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Houston home journal. (Perry, Ga.) 1999-2006, December 29, 1999, Page Page 5A, Image 5

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St JI9 §H gHff ys£L iii«. HHHBfHßlM^iißßlg*P^rff--gffi* WH&S&t / : '■■-'p, ■;.. ■■.’ gamat - sgggamk ®@jgi- • !&-Tvaßp m' '■ • WK'agH^fflg W&atWs? * 111 mbF w/k*w*' usk. ..df&'j' fflf’ v in^» R v fIK -* RgMjl IHh , •:;- UHI J* ■'• j JHT S3T iiiiifc aPr*** . - JBb JH' yHHB| m&H fHR wwebß[ WHmHIHI ,flnß •■ •*.• :. :^Bnran^nwnHnn^^w : Hl* maemm' - ■wGßmZ&t IMP I iflAJ 1 l 1 WWHMii in i f*3K 'MUPHrmfr S 5. fM—MMMMmMBBIBb Ja i«8B HIMmBBMB&::,v., Iff *«BBMWMIKse jjffipk- ' | 1 W*F&%Ss j|g| jfg«§ ” ‘. '""BvA BIWnMwBIaaiHMWM feyfeST-l ar?’ *sß ®p SR* ■ w -iMm Mf JhLi L**l£tour' HaßdEwPi HHF ' • ' ! : " w - MMW WlFlßiillPli u ~“““ “• JBJlf. 1 __J CELEBRATING TOGETHER Members of the Georgia National Fairgrounds and Agricenter staff pause for a Food Pavilion EduCare Center in Warner Robins, at noon. Light lunch provided. Call 923-9771 to register. Jan. 19 \ American Red Cross Blood Drive. First Baptist Church. 3-8 p.m. Call 987-2002 to sign up. To list your event for free on the Houston Home Jour nal calendar, call Andy Stuckeyoß77 or Charlotte Perkins at 987-1823. Dead 'ine each week is noon., Simpson to be on VH-1 Perry minister John Alexander Simpson. 111, will be featured on a “Where are they now r ?’’ segment on the video channel. VH-1, at 10 p.m., Jan. 4. ■ Simpson, a former mem ber of the S.O.S. band, is now music director at St. James C.M.E. Church in Perry, and a licensed minis ter. Lunches for Houston County Schools, Jan. 5-7 Milk is served with every meal. Breakfast features fresh fruit or fruit juice; cereal and toast are a daily breakfast choice. Lunches offer a variety of fruits and vegetables daily. PBJ sand wiches arc always on the menu. January 2000 Wednesday 5 Break fast- Manager's Choice. middle Georqia TECHNICAL INSTITUTE^ ~ 1 ******««■., ... ■CteM* »»!!t * -"xH Kji" fUf ’ i « fiUHw k L* maMj JSjaref vißrafy 1 ! vqHi ifj ■■ 'mm-. . iB; I SBb «o« jfliyi Hglp \smTt Mm* Making a Greater Tomorrow **\/ EREEARING MIDDLE GEORGIA’S WORKFORCE FOR THE NEW MiI.I.KNNHHVI ✓ Offering hands-on training facilities, specialized equipment and quality training procedures */ 22 diploma and 48 certificate programs ✓ FREE TUITION - 98% of students receive the Georgia Hope Grant ✓ Training for careers in Aerospace, Business. Allied Health andjfeldustrial Technologies ✓ Co-Op Program with Robins Air Force Base-Get on die job tnrining-nm/ get pout for it ✓ School to career programs including Tech Prep and Youth Apprenticeship %/ Continuing Education classes ✓ Adult Literacy training including GED testing ✓ MGT is an Authorized Prometric Testing Center. Mjjß Exams offered include: L. Microsoft Certification. FAA, A+, CISCO, NOVELL and many jfcorc s =.i ✓ Microsoft Authorized Academic Training Provider Winter Quarter begins lan. Till - Apply today! For more information call MGT at (912) 988-6850 80 Cohen Walker Drive • Warner Robins, GA www.mgti.org Lunch- Hot dog or Sloppy Joes or Baked Potato with Toppings. Applesauce Cake. Thursday 6 Breakfast- Pigs in Blanket. Lunch- Cheeseburger or Southern Chicken with Roll or Pizza. Manager’s choice dessert. Friday 7 Breakfast- Manager’s choice. Lunch- Burritos or Countiy Fried Steak with Gravy and Roll or Pizza. Manager’s choice cookie. Moms-In-Touch plans international conference Inform ltional programs on Moms in Touch will be held in Perrv on Jan. 4 and 5. Moms in Touch is .an international prayer min istry which was started 15 years ago in California by a mother. Fern Nichols, who met with other mothers to pray for their school aged children and the schools they attended. The ministry has now expanded to 80 countries. According to Lori Ethridge, a state leader of the prayer effort, this min istry is growing in the state of Georgia, and there are now 500 groups praying statewide for their local schools, teachers, adminis tration, staff and students. Ethridge will be speaking about Moms in Touch at the following times and plaees. V Jan. 5, 7 p.m,. at the Home Journal Photo by Charlotte Perkins moment to congratulate themselves on completing 10 years of employment at the facility. Continued from page 4A Perry United Methodist Church on 101 Carroll Street. V Jan. 6, 9 a.m. at First Baptist Perry, 1105 Main Street. For more information, call Tammy Pitzer of the Perry' United Methodist Church at 988 8504, or Tina Collins of the First Baptist Church at 987-1893. Scores from recent cafe checks reported Here are test scores for recent inspections of restaurants by members of the Houston County Envi ronmental Service. When restaurants are foud to have one or more deficiencies, action must be taken immediately to resolve these problems. Dominos Pizza. 2278-B Moody Road, Warner Robins, 80, problems with storage of cleaning sup plies. Eagle Springs Elemen tary. 3581 U.S. 41 N., Byron, 96. Mom’s Kitchen, 1754 Watson Blvd., Warner Robins, 92. Mollie’s Lounge, 1249 First Baptist Perry School of the Arts Spring Semester 2000 Eighteen - 30 minute lessons Begins week of Jan. 20 Annual registration fee is $25. Spring tuition is $225.00 1105 Main St. • P.O. Box 5 Perry, Ga. 31069 (912) 987-2002 • (fax) 987-1120 email 104276.114@CompuServe http://www. horn, net/- fbcp “Let everything that has breath praise the Lord." Psalm 150:8 Russell Parkway. Warner Robins, 91. Steak and Shake. 2996 Martin Luther King Boule vard, Warner Robins, 92. New Life of Perry church sets special events New Life Cl urch, ? )89 U.S. 41 South, n ou oes several events. New Life Of Perry. “Church of Pentecost” will host "Heavenly Celebration Revival Breakthrough" Dec. 31st starting at 9 p.m. with special speaker the Rev. and Mrs. Kenneth R. Dyson from Memphis, TN., “New Year 2000 Revival Breakthrough" Jan. 2 at 10 a.m. and 6p.m. and Jan. 3 and Jan. 4 at 7 p.m. with special speaker the Rev. Kenneth R. Dyson from Memphis, Tenn. New Life of Perrv is locat ed at 2089 U.S. 41 South 1/2 mile past Westfield Schools. For more informa tion on any of these events please call the church at 912-987-5816. Attention Call 987-1823 to be included in the Houston Home Journal calendar list ings. Scores was required to takexemedi al courses. The Elberta Cen ter. with one graduate stud ied. fit this group. At the other end of the spectrum, the same number of schools did not have any graduates taking remedial courses. “This clearly demonstrates that students can be proper ly qualified to receive high school diplomas," Smith said. “The fact that all stu dents in the rankings passed the Georgia High School graduation test shows the bar is being set far too low for these students." Smith cautioned against judging individual high schools with small numbers of graduates based on num bers from just one year. For example, of the 21 schools with no students in remedial work, just three of Classified deadline is at 10 a.m. on Mon day of each week. Ads appear in the MB Home Journal and Houston Hem JtmulMmQser. Call 987-1823 for more information. W TODAY! & GOOD CREDIT A SL BLEMISHED CREDIT M Hnk NO CREDIT JM No matter what your credit situation is, \ we wilt work with you to get you in a new l or pre-owned vehicle To get started, call k anytime from any touch tone telephone or ’ * apply via the internet We'll take your appli cation for financing right over the phone Then we'll get back with you and set an fIEBT ky/AYriiMflMiiaa§gQ^ Jm c fultiinn Finest in Assisted Living for Senior Adults . It's Just Like Home! •Your own beautifully furnished private bedroom and bath. •A caring staff 24 hours a day. •Activities Director •Medication Supervision/RN • Family-style dining • Daily housekeeping and laundry. Call Sheilah or Molly (912)987-3120 1026 Keith Drive Perry, GA 31069 Wed., Dec. 29, 1999, Houston Home Journal Continued from page 1A .them.. Fannin County, Model and Rockmart, had 10 or more students in tech nical schools. Smith said a truly accu rate ranking would require several years of data for such schools. He said he released the data, obtained from the Department of Technical and Adult Educa tion, to raise public aware ness of the seriousness of the problem. He indicated his hope that the rankings would encourage a raising of stan dards, both at the local and state levels. He also pointed out that a number of the high schools on the list are alternative or special schools, but said students from such schools should meet the same minimum expectations as all other students. Page 5A