Sunday, May 7, 2017 | The Newnan Times-Herald — 1D
• Photos of scholarship recipients • 2017 East Coweta award presentations • Photos of 2017 honors graduates • A letter to seniors from Principal Stephen Allen
East Coweta High School Student Honors 2017 Published by The Newnan Times-Herald Sunday, May 7, 2017
Honor graduates photos by Susan Crutchfield Honors night photos are available for purchase online at photos.times-herald.com
PHOTO BY REBECCA LEFTWICH
East Coweta High School Salutatorian Sarah Akbar, left and Valedictorian Emma Helfers.
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2D — The Newnan Times-Herald | Sunday, May 7, 2017
ECHS Honors 2017
Valedictorian Emma Helfers
Salutatorian Sarah Akbar
Emma Helfers and Sarah Akbar
Valedictorian and Salutatorian: Associate Superintendent Marc Guy, board of education member Winston Dowdell, Valedictorian Emma Helfers, board of education members Beth Barnett and Sue Brown, board of education chairman Larry Robertson, Salutatorian Sarah Akbar, Amy Dees, and Superintendent Steve Barker.
“Best of Luck Graduates!” Barry K. Marcum, D.M.D. Eric D. Mobley, D.M.D.
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Sunday, May 7, 2017 | The Newnan Times-Herald — 3D
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4D — The Newnan Times-Herald | Sunday, May 7, 2017
ECHS Honors 2017
Top 10 of the Class of 2017: Sarah Akbar, Allison Stevens, Emma Helfers, Paul Anderson, Alexis Garcia, Nicole Tansey, Zachary Duncan, Jeffrey Jerrell, Tatumn Behrens and Alejandro White.
Future Military Service (Marine Corps): Staff Sergeant Walter Vaughn, Ian Shedd, Lyndon Marshall, Dalton Gannon, Jaylen Orr, Cameron Stone and Ty Landry.
Future Military Service (Air Force): Kaitlen Mouser and Major Peter Merrill.
Mississippi State University: Nicholas Smith and Ms. Hilda Queiroz
Coweta Sports Hall of Fame: Mr. Carl McKnight and Rachel Copelan.
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Sunday, May 7, 2017 | The Newnan Times-Herald — 5D
ECHS Honors 2017
Future Military Service (Navy): Petty Officer Martin Tay, Alexis Macchi, Umeko Reid, Jessica Gerakaris and Major Peter Merrill.
Neweta National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women: Ms. Cathy Moses and Kaelin Garnigan.
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164.14 121.44 -
22.82 20.01 21.09 17.84 16.75 43.20 33.88 27.16 34.31
20.01 25.21 21.09 23.04 17.84 20.22 16.75 21.52 43.20 18.70 33.88 17.40 27.16 45.80 34.31 35.83 25.64 28.89 21.96 37.13
20.22 25.21 21.52 23.04 18.70 20.87 17.40 22.39 45.80 20.01 35.83 17.40 28.89 47.32 37.13 36.26 27.81 29.98 23.69 38.43
20.87 21.09 21.09 28.46 42.11 61.19 92.18 132.72 30.19 37.56 50.35 75.71 109.96 165.44 261.03 22.39 24.56 29.98 39.95 51.65 74.63 108.66 158.94 24.77 25.86 33.66 49.48 68.77 110.61 157.86 20.01 21.74 23.04 29.11 36.48 53.17 76.58 111.04 21.09 21.09 28.46 42.11 61.19 92.18 132.72 17.40 17.84 18.27 22.82 28.24 41.25 64.44 92.62 24.56 29.98 39.95 51.65 74.63 108.66 158.94 47.32 51.22 56.20 81.56 123.83 191.24 21.74 23.04 29.11 36.48 53.17 76.58 111.04 36.26 38.65 40.81 57.72 85.90 133.15 17.84 18.27 22.82 28.24 41.25 64.44 92.62 29.98 31.93 35.39 50.35 74.84 112.12 51.22 56.20 81.56 123.83 191.24 38.43 41.46 45.36 56.42 76.58 124.26 38.65 40.81 57.72 85.90 133.15 29.76 30.63 32.36 42.55 59.24 93.92 31.93 35.39 50.35 74.84 112.12 24.34 25.42 27.81 36.69 50.78 69.42 41.46 45.36 56.42 76.58 124.26 -
Preferred, Female 25.64 27.81 29.76 30.63 Other Death Benefit options are available. Minimum Death Benefit is $50,000. Pref. Plus, Female 21.96 23.69 24.34 25.42
15.6723.47 15.6729.76 18.2743.8524.9965.5234.31 93.7056.64 145.50 76.36 240.01 135.75 398.67 199.04 20.01 20.01 24.99 31.93 39.95 59.89 85.25 136.40 213.56 18.49 23.04 31.49 44.71 67.04 113.64 165.44 263.20 16.75 16.97 20.66 26.29 32.79 49.48 72.89 111.69 164.14 15.67 18.27 24.99 34.31 56.64 76.36 135.75 199.04 13.50 13.94 16.75 20.66 29.76 37.78 49.70 81.78 121.44 20.01 24.99 31.93 39.95 59.89 85.25 136.40 213.56
157.86 81.78 12.64 22.82 13.07 23.04 13.07 23.04 13.50 24.7713.94 25.8616.75 33.6620.6649.4829.7668.77 37.78110.61 49.70
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6D — The Newnan Times-Herald | Sunday, May 7, 2017
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Sunday, May 7, 2017 | The Newnan Times-Herald — 7D
ECHS Honors 2017
The University of Alabama: Erin McFadden, Alexis Nichols, Andrew Gabriel, and Mr. Andrew Morrison.
Newnan Junior Service League: Addison Burnett, Ms. Ellie Sonnier, Ashley Beil, and Savannah Wilson.
University Scholarship Recognition: Kayla Sims (University of Tennessee), Alejandro White (Duke University), Charlie Gochenour (LaGrange College), Laura Roden (Mercer University), James McCord (University of West Georgia), Ian Henshaw (Mercer University), Samantha Hoffman (Coker College) and Cary Burton (LaGrange College).
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8D — The Newnan Times-Herald | Sunday, May 7, 2017
ECHS Honors 2017
Newnan Coweta Art Association: Casey Hutchens and Ms. Denise Marsh.
Newnan Chapter #483 Order of the Eastern Star: Ms. Margaret Thompson and Alex Bouttè.
Lighthouse Faith-N-Action Ministries, Inc. Scholarship: Derrick Stroud and Dr. Shirley Lathon.
Future Military Service (Army): Staff Sergeant Charles Jones, Bonnie Stewart (National Guard), Pamela Pitzer and Staff Sergeant Jack Schneiderman.
Patrons Centre Richard Brooks Fine Arts Scholarship: Casey Hutchens and Ms. Karen Craddock.
Bobby Hogan Memorial Scholarship: Mr. Jarrod Hogan, Charlie Gochenour and Mr. Justin Hogan.
Patrons Centre Wynn Handman Theatrical Study Scholarship: Zachary Duncan and Ms. Karen Craddock. Kiwanis Club of Newnan English Language Arts and Science Awards: Ms. Cherie Bell, Zachary Brown (Science), Jeffrey Jerrell (English Language Arts), Chloe Epstein (English Language Arts), Jenny Oh (English Language Arts) and Hope Hazelton (Science).
Congratulations Class of 2017!
Come Celebrate with US! We want to celebrate with you.
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Sunday, May 7, 2017 | The Newnan Times-Herald — 9D
ECHS Honors 2017
Distinguished Young Women of Coweta County: Ruby Gould, Stephany Leal-Medina, Tamiya Vilma, Mary Casale, Ms. Kristine Ryan, Alanis Garcia, Zaria Walker and Zhi Zhang.
Wi-Band Civic Club Scholarship: Mr. Kelvin Thompson and Qortni Ware.
Can’t Never Could Inc. Scholarship: Ms. Ashley Horne and Savannah Searcy.
Senoia Rotary Samuel F. Morris Technical School Scholarship: Mr. Sam Morris and Savannah Searcy.
Delta Sigma Theta Scholarship: Tamiya Vilma and Ms. Jameika Powell.
Optimist Club Jim Nations Scholarship: Kayli Sample and Mr. Phil Downey.
Coweta County Farm Bureau Scholarship: Kayli Sample and Ms. Leah Blessitt.
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10D — The Newnan Times-Herald | Sunday, May 7, 2017
ECHS Honors 2017
Kiwanis Club of Newnan Scholarship: Ms. Cherie Bell and Alexis Garcia.
Kiwanis Club of Newnan Key Leader: Ms. Cherie Bell and Caleb Smathers.
Newnan Shrine Club Scholarship: Ryan Kennedy and Mr. Josh Jordan.
Newnan Coweta Board of Realtors Scholarship: Ryan Kennedy and Ms. Connie Peacock.
Wind Beneath My Wings Scholarship: Alanis Garcia, Pastor Sara Brooks and Kaelin Garnigan.
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Sunday, May 7, 2017 | The Newnan Times-Herald — 11D
ECHS Honors 2017
Recognition of Military Citizenship: Eric Geeter, Nele Langhoff and SSGT Walter Vaughn.
United States Air Force Academy: Major Andy Baumann, Frank Solorzano Suarez and Ian Nathaniel Peterson.
Lavinia Barron Rosenzweig Scholarship: Ms. Ann Cole and Dahyun Kim.
Georgia State Chapter P.E.O. Sisterhood Scholarship: Ms. Pam White and Kate Lee.
Coweta County Citizenship Award Chapter AZ/P.E.O.: Ms. Andrea Harrison and Margaret Harrison.
Rotary Cup: Zachary Brown and Mr. Greg Erath.
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Congratulations, Students! To all graduates in our service area, we congratulate you for your accomplishments and encourage you in your future endeavors. We take education very seriously here at Coweta-Fayette EMC, and we think it’s among our corporate responsibilities to support local students and the educational systems within our service area. That’s why we established the Melissa Segars Memorial Scholarship, which is funded through the EMC’s Operation Round-Up program. So, thanks to participating EMC members who contribute to the fund monthly by allowing us to “round up” their electric bill to the next highest dollar, 28 outstanding students will receive assistance to further their education! Call Coweta-Fayette EMC today to find out more about how your small change adds up to benefit your community.
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12D — The Newnan Times-Herald | Sunday, May 7, 2017
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email@example.com Coweta Campus 200 Campus Drive Newnan, Georgia 30263 As set forth in its student catalog, West Georgia Technical College does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, creed, national or ethnic origin, gender, religion, disability, age, political affiliation or belief, genetic information, veteran status, or citizenship status (except in those special circumstances permitted or mandated by law). The following persons have been designated to handle inquiries regarding the non-discrimination policies: Equity (Title IX) coordinator is V.P. of Student Affairs. ADA (Section 504) coordinator is V.P. of Administrative Services. Both are located at 401 Adamson Square, Carrollton, GA 30117. 678.664.0400
Sunday, May 7, 2017 | The Newnan Times-Herald — 13D
ECHS Honors 2017
Wind Beneath My Wings Scholarship: Alanis Garcia, Pastor Sara Brooks and Kaelin Garnigan.
Henry Kitchens Scholarship: Mr. Jerry Barnes and Andrew Gabriel
Soles for Cole Scholarship: Addison Burnett, Ms. Anne Croteau and Robert Rowlinson.
Coweta-Fayette EMC/Operation Roundup Melissa Segars Memorial Scholarship: Mr. Stan Seldon, Ereina Plunkett, Kaitlyn Forte and Joshua Kirkland.
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14D — The Newnan Times-Herald | Sunday, May 7, 2017
ECHS Honors 2017
Alpha Delta Kappa Luta Williams Scholarship: Alpha Delta Kappa, Chi Chapter Co-President Ms. Betty Smith and Calli-Ann Cardin.
Newnan Coweta Public Safety Foundation, Inc. Scholarship: Ms. Pat Craven and Tatiana Gonzalez.
White Oak Golden K Kiwanis Club of Newnan Scholarship: Mr. Frank Reece and Nicole Tansey.
Mu Alpha Theta members include front, from left, Sarah Akbar, Paul T. Anderson, Tatumn Behrens, Nicole Tansey, Tamiya Vilma and Owen Reece; second row, Allison Stevens, Landon Eschman, Mackenzie Milam, Elizabeth Wieting, Zach Duncan, Dahyun Kim and Maggie Hogsed; back row, Laura Walick, Brandon Frost, Noah Malik and Emma Helfers.
STEM Academy students include front, Emma Helfers, Tatumn Behrens, Nicole Tansey, Jack Gochenour, Kate Lee and Sarah Akbar; back row, Kayla Sims, Mackenzie Milam, Zach Duncan, Alejandro White, Zach Brown.
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Sunday, May 7, 2017 | The Newnan Times-Herald — 15D
The Adventure Camp at Banning Mills is located in the nature conservation center of Historic Banning Mills, just outside Carrollton, Georgia. Set on over 300 acres along the Snake Creek Gorge, it is also home to the largest zipline canopy tour and tallest freestanding climbing wall in the world with two Guinness World records.
The Adventure Camp at Banning is the ideal place for your child to come and experience nature and historical walks, wall climbing, kayaking and paddle boarding, archery, canopy zipline tours and aerial adventure parks. And not only do we have some wild and fun adventures, our main focus is on a safer experience for all our participants. That is why we have, on our aerial-type adventures, the Quick Trekker closed-belay system. Once on the course, the participant can’t unhook. And our facilitators are also high-rescue, wilderness ﬁrst aid and CPR trained. So sign up today for an adventure of a lifetime where each participant can develop life-long memories and a love for the outdoors, developing a positive self-image and ability to overcome obstacles in life.
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16D — The Newnan Times-Herald | Sunday, May 7, 2017
ECHS Honors 2017
Beta Club members include front, from left, Sarah Akbar, Paul T. Anderson, Tatumn Behrens, Ashley Beil, Alex Boutte’, Calvin Boyd, Addison Burnett, Nathan Neece and Alejandro White; second row, Khirsten Carter, Mary Williams, Selina Barry, Nicole Tansey, Jaidyn Carlisle, Mary Casale, Tamiya Vilma, Mackenzie Waters and Charlie Gochenour; third row, Jackson Lewis, Caitlin McNutt, Kayla Sims, James Spavelko, Dahyun Kim, Emily Dailey, Zachary Duncan, Landon Eschman and Kelsey Felton; fourth row, Hannah McGill, Kaitlyn Forte, Laine Futral, Alexis Garcia, Eric Geeter, Jack Gochenour and Laura Roden; fifth row, Elizabeth Fisher, Cassidy Thuman, Allison Haskell, Emma Helfers, Christina Henry, Maggie Hogsed, Allison Stevens, William Harris Maloy and Ansley Winter; back row, Kailyn Morris, Eriena Plunkett, Brianna Stone, Jayne Hutchins, Julia Shankus, Tanya S. Leal, Kate Lee, Alexis Nichols and Bailey Knight.
Coweta County Republican Women Scholarship: Ms. Amy Hartness and Ashley Beil.
Abby’s Angels Foundation 2017 Scholarship: Mr. Steve Bacho, Tatumn Behrens and Mrs. Natalie Bacho.
NO MATTER WHAT YOU ARE GOING TO DO AFTER GRADUATION... Theta Lambda Lambda Chapter of Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Inc. Scholarship: Mr. Jerome Kirkland and Clifton Fisher.
Voted The Best Radio Station In South Metro 5 Years In A Row!
Live and Local Coweta Weather Coweta News Coweta Sports Jolie Femmes Scholarship: Mrs. Jennett Walton and Clifton Fisher.
GOOD LUCK IN ALL OF YOUR FUTURE EFFORTS!
Bubba’s Lunch Box
White Oak Golden K Kiwanis Club of Newnan Scholarship-Key Club: Mr. Frank Reece and Ashley Beil.
Congratulations Graduates! Good Luck In Your Future from Bubba and 92.5 The Bear! Listen To 92.5 The Bear Or Click On www.925fmthebear.com!
Sunday, May 7, 2017 | The Newnan Times-Herald — 17D
Georgia college students brace for tuition increase ATLANTA (AP) — Tuition at Georgia's public colleges and universities will increase 2 percent next fall. The university system of Georgia estimates that full-time, undergraduate students who live in-state will pay an extra $27 to $98 a semester, WABE Radio reported (http://bit.ly/2oTxmSx). But some students say even a small price hike could hurt, and some who have Georgia's HOPE
scholarship say the increase is unsettling. Georgia Tech freshmen Jessica Samuel and Anjana Anandkumar both qualified for the Zell Miller scholarship. It's part of the HOPE program, and pays for full tuition. But to keep it, they need to have a 3.3 Grade Point Average. Samuel said that's not easy. "That's a really big concern for both of us," she told the radio station. "We're sweating bullets
every day, because what if we lose this? We won't be able to pay our tuition anymore." Anandkumar said she's trying to hang on to her scholarship. "I had a pretty terrible first semester," she said. "My GPA fell. I didn't expect it to fall so much, but one bad class brought it down way past all the cut offs. So, this semester, I'm struggling to bring it back up." University system officials said
they're sensitive to such concerns. They say tuition increases are needed to keep up with increased costs and to maintain quality. "Frankly, we don't like to raise tuition. It's not a popular thing to do," Chancellor Steve Wrigley told lawmakers earlier this year. "It's necessary to keep up with increased costs in a variety of areas. It's important to help maintain quality." It still poses a hardship for stu-
dents like Taylor Hudson. She's a freshman at Georgia State University. The HOPE scholarship only covers some of her tuition. "I know I have to take out more loans," she said. "So, other than that, I just hope for the best." There may be one silver lining. Student fees, which pay for some on-campus services, won't go up at most schools next year.
US colleges send warm welcome overseas amid dip in interest (AP) – Many U.S. colleges and universities, seeing declining numbers of applications from overseas, are trying to reassure potential international students they will be welcome on campus despite what they see in the news. Schools are ramping up marketing efforts geared toward foreign students to combat growing fears that President Donald Trump's stance on immigration reflects a United States that is becoming less welcoming to foreigners. Nearly half the nation's 25 largest public universities saw undergraduate applications from abroad fall or stagnate since last year, according to data colleges provided to The Associated Press in response to public records requests. Eight schools did not provide data, while six saw gains. "Students are telling us that they don't feel safe here in the United States. That they're concerned about discrimination, racism," said Katharine Johnson Suski, admissions director at Iowa State University, which is not among the largest 25. "This year it was a little more important to make sure that they felt comfortable with their decision." Iowa State is ramping overseas mailings to sell students on the school's Midwestern charm. Similarly, Purdue University sent overseas applicants a note from two mayors touting Indiana's "friendly smiles" and hospitality. On a recent trip to India, the president of Portland State University told prospective students they'd be safe on his campus. Dozens of other schools produced online videos to welcome foreign students. Colleges and universities have received a financial boost in recent years from international students, who are typically
charged higher tuition rates than American peers who live in state. Some schools have come to rely on revenue from foreign students, whose enrollment has climbed sharply over much of the past decade, according to federal data. But the data obtained by the AP provide evidence enrollment figures at some schools could drop next fall. International applications to the University of Arizona are down 24 percent compared with this time last year; California State University, Northridge, is down 26 percent. The University of Houston has seen a 32 percent drop, although it's still accepting applications and its numbers will likely rise. The U.S. Department of Education did not immediately comment. Philadelphia's Temple University sparked a chain reaction in November when it posted an online video featuring students and staff members saying "You are welcome here" in multiple languages, set to upbeat piano music. Since then, more than 100 other schools have made similar videos and circulated them abroad. Temple also hosted seven overseas receptions for admitted students, more than in the past. The University of Minnesota is considering a phone campaign. The University of Florida has produced videos featuring "global Gators" and is offering online video chats. "Given the current climate, it seems like this is something which is even more important," said Joseph Glover, provost at Florida. "Obviously we are concerned about the situation, like every other public university in the United States." Safety concerns are nothing new among
international students, but many schools say anxieties have grown since Trump was elected. Some students have said Trump's "America first" rhetoric and his proposal to ban immigration from six majority-Muslim nations have given them pause. Some application deadlines fell before the election, but even Trump's campaign rhetoric cast doubts, experts say. Students in India have been particularly alarmed, especially after a gunman shot two Indian men at a Kansas bar in March, killing one, after allegedly saying "get out of my country." Portland State President Wim Wiewel was in India soon after the shooting to meet prospective students, and the discussion quickly turned to safety. Wiewel and his wife reassured families that Portland is friendly to foreign visitors. "People in America recognize that even though there are a few crazies around, it's not like it's open season on Indians or Muslims," Wiewel said. "Having us talk to them totally took away their fears. But the problem, of course, is we can't talk to everyone." Some government officials are trying to tackle the problem, too. Several of the videos feature cameos from state governors or congressional members. A top official from America's embassy in India penned a newspaper column last week stressing that "U.S. colleges and universities take pride in providing safe and welcoming environments." Along with India, fewer applications have been coming from China and Saudi Arabia, which previously sent large numbers to American colleges. Experts say factors at play include economic turmoil in China and India, but some have blamed the downturn on a "Trump effect."
Officials at the University of New England say Trump's election has complicated plans to recruit Moroccan students. At a February open house in Tangier, the election was a frequent concern. "Several students wearing hijabs wondered whether they would be welcome in the United States, given the election of Donald Trump and the rhetoric they were hearing," said Anouar Majid, vice president for global affairs at the private school in Biddeford, Maine. "We assured them that the United States is very welcoming." When he applied to the University of New England, 17-year-old Aymane Lamharzi Alaoui was worried about discrimination, he said. Since then, he has spoken with family members in Boston and believes Americans are more welcoming than some of Trump's comments suggest. "I know there's an increase in xenophobia and racism in the past couple of months in the U.S.," he said in an interview. "I'm sure there are some places where I wouldn't be very welcome, especially places in the southern United States, but I think most of the country is very tolerant." For most colleges, it's too early to know how many overseas students will enroll next fall. But many say any loss could be a blow. At Iowa State, where applications are down 23 percent, international students bring valued diversity, said Suski, the admissions director. And there is also the revenue they provide. "There will," Suski said, "be a financial impact on our campus come this fall."
The mission of The Bedford School is to maximize the potential of students with learning differences and develop foundations for success.
For Children With Learning Differences Session One:
June 12 – June 23 Session Two:
June 26 – July 7 • Tutoring in Reading, Math and Writing Skills for students who need an academic boost this summer
• Ability Grouping • Grades 1-9
• Afternoon Recreational Activities
• Small Classes
• 2 Sessions of 2 Weeks each
• Held on the campus of The Bedford School in Fairburn
• 45 Acre Campus in Fairburn
The Bedford School maintains a non-discriminatory policy concerning admissions, employment, use of facilities or scholarships on the basis of sex, race, color, religion or national origin.
5665 Milam Rd. Fairburn, GA 30213 770-774-8001
• Accredited by the Georgia Accrediting Commission and SACS • Approved to receive Georgia Special Needs Scholarship
18D — The Newnan Times-Herald | Sunday, May 7, 2017
ECHS Honors 2017
Honor Graduates include front, from left, Caitlin Adams, Jessica Adkins, Sarah Akbar, Abreena Alwaahid, Paul Anderson, Nicholas Barczak, Selina Barry, Christopher Baxter, Tatumn Behrens, Ashley Beil, Samuel Belisle, Carsten Bennett, Jeralis Bergollo, Gabriela Bermudez, Sophie Bishop, Sydney Bourque, Alex Boutte’, Calvin Boyd, Zachary Brown, Zackery Bruce, Blaike Burgess and Addison Burnett; second row, Haven Burney, Haley Buttry, Marlene Calderon, Calli-Ann Cardin, Jaidyn Carlisle, Patrick Carson, Khirsten Carter, Cassie Carver, Mary Casale, Elizabeth Cashion, Daniel Chabot, Caden Chambers, Reina Chen, Grady Cliché, Jessica Coleman and Rachel Copelan; third row, Hunter Coulter, Kendall Coyle, Emily Dailey, Ethan Darrow, Cameron Davis, Jaylin Davis, Heather Dayton, Ryan Doole, Lindsey Dorson, Zachary Duncan, Kayla Dunson, Kelsie Edwards, Madison Elam, Gabrien Eng, Landon Eschman, Kelsey Felton and Sarah Fetherston; fourth row, Clifton Fisher, Elizabeth Fisher, Kaitlyn Forte, Jurnee Fowler, Brandon Frost, Laine Futral, Andrew Gabriel, Kyle Galusha, Alexis Garcia, Stephen Gardner, Eric Geeter, Nathan Gick, Charlie Gochenour, Jack Gochenour, Qianna Gonzalez, Ruby Gould, Jacob Haire and Sophie Haire; fifth row, Kristen Hambrick, Isaiah Harris, Margaret Harrison, Allison Haskell, Princess Hayes, Emma Helfers, Sean Helmeczy, Christina Henry, Ian Henshaw, Elvira Hernandez, Kaelynn High, Destiny Hires, Rachal Hix, Samantha Hoffman, Maggie Hogsed, Shelley Hood, Brielle Horton, Casey Hutchens; sixth row, Jayne Hutchins, Katelyn Iannarino, Alexis Jantosciak, Lauryn Jennings, Will Jerrell, Ryan J. Jewett, Kirstin Jones, Sabrina Jones, Dahyun Kim, Morgan King, Joshua Kirkland, Bailey Knight, Catherine Koble, Nele Aline Langhof, Lizette Lara, Tanya S. Leal-Medina and Kate Lee; seventh row, Carson Lynn Leist, Jackson Ward Lewis, Ifeoma Sidney Limehouse, Jacob Ryan Lloyd, Christopher Walker Luppens, Summer Madison, Allison Mahaffey, Marina Maldonado, Noah Malik, William Maloy, Emme Marler, James McCord, Nicole McCormick, Hunter McCoy, Erin McFadden, Hannah McGill, Maegan McKnight and Hannah McLay; eighth row, Cayla Mcleod, Abigail McMullen, Caitlyn McNutt, Mackenzie Milam, Jacob Minca, Brennan Mitchell, Emilio Morales, Kailyn Morris, Taylor Morris, Sean Morse, Katelyn Mullins, Alecia Myers, Nathan Neece, Gracie Neely, Brenden Negrette, Wilson Nguyen, Alexis Nichols and Alaina O’Regan; ninth row, Ronald Orr, Mckenzie Owens, Matthew Owens, Riley Padgett, Justin Andrew Parten, KiahVania Payton, Ian Peterson, MacKenzie Pittman, Pamela Pitzer, Ereina Plunkett, Jenna Rainwater, Carolina Ramirez, Sarah Rand, Spencer Reagin, Adela Reams, Owen Reece, Colby Roberson, Laura Roden and Joanna Rodgers; 10th row, Robert Rowlinson, Kayli Sample, Natalie Serna, Julia Shankus, Madison Sharpless, Brianna Shrout, Katarina Sibley, Kayla Sims, Caley Smith, Nicholas Smith, Rylan Smith, Franklin Solorzano, Jay Sorensen, Scott Sorensen, James Spavelko, Allison Stevens and Averi Still; 11th row, Brianna Stone, Hunter Swartz, Nicole Tansey, Sleyker Tarifa, Celena Taylor, Grant Thom, Cassidy Thuman, Jackie Vallesillo, Kendall Venters, Tamiya Vilma, Robert Waczkowski, Laura Walick, Mackenzie Waters, Emily Watson, Noah Webb, Maya Wenson and Alejandro White; back row, Melody White, Wilson Whitton, Elizabeth Wieting, Isaiah A. Williams, Mary E. Williams, Savannah Wilson, Ansley Winter, Jacob Wisniewski, Helena Wright, Shauna Yap Maxwell, Zhi Shan Zhang and Kelsi Zhorela.
National Honor Society members include front, from left, Sarah Akbar, Paul T. Anderson, Tatumn Behrens, Ashley Beil, Carsten Bennett, Calvin Boyd, Addison Burnett, Nathan Neece, Alejandro White, Savannah Wilson and Ansley Winter; second row, Celena Taylor, Nicole Tansey, Haven Burney, Jaidyn Carlisle, Cassie Carver, Mary Casale, Elizabeth Cashion, Reina Chen, Rachel Copelan, Mackenzie Waters and Tamiya Vilma; third row, James Spavelko, Jessica Adkins, Hunter Coulter, Kendall Coyle, Emily Dailey, Ryan Doole, Lindsey Dorson, Zachary Duncan, Kelsie Edwards, Madison Elam, Landon Eschman and Kelsey Felton; fourth row, Riley Padgett, Emily Watson, Kaitlyn Forte, Laine Futral, Andrew Gabriel, Alexis Garcia, Eric Geeter, Jack Gochenour, Qianna Gonzalez, Sophie Haire, Laura Walick and Laura Roden; fifth row, Cassidy Thuman, Jenna Rainwater, Melody White, Allison Haskell, Princess Hayes, Emma Helfers, Christina Henry, Kaelynn High, Samantha Hoffman, Maggie Hogsed, Brielle Horton, Allison Stevens and Kelsi Zhorela; sixth row, Hunter Swartz, Brianna Stone, Jayne Hutchins, Lauryn Jennings, Will Jerrell, Kirstin Jones, Dahyun Kim, Catherine Koble, Nele Aline Langhof, Tanya S. Leal-Medina, Kate Lee and Alexis Nichols; seventh row, Ereina Plunkett, Franklin Solorzano, Kayla Sims, Ian Peterson, Grant Thom, Mary Williams, Jackson Lewis, William Harris Maloy, Erin McFadden, Hannah McGill, Hannah McLay and Alaina O’Regan; back row, Elizabeth Wieting, Cayla Mcleod, Caitlyn McNutt, Mackenzie Milam, Kailyn Morris, Sean Morse, Alecia Myers, Gracie Neely, Wilson Nguyen and Joanna Rodgers.
Other awards presented: • Alpha Kappa Alpha Reid by Lillie Smith. Sorority, Incorporated • Turin Antique TracTheta Xi Omega, presented to Tamiya Vilma tor Association, presented to Ryan Kenby Terri Bedgood. nedy by Angela Tinsley. • Alpha Kappa Alpha • Charter FoundaSorority, Incorporated tion at Charter Bank, Phi Pi Omega Chapter (Fayette/Coweta presented to Mackenzie Counties), presented to Milam by Mark Fritz.
motive Systems Co. of America, presented to Brianna Stone by April Hunt.
Studies), Sarah Allen (Social Studies), Allie Byrd (Music), Elaine Joo (Music) and Jakin Buckalew (Science) by • Governor's Hon- Jenn Ryals. ors Program, pres ent e d t o C a rol i ne • AJC Cup, presented Bufano (Visual Arts), to Paul Anderson by Luke Turner (Social Ken Kesselring.
Insurance for Families and Businesses Since 1974
Tamiya Vilma by Monica Nelson
• Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity Newnan• Porex Corporation, Fairburn Alumni Chappresented to Mason ter, presented to ClifM e y e r b y B r a n d y ton Fisher by Brannon Jones and Chris Orr. Cahlink. • Classy Sassy Ladies • Civics and L aw Annual Scholarship, Honor Roll, presented presented to Mary Wil- to Clifton Fisher, Kate liams by Genene Miller. Lee, and Tamiya Vilma by Wendy Williams. • Newnan Baptist Usher Convention • Newnan Coweta Bookship Award, pre- Historical Society, presented to Cordarious sented to Clifton Fisher Reid by Marguerite by W. Jeff Bishop. Hardaway. • Nationa l Honor • West Central Geor- Society Membership gia Club of the National Bookship, presented Association of Negro to Rachel Copelan and Business and Profes- Brianna Stone by Brent sional Women’s Clubs, Walburn. Inc. Scholarship, presented to Cordarious • Panasonic Auto-
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Sunday, May 7, 2017 | The Newnan Times-Herald — 19D
It’s a Wonderful Road That Lies Ahead. Let’s Take It Together.
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20D — The Newnan Times-Herald | Sunday, May 7, 2017
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