bill Blue, who has been active in the effort to recruit volunteers. In every community the actions and well-being of the residents affect each other. This is especially true in a small community like Taylor County. Our young people are not only our communitys future, but they also affect our present economic conditions today. Young people are our future because the path they set upon today will determine whether they get an education that will not only secure their own individual livelihood, but also collectively attract future employers looking for a well-educated workforce. Their path will determine whether they will be taxpayers or service takers. No one sets out in life looking to become uneducated, unemployed, addicted to substances or in jail, but the choices they make and the friendships they develop in their youth can set them on that path. This is why mentors are so important, he said. Young people are affecting our present economic conditions also. Kids who perform poorly in school score poorly on the FCAT. A handful of low FCAT scores can lower an entire schools grade. Communities with schools that have low grades are not as attractive to prospective new employers. Plant managers have children too and they do not want to build a plant in a community that they dont want their kids attending school. Anyone can be a mentor and most of us have had several in our lifetime. We can all contribute something. Some hunt, others sh, play sports, music or chess, or have some other interest in common with young people. That common interest you have can serve as the opportunity to share some of your wisdom and values that may inspire a young person to lead a productive life. Dan Chaney is a ne example. Dan is a preacher and he has good moral values, but he also coaches soccer and basketball. He likes to hog hunt. He knows how to work on trucks. He has many opportunities to relate to many different young people. With approximately 85 churches in Taylor County, I know we can nd more individuals, not just preachers, who have the time to serve as mentors. Persons interested in becoming mentors may contact Kent Thompson at (850) 838-3660, Blue at (850) 838-3510 or Chaney (352) 213-3411. Pictured above: County Judge Bill Blue; Craig Swain, Disproportionate Minority Contact Specialist with the Department of Juvenile Justice; Dan Chaney, preacher at Spring Warrior Church of Christ; Around 100 University of Florida alumni and Florida Gator fans gathered Betty Culbreath (top left photo, right) presented an award to Fred Ogilvie Gator Gathering brings the Swamp to Perry

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A-6 Taco Times August 20, 2014 Religion Precept study beginning Sept. 9 focuses on Book of Luke, againClasses at First Baptist Church will begin their Precept Upon Precept study of Luke, Part 2, subtitled, The Savior of Sinners, on Sept. 9. The morning class will begin at 9:30 in the fellowship hall of the church led by Melody Greene who can be reached at 584-7619 for additional details. The evening class will be led by Ena Reed at 6 p.m. at the annex of First Baptist. Reed can be reached at 5845718. All women and young ladies of our church and the community are invited, said Greene, adding, It is not necessary to have completed Luke, Part 1, to attend. This class will focus upon the person and work of Jesus during the last part of His ministry on earth with an emphasis on the good news for sinners--everyone! Greene says there will be workbooks with homework, class discussion and DVDs by David Arthur and Kay Arthur. As you look at scripture verse by verse for yourself the Holy Spirit will teach you, and God will change and renew you, she added. Luke is the only gospel that tells the story of Jesus chronologically and I think youll nd it very inspiring, said Greene, emphasizing that the study is for all women from all denominations. Sunday School begins Aug. 24 Do you want to know more about kings, prophets, plants, bad girls or pillars? Sunday School begins at 9:45 a.m. on Aug. 24 at First Presbyterian Church where the adult Bible studies are as varied as the congregants who gather: Al Wolfkill will lead a mens class in R.C. Sprouls Pillars of the Faith, showing how Bible stories, letters, poems, proverbs and prophecies all present powerful foundational truths that inform and instruct believers, Wolfkill said, inviting all men to attend. The Sojourners Adult Class will use the Plants of the Bible to wind through the stories of the Old Testament as well as the New Testament. All the details of Gods creation are signicant, and looking at His creation will remind us again that nothing is random, she said. Nancy Bell will lead the womens Sunday School class who will focus on the study, Bad Girls of the Bible. Bell said, This book will show you why studying the Bible has never been more fun: Eve Please see page 7

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A-12 Taco Times August 20, 2014 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. May 17: Achilles Mantzanas, 19, possession of controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia, VOP, Sgt. Tompkins, TCSO. Robert Lewis Milton, 43, 317 N. Byron Butler Pkwy., VOP/ possession of cocaine, Ptl. Mckenzie, PPD. Shakir Niem Flowers, 23, 500 S. Warner Street, VOP/ trespass, Ptl. Murphy, PPD. May 18: Tiffany Dawn Murray, 30, 2080 Bernard Johnson Rd., VOP/no valid driver license, Ptl McKenzie, PPD. Elizabeth Noel Simpson, 23, 715 N. Quincy Street, DWLS, Ptl. Cephus, PPD. Beverly Regina Thomas, 44, 208 Arena Ave., dealing in stolen property, felony retail theft, Sgt. Deeson, PPD. Geraldine Upshaw Sellers, 56, 1613 Woodard Street, disorderly conduct, Ptl. Cannon, PPD. Vonda Simmons, 46, 801 W. Dundee, disorderly conduct, Ptl. Cannon, PPD. May 19: John David Heldt, 48, New Port Richie, battery, Dep. Gilbreath, TCSO. Joshua Coxwell, 29, 3191 Slaughter Road, VOP, Dep. Owens, TCSO. Kimberlea Floyd, 23, 107 Armstrong St., VOP/sale of controlled substance, Dep. Owens, TCSO. Stephen Cleft, 46, homeless, armed burglary, criminal mischief, Dep. Hooker, TCSO. May 20: Christine Morgan, 49, Steinhatchee, burglary battery, criminal mischief, Dep. Gulbrandsen, TCSO. Sonia Oglesby, 36, 310 Springhill Road, resisting without violence, grand theft, Ptl. Ricketson, PPD. May 21: Michael James Shelton, 31, 111 N. Faulkner Rd., sentenced to six months county jail, Judge Parker. Jack Paul Pitts, 53, 471 Leon Ward Road, child support, Dep. Burford, TCSO. Corey Grifn, 28, 11010 Richard Bell Ave., possession of less than 20 grams of cannabis, resisting without violence, Ptl. Cannon, PPD. Kimberly R. Knight, 26, 3300 N. James Smith Road, retail theft, Ptl. Murphy, PPD. May 21: Michael James Shelton, 31, 1111 N. Faulkner Rd., sentenced to six months county jail, Judge Parker. Jack Paul Pitts, 53, 471 Leon Ward Road, child support, Deputy Burford, TCSO. Corey Grifn, 28, 11010 Richard Bell Ave., possession of less than 20 grams of cannabis, resisting without violence, Ptl. Cannon, PPD. Kimberly R. Knight, 26, 3300 N. James Smith Road, retail theft, Ptl. Murphy, PPD. May 22: Kurt R. Bracke, 44, 589 US Hwy. 27 East, hold for Virginia, Ofcer Basch. Pamela McNeil, 50, 500 S. Warner Street, Apt. C-4, grand theft, Ptl. Murphy, PPD. Leroy Williams Jr., 25, 107 El Matador, VOP/DWLS, Deputy Burford, TCSO. Justin Leroy Russell, 27, 5419 Bryant Russell Road, assault threat, criminal mischief, Deputy Cash, TCSO. Charles Edward Hail, 25, 516 W. Main Street, trespass after warning, warrant/FTA, Ptl. McKenzie, PPD. May 23: Timothy Garrett Rainey, 25, 15810 Shell Drive, DUI, DUI with property damage, Trooper Swindle, FHP. May 24: Steven Lee Williams, 49, Steinhatchee, DWLS, expired drivers license, Deputy Gulbrandsen, TCSO. Tauris Allen Crummie, 22, Tallahassee, DWLS, out of county warrant, Trooper Swindle, FHP. Kevin Clark, 33, 2055 Golf Course Road, battery, Ptl. Cannon, PPD. Felix Proctor, 28, 413 Mitchell Drive, DWLS/habitual, Deputy Clements, TCSO. May 25: Wilsey Kemp, 52, 3320 Woods Creek Road, retail theft, Ptl. Ricketson, PPD. May 27: Lisa Michelle Callahan, 35, Talking Rock, Ga., grand theft, reckless driving, DWLS, Ptl. Murphy, PPD. Paula Irvin, 36, Jasper, Ga., grand theft, Ptl. Murphy, PPD. Kathleen Margaret Bency, 49, Trenton, disorderly conduct, Ptl. McKenzie, PPD. May 28: Cedric Williams, 53, DOC, hold for Miami Dade, Ofcer Basch. Justin Shealy, 22, Quail and Robin Street, out of county warrant, Deputy Woods, TCSO. May 29: Michael Willetts, 29, DOC, back for court, Ofcer Basch, TCSO. Patrice Williams, 26, Tampa, writ of bodily attachment, Deputy Owens, TCSO. Christopher Phillips, 36, Perry, VOP, Deputy Pitts, TCSO. Joquan Williams, 22, 195 Folsom Street, warrant, Det. Norris, PPD. Natia Linton, 20, Live Oak, tampering with evidence, Det. Norris, PPD. Ricardo Cook, 27, 207 Kathleen Street, armed trafcking/cocaine, possession of rearm by convicted felon, tampering with evidence, VOP, Det. Norris, PPD. Forest Thomas, 26, 115 N. Beverly Street, armed trafcking cocaine, possession of rearm by convicted felon, tampering with evidence, Det. Norris, PPD. May 30: Michael Johnson, 42, Monticello, out of county warrant, Ptl. Murphy, PPD. Allen T. Sikes, 23, DOC, back for court, Ofcer Basch, TCSO. Carlton Matthews, 31, DOC, hold for Hillsbourgh, Ofcer Basch, TCSO. May 31: Johnathan Hernandez, 34, 2665 Bernard Johnson Road, VOP warrant/grand theft III, Sgt. Tompkins, TCSO. Randy Lee Lynch, 39, 782 Carlton Cemetery Road, VOP/ petit theft, Deputy Cash, TCSO. Keysharra Janay Gaines, 22, Tallahassee, DWLSR, Trooper Smyrnios, FHP. Melinda Williams, 42, 2785 US Hwy. 19 S., Lot 12, DWLS/ knowingly, Ptl. Dice, PPD. June 1: Billy Ben Adams, 60, 1497 Pharo Morgan Road, FTA/ disorderly conduct, revoke pretrial release, Sgt. Tompkins, TCSO. Allen Ray Baker, 49, Spring Warrior, violation of injunction, aggravated stalking, Deputy Gilbreath, TCSO. June 2: Turner Pridgeon, 22, Perry, battery, Ptl. Ricketson, PPD. Blake Gramling, 23, Steinhatchee, DWLS, Deputy Clement, TCSO. June 3: Bryan J. Bowden, 26, 1810 Ezell Beach Road, DWLS/ habitual, attaching tag not assigned to vehicle, Deputy Clement, TCSO. Tyler Flowers, 23, 2785 S. Byron Butler Pkwy., VOP, Deputy Owens, TCSO. Tracia Wiliams, 43, 131 Joann Street, VOP, Deputy Owens, TCSO. James Ronald Terry Jr., 28, 3221 James Smith Road, VOP, Deputy Woods, TCSO. David Carey Lornk, 61, Panama City, leaving scene with property damage, DUI, DUI with property damage, Ofcer Young, TCSO. June 4: Natalie Stephens, 35, 301 Sandra Street, VOP/petit theft, Deputy Cash, TCSO. Ronald Carlton, 60, 2481 Mattie Carlton Road, VOP/ delivery of a controlled substance, Deputy Cash, TCSO. Andre Deon Nealy, 54, 1045 South Warner Ave., VOP/ DWLS, Deputy Kellerman, TCSO. Edward Webb, 71, 4630 Turner Road, VOP/lewd act on child, Deputy Kellerman, TCSO. June 5: Shaquanna Resha King, 28, Thomasville, Ga., 48 hour writ for Madison County, Deputy Cash, TCSO. Stacy James, 28, 1208 S. Center Street, VOP/disorderly, Sgt. Tompkins, TCSO. Donald Mosley, 47, 3409 S. Byron Butler Pkwy. disorderly conduct, Deputy Cash, TCSO Dell Harlan Pigford, 52, 300 Myrtle Street, DWLS/revoked, DUI, VOP/possession of cocaine, Ptl. Cannon, PPD. June 6: Radames Garcia, 41, DOC, back for court, capias warrant, Ofcer S. Ford, TCSO. Chistina Davis, 35, 157 Sidney Blanton Road, sentenced to 10 days, Judge Blue. At the booking desk