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imes TAdvertiser HOLMES COUNTY

Wednesday, MAY 1, 2013

For the latest breaking news, visit BONIFAYNOW.COM

IN BRIEF Wrestling benefit planned VERNON — There will be an AWF/NHW professional wrestling event on Saturday, May 4, at the old high school gym in Vernon. The event is a fundraiser for the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, and will feature professional wrestlers Waylon Barley, Dandy Jack, Lane Smart, Mark Justice, Shane Gibson, Nelson Izee, Chris Tighe, Cali Kid and a special appearance by Chic Donovan. The card is subject to change. Doors will open at 7 p.m. and bell time is 8 p.m. Tickets are $6 and children 5 and under get in for free. For more information, call Dora at 326-8004 or Garry at 904-235-7244.

Missionaries help in Honduras B1

Volume 123, Number 3

New HCDC members appointed by BOCC By CECILIA SPEARS

547-9414 | @WCN_HCT BONIFAY — After the recent resignation of two Holmes County Development Commission members, the Holmes County Board of County Commissioners held a special session on April 16 to appoint two more members. The board approved Commissioner Bill Parish’s recommendation of Raymond Thomas and Commissioner David Whitaker’s recommendation of Chuck Dockery. Board Chairman Monty Merchant said there was only one more resignation that needs attending to,

which is that of Lenora Campbell. “It’s time to take a serious look at the development commission and get the ball rolling,” said Merchant. “There still isn’t a director yet but there’s a growing concern about the development commission. I’ve had questions to me about the development commission having a lot of money and wondering what they are doing for the county.” Parish said one problem with the development commission is “low attendance, apathy and lack of participation.” “We need to take a stronger look at how we choose those members,”



Holmes County Board of County Commissioners review Proclamation Viva Florida 500, recognizing the 500th anniversary of Spanish explorer Juan Ponce de Leon’s landing on Florida’s coast in April 1513 before approving during their April 16 special session.

Knights donate $5,000 to ARC

Railroad continues roadwork WESTVILLE — CSX


Photo by RANDAL SEYLER | The News

Members of the Knights of Columbus Council 10513 Infant of Prague made a donation of $5,000 to ARC of Washington-Holmes Counties on Monday in Chipley. ARC is the largest national community-based organization advocating for and serving people with intellectual and developmental disabilities and their families. Grand Knight Mike DeRuntz said the donation came from the State Council of the Knights of Columbus. The Knights of Columbus will begin their Tootsie Roll drive on June 1, collecting donations at Walmart. KoC Council 10513 represents the parishes of St. Theresa in Sunny Hills, St. Joseph the Worker in Chipley and Blessed Trinity in Bonifay.


INDEX Arrests ................................. A5 Opinion ................................ A4 Outdoors .............................. A6 Sports .................................. A7 Obituaries ............................ B5 Classifieds ......................... B6-8

Phone: 850-547-9414 Web site: Fax: 850-547-9418

Bill seeks to loosen liquor laws 522-5114 | @matthewbeaton

Holmes County Chamber Banquet set for May 6 BONIFAY — Holmes County Chamber of Commerce will be holding their annual banquet entitled Showcase at 5:30 p.m. on Monday, May 6 at the Holmes County High School’s Auditorium. Sampling of food from local restaurants and businesses will be available. Live entertainment will be provided, which includes dramatic performances from schools. Tickets are $10 and all proceeds go to students’ art programs.


Bill aims to help rural communities By VALERIE GARMAN

747-5076 | @valeriegarman PANAMA CITY — The city of Blountstown, located in Northeast Calhoun County, operates on a $3 million per year budget and is struggling to keep up with infrastructure needs. “It’s no cheaper to fix things here than it is in a big city,” said City Manager Emory Pierce. “But in big cities with multi-million dollar budgets, a couple of thousand dollars to fix something is nothing.” The story is similar for rural communities across the Panhandle region, and U.S. Rep. Steve Southerland, R-Pana-

ma City, is hoping a new bill might help those areas he said “form the backbone of North and Northwest Florida.” Southerland recently introduced the Building Rural Communities Act, a bill aimed at giving rural government officials the necessary tools to plan largescale improvement projects in a more cost-effective manner. Co-sponsored by Rep. Mike McIntyre, D- N.C., the legislation would channel between 3 and 5 percent of funding from the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s (USDA) Rural Development Essential Communities Facilities loan and grant program toward technical assistance and financial planning for rural communities.

“Unfortunately, across America many of these bedrock communities are fading away because they can’t match the access to infrastructure and services that larger cities provide,” Southerland said. “Our legislation will make it easier for rural communities to thrive by providing the technical assistance and project planning they need to strengthen public safety, public health, and public access to upgraded services – all at no additional cost to taxpayers.” Pierce said funding issues have halted a project to run a force main sewer line from Altha, a small town to the northwest, to the Blountstown


BONIFAY — Liquor laws could get looser in several rural Panhandle counties. The Florida Legislature passed a bill last week (HB 347) that could help all restaurants sell liquor, wine and beer in counties where that is not currently allowed, including Calhoun, Holmes, Jackson, Liberty and Washington counties. The bill would affect sales of “by the drink” alcohol, which are beverages consumed where they’re purchased, such as restaurants and bars. But, even if the bill is signed by the governor, which appears likely —it cleared the House 111-4 and the Senate 36-0 —it doesn’t automatically legalize “by the drink” sales throughout the counties. The measure would fall back into the hands of local voters, who would have an easier time getting it on the ballot. Calhoun, Holmes, Jackson, Liberty and Washington currently do not sell liquor by the drink. State Rep. Marti Coley, a Marianna Republican, said twice in recent years there has been an effort to get the issue on the ballot, but it failed. The Legislature’s response was to water down the process. Under current state law, to get an initial election on the sale of alcohol in a county, an application must be presented to the county commission with 25 percent of registered voters’ signatures. If that initial election allows alcohol to be sold only in package stores, then the county residents must again round up 25 percent of voters’



A2 | Washington County News

liquor from page A1

Two Chipley men arrested on drug charges

A Great Big ThAnk You

To all who have shown love and support for the Melvin harris family before, during and after the benefit that was held in February. Your time, efforts, prayers and love offerings have not gone unnoticed.

From Staff Reports BONIFAY — Holmes County Sheriff’s Deputies arrested two Chipley men on charges of meth possession and trafficking following a routine traffic stop on April 16, according to a Sheriff’s Office news release. Arrested were 19-yearold Charles Howard Vincent of Chipley and his


During the stop, Vincent and Baxley exhibited suspicious behavior, according to the release. During a search of the vehicle, deputies say they discovered finished methamphetamine, a bottle containing a large amount of meth oil and drug paraphernalia. Both men remain in the Holmes County Jail on a $27,000 bond each.

briefs from page A1

Railroad crews will be working between Westville Washington County Council on Aging will be at and Ponce de Leon from April 29 to May 7, finishing 2 p.m. on May 5 at the Panhandle Shrine Club, their work north of Argyle. 1425 Brickyard Road in Chipley. Queens will advance to the 2013 North Florida State Pageant, winners of the preliminary will be riding the ‘Heart of the USA Pageant’ Sunday and Miss Heart of the USA float in the Bonifay rodeo parade in October. For more information, visit CHIPLEY — The 2013 North Florida’s Miss Heart of the USA State Pageant Preliminary to benefit The

BOCC from page A1 said Parish. Commissioner Bobby Sasnett said they needed ambitious individuals. “What we need is some go-getters,” said Sasnett. “Young, intelligent and willing to work.” County Attorney Jeff Goodman recommended that the commissioners hold a workshop with the development council after the last new member is appointed and had “time to settle in” and discuss roles, responsibilities and goals. “It’s important that the board en-

courages things to get moving,” said Merchant. “Get them on helping our businesses and to bring new businesses in.” The board approved of Merchant’s request to start their mosquito spraying immediately. “We’ve already started getting complaints about mosquitoes,” said Merchant. “I know we said we’d start around May 1 to mid May, but can’t we start immediately? We’ll retain the same six-month period, we’re just starting early.”

Rural from page A1 wastewater treatment plant. Currently, all of Altha’s buildings run off of septic tanks. “Without real community sewer lines, they are severely limited in Altha and along that entire corridor toward Blountstown,” Pierce said. He said the Calhoun County School District is exploring options for a new high school in Altha, but the current infrastructure cannot support a structure that size. Overall, Pierce said he would support any bill that could help rural areas like Blountstown.

“We have the normal aging infrastructure that all cities big and small have, and we are searching for funding to help with our internally generated funds,” said Pierce, who noted the city cannot raise utility rates for fear of losing customers. “All people and businesses here are strapped. If we raise rates, I would estimate we would lose several customers and the community just can’t stand that.” Southerland’s bill was referred to the U.S. House Committee on Agriculture for further consideration.

and would like to make a donation to help with the upkeep of the cemetery, you may send your donations to:

Oscar “Bo” Cullifer

Any help will be greatly appreciated.

It is the Policy of the Washington County News and the Holmes County Times-Advertiser to correct all errors that appear in news stories. If you wish to report an error or clarify a story, call 638-0212 or email news@ Correction — Wayland Fulford of the Capital City Bank, Chipley branch, was misidentified in a photograph published in the April 24 edition of the Holmes County TimesAdvertiser.


Camp Ground Cemetery 1830 Hwy 179-A, Westville, Fl. 32464 or Estelle Bradley 1745 Bradley Rd., Westville FL 32464.

The commissioners also approved signing Proclamation Viva Florida 500, recognizing the 500th anniversary of Spanish explorer Juan Ponce de Leon’s landing on Florida’s coast in April 1513. The board also agreed to fight the new legislative Medicare county cost, which would push their payments from $280 a year to $1,700, which is a 62 percent increase. “Please contact your senator and share with them your feelings,” said Merchant.

Correction Policy

Anyone with family buried at

Thanks again one and all so much. May God bless you all, Melvin harris & Family

Charles H. Bringham Vincent Ray Baxley passenger, 19-year-old Bringham Ray Baxley of Chipley. Both men were arrested in connection with charges of possession

of controlled substance (methamphetamine), trafficking in methamphetamine, manufacture of paraphernalia and possession of marijuana less than 20 grams, according to the release. In the early morning hours of April 16, a Holmes County Deputy conducted a traffic stop for an equipment violation in the Pittman community.

The Holmes County School Board will be considering amendments to School Board Policies at the School Board meeting May 21, 2013 at 6:00p.m. A copy of the documents to be amended may be viewed at the Holmes County School Board Office Monday-Thursday from 7:30 a.m. until 3:00 p.m. A public hearing will be held May 21, 2013 at 6:00 p.m. in the Board Room.


14,665 voters so would need 1,467 signatures. Or the county commissions, through a majority vote, could put the measure in the voters’ hands. Legislative process Coley said she wasn’t necessarily opposed to the policy, but she voted against it because it was tacked onto the bill late in the process as an amendment. “The substance of the amendment was never heard in committee and only affects three counties,” she said in a statement. “Since it was added on the House floor, there was not time to contact the communities that will be impacted.” Coley said the legislation should have been a standalone bill, so it would have had adequate time to be debated and those impacted could offer input. She concluded, “However, in the end, the citizens still have the final decision.” Coley was able to round up two of her Panhandle colleagues — state Reps. Halsey Beshears, R-Monticello, and Jimmy Patronis, R-Panama City — to vote against the bill, which passed by a landslide. State Rep. Charles Van Zant, R-Keystone Heights, also voted against it. Patronis took the same view as Coley. “Hey, I like live and let live, and I think all that’s fine,” he said of liquor laws, “but there’s a process in place and those people in Jackson County, if they wanted it, they would have asked their legislator to file a bill and go through the normal vetting process.” Patronis is co-owner of Capt. Anderson’s, which serves beer, wine and mixed drinks. His problem with the amendment was that it was filed on the House floor 24 hours before it was voted on. Rep. Ronald “Doc” Renuart, R-Ponte Vedra Beach, who sponsored the bill, also filed the amendment. “A lot of people didn’t know about it,” Patronis said.


signatures to put it back on the ballot for “by the drink” sales in restaurants. That’s the issue in Jackson County. The recently passed bill would require only one-tenth of voters’ signatures, or a majority vote by the county commission. That would put the issue on the ballot to legalize “by the drink” sales of beer, wine and liquor containing more than 6.243 percent alcohol by volume. Present situation Jackson County Commissioner Willie Spires said about five of the 11 municipalities allow restaurants to serve beer. He said some businesses just outside the city limits feel it’s unfair because their competition can serve alcohol while they can’t. “People are optimistic that now they can get it on the ballot and get it passed,” he said. Spires can be counted among those who wouldn’t mind seeing alcohol served in restaurants throughout the county. “I see it as a good thing,” he said. “I think living in a small rural area such as Jackson County that we miss out on a lot of tax [revenue] that could be generated; a lot of people in our area go to Panama City or Dothan (Ala.) or Tallahassee.” Spires said allowing alcohol to be served in restaurants countywide could translate into economic development, ushering more restaurants like Red Lobster or Applebee’s. Spires said he thought Jackson County residents would like to see the law changed, too. The county has 28,773 registered voters and would need 2,878 signatures to get the measure on the ballot. Calhoun County has 8,276 registered voters and would need 827 signatures to get the measure on the ballot. Holmes County has 11,375 registered voters and would need 1,138 signatures. Liberty County has 4,403 registered voters and would need 441 signatures. Washington County has

Wednesday, May 1, 2013


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Wednesday, May 1, 2013

Commissioner’s e-mail request questioned

Holmes County ARRESTS April 14 – April 20, 2013 Kelly Ann Baker, 26, battery domestic violence Barbara Elizabeth Barnes, 42, aggravated battery with a deadly weapon for Washington County Brigham Ray Baxley, 19, possession of controlled substance meth, possession of marijuana under 20 grams, trafficking meth David Ian Challendar, 26, Bay County on murder Michael Christopher Cuenca, 30, housed for Hillsborough Keith Ivan Deal, 43, child support for Walton County Keith Levern Edwards, 27, hold for Hillsborough James Curtis Everett Jr., 21, violation of probation on grand theft, prohibition against giving false name, resisting without violence, prohibited act controlled substance Donna Gill, 49, hold for Hillsborough Askia J. Holmes, 28, hold for Hillsborough Lewis Paul Ingram, 29, residency restrictions for persons convicted of sex offense, sex offenders required to register with department Kevin Gene Jeffries, 28, Bay County for murder Jerry H Johnson, 43, tag attached not assigned, unlawful possession of listed chemical Johnnie Jordan, 43, hold for Hillsborough Corey Kendrick, 26, recommit waiting on Department of Corrections Kevin Kirk, 24, violation of probation, domestic violence battery, violation of probation on possession of meth James David McCullers, 24, weekender James Anthony Netherton, 41, violation of probation on driving while license suspended or revoked Luis John Ortiz, 28, hold for Hillsborough Hazel Denise Peacock, 35, violation of probation on driving while license suspended or revoked, driving while license suspended or revoked third offense Jessica Hope Pelt, 35, felony violation of probation Jessica Ruth Van Horn, 26, hold for Hillsborough Ernest Vereen, 36, hold for Hillsborough Charles Howard Vincent, 19, possession of controlled substance meth, possession of marijuana less than 20 grams, trafficking meth Joseph Allen Wells, 28, disorderly conduct, violation of probation on criminal mischief

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638-0212 | @WCN_HCT CHIPLEY — A Washington County resident questioned a county commissioner’s request for a job description during Thursday’s Board of County Commissioners meeting in Chipley. Skyla Carter of Chipley told the commissioners she had concerns about county interviewing policies that were raised when she requested e-mails of county officials through the Florida Sunshine Law. In the e-mails, Commissioner Lynn Gothard asked Heather Finch, former human resources director for the county, to send her a copy of the public safety director job description, but to send it to a different e-mail account. Currently the county does not have a public safety director, since the retirement of Roger Hagan in December. “I was concerned about the e-mail being sent to a different address,” Carter said. “I had made a request for all e-mails about the public safety director position, and I was wondering if there were any e-mails I didn’t receive. Gothard said she knew what Carter was talking about. “I sent Heather an e-mail asking her to send a copy of the job description to me,” Gothard said. Her husband, Washington County Fire Chief Al Gothard, has many professional contacts and he would be able to spread the word that the county was looking for a public safety director. “He knows several qualified professionals and he could pass on the information to them,” Gothard said. The job description and advertisement of the job opening had already been published, Gothard said. “We were wanting to get as broad a selection of candidates as possible,

File Photo | Washington County News

County Commissioner Lynn Gothard, left, takes notes during the April board meeting, alongside Commissioners Todd Abbott and Alan Bush. there was nothing underhanded about the e-mail.” Gothard said at the meeting on Thursday that she “in no way got involved in the hiring process during the search for a public safety director.” However, according to a March 22 letter written by Emergency Management employee Connie Welch to Lynne Abel, emergency management coordinator, Gothard had plans to create a public safety director position and she had a person in mind to hire for that job. “Soon after the election, Washington County Fire Chief Gothard was in my office and advised me of his and his wife’s plan for a Public Safety Division Director and he and his wife had the perfect person for the position in mind,” Welch wrote. According to a letter to the board from Grant Coordinator Stacy Webb, dated March 27, Gothard had approached Carol Park and Webb on March 12 wanting to see the applications for the Public Safety Position. “She was very demanding and came across as being forceful,” Webb wrote. “Carol and I looked at each other for a couple of seconds and after a brief hesitation, we reluctantly acknowledged her request and Carol escorted her into her office where the applications were kept in a safe and I proceeded to

my office.” According to the county attorney, applications for county jobs are public records and, minus social security numbers and health-related information, they are open to public inspection. Also at Thursday’s meeting, the commissioners voted to rescind an earlier vote and move the Emergency Medical Services department out from under the purview of the public safety director. At the Jan. 24 board meeting, it was Commissioner Gothard who made the motion to move the Emergency Medical Services back under the public safety director’s control per the county’s Proposed Progressive Governmental Structure chart, approved in 2008. After discussion, the commissioners voted at the January meeting to make the move, with Commissioner Joel Pate voting against the change. On the organizational chart, in 2008 the EMS is listed under the Public Safety director, but in 2009 the chart was revised and EMS was moved out to be a department on its own. The public safety director’s job description for the director’s position was to revert back to the old description and the job was to be re-advertised, per the commissioners’ decision, the board decided on Thursday.


Bids for furnishing all labor, materials, equipment, and services required for the Work known as Graceville Storage Building provide the following, A Completed 28’ x 48’ wood framed Storage Building, a16”x16” concrete footing around perimeter of all slabs and 28’x 48’x 4” slab for interior of building & 16’ x 28’ x 4” pad at each end of building on exterior. Provide termite treatment per code and the state of Florida. Provide 10’ x 2” x 6” treated pine wood stud walls 16” on center covered with ½”OSB sheathing, Building wrap and .30”x 8”&1/4”x 12’ Hardi plank siding or 10’ x 4’ sheet Hardi product on the exterior Cedar Mill finish. The interior walls and ceilings are to be covered with A grade plywood and have lattice strips covering plywood joints and/or seams. Stain & seal interior and paint exterior, Owner will provide color choice. Provide one 3’x 6’8” entrance door & two12” wide x 10’tall roll up doors (doors to fit inside a pocket in the interior ceiling, one on each end of building), provide a Lithonia (0LAW23) security lighting over each door, provide door hardware as needed and match PHA system. Provide wood truss roof (truss pitch to match existing Dwelling Units) 24” on center with ½” OSB/Plywood sheathing, felt, 1”x4” stripping over felt and metal roofing, metal soffit and fascia, attic venting as needed, owner to provide color. Provide R-38 attic insulation & R-22 wall insulation. Provide 200 amp electric service, provide two rows of six (6) Lithonia 4 foot 2 bulb type lights and electrical outlets per code and/ or as directed by the Owner. Provide six windows, 3 to each side of building 1’x4’6” spaced equally and all associated work, comply with all Florida codes as well as all Federal Regulations. The Bids will be received until 1:00 PM local time on 23 May 2013 at the office of the Housing Authority (PHA) indicated below. At this time and place all bids received will be publicly opened and read aloud. The work required is fully described in the Bidding Documents consisting of the Project Manual Proposed Contract forms, Drawings and Project Manual are on file in the office of the consultant Mr. Randall O’Barr, Post Office Box 357, Baldwin, Georgia 30511, telephone (706) 244-0105, and Fax (706) 754-4121. Bidding Documents may be obtained by providing a NONREFUNDABLE payment of $35.00 per set of Documents to the Consultant. No partial sets will be issued. Information regarding this Project, including a list of the Plan Holders will be provided upon request. Each bid shall include Bid Guarantee in an amount equal to five percent of the Bid. Provide as a certified check or bank draft payable to the PHA; U.S. Government Bonds, or as a properly executed Bid Bond with surety acceptable to the PHA. A Surety Company executing the Bid Bond must be authorized to transact business in the Project State, and must appear on the most current U.S. Treasury Department's Circular No. 570. The successful bidder is required to provide satisfactory Performance and Payment Bonds prior to execution of the Agreement. Refer to provisions for equal employment opportunities and payment of not less than minimum salaries and wages indicated in the Project Manual Each bid shall include THE SIGNED ORIGINAL AND TWO CONFORMED COPIES of the following: 1. A properly executed Bid Form. 2. A properly executed Bid Guarantee. 3. A properly executed Non-Collusive Affidavit. 4. A fully completed Form HUD-5369-A, "Representations, Certifications and Other Statements of Bidders". Small businesses, section three business and minority firms are urged to submit proposals. Certification as a Minority-business Enterprise (or number of partners, shareholders, employees who are members of minority classification or are women) should be included in the Bid proposal. Refer to Articles 38, 39 and 40 of The General Conditions.

Northwest Florida Regional Housing Authority Housing Authority (PHA) Post Office Box 218 (5302 Brown Street) Graceville, Florida 32440


The PHA reserves the right to reject any and all bids, and to waive irregularities and formalities in the bidding. No bids may be withdrawn for a period of sixty days subsequent to the opening of bids without PHA consent. 5016778

(850) 547-1958

Gothard sought public safety director job description


The Crawfish Are Here!

Now ing pt c A ce T EB

Holmes County Times-Advertiser | A3


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Wednesday, May 1, 2013

VHS Class of 1944 celebrates graduation shrouded in war The 1944 Vernon High School were on the ground floor of the graduating class held its scheduled almost abandoned old courthouse reunion at Bailey’s Surf and in a small room with windows Turf Restaurant in Chipley on which allowed us to look for the Saturday evening, April 20. We flying activity.” He continued: “Our were celebrating 69 years since our telephone was an extension from graduation on Thursday, April 20, the old Parrish General Store, 1944. and one of the very few phones in PERRY’S Our high school years were the town.” He remembers this as PRATTLE shrouded with the reality of strictly a volunteer service, and Perry Wells war. History was made when never recalls any real significance principal, Mr. Mercer Cox, arranged for coming from the efforts, such as spotting the largest radio he could locate in Vernon an enemy, or unauthorized airplane. to be brought into the auditorium for the Brothers, Carl and Oakley Hightower, entire student body to hear an important members of the ‘44 class left school prior announcement. It was on Monday, to graduation to join the military. Carl December 8, 1941, the day following the entered the Army Air Corps and Oakley attack by the Japanese on Pearl Harbor. joined the U. S. Army. A third classmate, The whole assembly heard President Allee Whidden, chose the U. S. Marine Franklin D. Roosevelt, officially declare war Corps. Classmates, William T. McFatter, Jr. on Japan, and later Germany. and Thomas H. Knight, spent their senior The atmosphere of war affected the year of high school in a Military Academy, lives of every one, with Vernon being no with Bill entering the Army and Thomas exception. Dozens of young men in the choosing the Navy. school, who were approaching draft age, After graduations, 1944 Vernon High chose to enlist in the military service School Class found their way into the thus being able to choose their branch of military to fulfill their patriotic duty. Veston service. Some select students remember Neswsom and Frederick Kolmetz chose the being called on to perform a duty, possibility Navy. Archie L. Cook, Hurdis A. Brock and under the umbrella of Civil Air Patrol. Perry E. Wells became soldiers in the Army Student observers positioned themselves Bill McFatter suffered combat wounds in the old courthouse in Vernon for the to the legs while serving in the European purpose of looking for any aircraft flying in Theater of the war. Archie Cook was the area, and report all sightings. captured by the Germans and spent time My brother, Jim, vividly recalls as a POW. performing that service as does Frederick Our first class reunion was in 1964 Kolmetz and Odell Ward. Jim reports: “We — 20 years after finishing school. Mr. Jack

HAVE SOMETHING TO SAY? Letters to the editor and comments on Web versions of news stories are welcomed. Letters are edited only for grammar, spelling, clarity, space and consistency, but we ask that they be limited to 300 words where possible. Letter writers are asked to provide a home address and daytime telephone number (neither is printed) for verification purposes. Letters may be sent to 1364 N. Railroad Ave., Chipley, FL 32428 or emailed to news@chipleypaper. com. Please specify if the letter should be printed in the Washington County News or Holmes County Times-Advertiser. Questions? Call 638-0212.

TAimes dvertiser HOLMES COUNT Y

Nicole P. Barefield, Publisher Randal Seyler, Editor Cameron Everett, Production Supervisor The Times-Advertiser is published on Wednesdays by Halifax Media Group, 112 E. Virginia Ave., Bonifay, FL 32425. Periodicals postage paid at Bonifay, Florida. © Copyright 2013, Halifax Media Group. All Rights Reserved. COPYRIGHT NOTICE: The entire contents of the Holmes County Times-Advertiser are fully protected by copyright and cannot be reproduced in any form for any purpose without the expressed permission of Halifax Media Group.

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PUBLISHER Nicole Barefield:


husband, Terry Driggers, and their three year old grand daughter, Zoe attended. James Earl Guy and wife, Naomi, came again this year although his mother, Myrtle Haddock Guy, was unable to come. Nadine Kolmetz accompanied her husband, and Hester was with me, along with two of our sons, Gordon and Tim and wife, Debbie. Emma Lou Chesser Tew and Thomas H. Knight had to cancel when medical issues thwarted their plans just days before the event. Indirectly, word was received that Estelle Hewett Scott, Bessie Lee Milton Davenport and Carl Hightower would be unable to attend. Louvern Chestnut Mizell called from Virginia, reported her inability to attend. Bill McFatter wrote a letter, stating he could not be with us and expressed doubt that his sister, and our classmate, Carol McFatter Hudson, would be able to come. Myrtle Morris Wolfe wrote a note stating she could not attend this year. Trudell Brock Worthington held high hopes of being at the event, but obviously did not feel up to the task. The group comprising the Vernon High School class of 1944 recognizes that we may have set a record of keeping in touch following graduation 69 years ago. We also recognize the time has come when attendance is becoming difficult for some, and impossible for others. We will probably look closely at all circumstances prior to planning further reunions. See you all next week.

Doolittle Raiders: preserving the legacy Being able to see the retired pharmacist and Doolittle Raiders at their pharmaceutical consultant, last reunion caused me to he participates in air shows research the World War and WWII historical events, II event that changed the often accompanying the course of the war with Japan Raiders. and reminds us of the spirit Because of several that carried so many of our movies, many who are too HAPPY CORNER military men through that young to remember the Hazel Wells Tison that historical time. secret mission that boosted In my article last week, American morale four I said the three surviving Raiders months after the “day that will go were at their final reunion. According down in infamy” have an idea of to an Associated Press release the events that occurred. Sixteen from Eglin Air Force Base, there is B-25 planes were launched for the one additional surviving member first time from an aircraft carrier of the original 80 men, Robert Hite, to carry out a surprise raid on the 93, who was unable to make the Japanese mainland. Most of the B25 trip. Staff Sgt. David Thatcher, 91, crews came down in China, and 69 Lt. Col Edward Saylor, 97, and Lt. eventually made their way to safety Col. Richard Cole, 97, made several with help from the Chinese. public appearances. Staff Sgt. William J Dieter and I also want to correct a glaring Sgt. Donald E Fitzmaurice drowned error from last week’s article. John when their B-25s crashed into the McCain was the prisoner of war sea. Eight were captured by the incarcerated with Bud Day. Japanese: Lt. Donald Halmark, Lt. Cole actually flew a B-25 that Robert J. Meder, Lt. Chase Nelson, he flew in the 1942 raid over Japan Lt. William G. Farrow, Lt. Robert during their appearance at Destin L. Hite, Lt. George Barr, and Cpls Airport. Larry Kelly, who grew up Harold A. Spatz and Jacvob DeShzer. in Enterprise, Ala., and is the first Halmark, DeShazer and Spatz were cousin of local resident Mrs. Jake executed by firing squad. Meder was Jacobs (Alice), owns the vintage left in solitary confinement where plane. A member of the Raiders he died. The remaining four men Foundation, Kelly took Cole up for eventually began to receive better a spin. The 97-year-old waved to treatment and were given a copy of the crowd on takeoff and then took the Bible and a few books that helped the controls, flying the plane and them to be able to survive until they landing it perfectly. Larry Kelly, who were freed by American troops in is a WWII and aviation enthusiast, 1945. owns an air museum in Georgetown, Of those who survived, most Del., A went on to other bombing missions

in both the Pacific and European theaters. All Raiders received the Flying Cross. Those killed or wounded received the Purple Heart. All received decoration from the Chinese government. Although Doolittle himself feared that he might be court marshaled because of the loss of the planes, he received the Presidential Medal of Honor. Even though the raid did insignificant damage to mainland Japan, it gave our country a great morale boost after Pearl Harbor and Japan’s dominance there. It also caused the Japanese to focus on protecting their own Island nation and helped to bring American victory in the defense of Midway Islands. Though the Japanese suffered light casualties in the Tokyo raid, they extracted a heavy toll on the Chinese who aided the Americans. 250,000 were slaughtered as a result. Speaking about the crew’s attitude concerning the attack, Cole, Doolittle’s co-pilot said, “We were pretty upbeat about what was going to happen. We just did what we had to do.” This is typical of the veterans of that war. Most of them were young and had the attitude that we have a job to do, let’s get it done. They kept their faith and their sense of humor. Lt. Col Saylor joked with young airmen in the audience concerning his reaction about the bombing, “ ….it was too far to swim back home so we might as well go ahead with it.” We need to continue to tell their story and celebrate their bravery as we keep their legacy alive.

Letters to the EDITOR

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Perkins, a retired military Mess Sergeant, was the lunchroom manager at Vernon High School at the time. He agreed to open the school lunchroom, prepare the meal, serve us and provide all the clean up with the total cost assessed at $1.25 per person! I hope we gave him a generous tip. The second reunion in 1989, was held at the Chipley Motel Restaurant, then the top eatery in town. We also met there in the years, 1992, 1994 and 1997. The year 2000 was the mammoth one, held at the Northwest Florida Campground and Music Park. VHS Graduating classes from 1940-41 through 1950-51 were included. Music was provided by Doyle Lawson and Quicksilver, as Doyle was born on April 20, 1944. Others performing were Sand Hills City Limits, headed by W. T. Miller and son, Jimmy Miller and Sheriff Buddy Smith, and his musical group from Blountstown. The 1944 class has met annually, and at a variety of places since 2000. In 2002, our meeting place was the Wells homestead, with food catered by Angie Morris and daughter Jill. Only three class members, Frances Shores Fussell, Fredrick Kolmetz and Perry E. Wells, attended this year’s event. Two of Hurdis Brock’s son, Steve and Stan, along with wife, Kay, came. His two brothers, Drexel, along with son, Doug, and Bill, accompanied by wife, Betty, and their son, Gordon, added to the numbers. Frances Fussell, husband, Julius,, grandson, Clint, daughter Mary, and her

Everyone can make a difference Dear Editor, This year’s Earth Day served as an outstanding reminder that everyone can make an important difference for the environment through the simple act of donating gently used clothing or household items to Goodwill. Each year, donors help Goodwill prevent more than two billion pounds of usable goods from ending up in landfills. But the impact to the environment is only part of the story. Revenue raised from the sale of donated items at Goodwill stores funds job training programs, employment placement services and other vital programs in the community. People, as well as the planet, benefit. To show individuals how their donations truly impact their communities, Goodwill

developed a Donation Impact Calculator (http://donate. The calculator shows how your donation can help a person receiving services from Goodwill. For example, a donation of one working computer translates into 5.8 hours of a job search class that can help a person right in our community who may be unemployed and struggling to support his or her family. Goodwill encourages everyone to making one small green change in your life. Individual actions add up to global impact. Not only will you be helping those in your community who face challenges in finding employment, but you will also reduce waste in our landfills. To find your nearest Goodwill donation site, go to

Brooke Lochore

Vice President of Public Relations

United We Stand Dear Editor, Americans are united today in condemning terrorism and in the conviction that those responsible for the terrorist attacks in Boston must face justice. This cowardly attack resulted in the murders of an eight-year-old boy and two women, and the wounding of many others. As God tells us in the Quran, “if you murder one person, it as if you murdered all of humanity.” While we are outraged at the terrorists, we have been inspired by the unity of Americans of all backgrounds. We are a resilient people. Now that we know the identity of the perpetrators, this unity is ever more important. We will show the terrorists that their plan to sow division and distrust has failed. People of goodwill are not afraid. America will stay united. American Muslims thank law enforcement for their diligent efforts to protect all our nation’s citizens. We send our sincere condolences to the loved ones of the MIT police officer killed overnight and our prayers are with the law enforcement official who was wounded. We reiterate the American Muslim community’s consistent condemnation of terrorism in all its forms. Sincerely,

Dr. Mohammad Yunus Bonifay


Wednesday, May 1, 2013

Holmes County Times-Advertiser | A5

Trawick Construction donates $5,868 to United Way

Bonifay man arrested on charges of possession of listed chemicals

Company raises funds by holding golf tournament

From Staff Reports


BONIFAY — A Holmes County Sheriff’s deputy arrested a Bonifay man on charges of possessing chemicals needed to make meth after being stopped for a tag violation on April 18, according to a sheriff’s office news release. Arrested was Jerry Hiram John- Jerry Hiram son, 43, of Bonifay, on charges of (or Johnson in connection with charges of) possession of listed chemicals used in the manufacturing of methamphetamine (pseudoephedrine) and attaching a tag not assigned, according to the release. A Holmes County deputy stopped Johnson’s vehicle in the Pittman community for a tag violation. During a search of Johnson’s person, the deputy found a box of pseudoephedrine hidden in Johnson boot, according to the release. Authorities say Johnson said he bought the pseudoephedrine to use for making methamphetamines. Johnson remains in the Holmes County Jail on a $10,000 bond.

638-0212 | @WCN_HCT CHIPLEY — Trawick Construction of Chipley presented United Way of Northwest Florida a check for $5,868 on Friday. The donation was raised during the company’s fifth annual Bring Your Old Buddy golf tournament at Dogwood Lakes in Bonifay. “We are thrilled to present this check to the United Way of Northwest Florida,” said Phillip Metcalf of Trawick Construction. “They make such a huge impact in our community and we are proud of our partnership with them.” Trawick Construction is a leading provider of outside plant services to telecom and long line companies throughout the U.S. “I can’t thank you guys enough for holding the golf tournament,” said Mary

Photo by Randal Seyler

Trawick Construction presented United Way of Northwest Florida a check for $5,868 on Friday at the Trawick office in Chipley. The company held a golf tournament to raise the money for United Way, and representatives from United Way and the Washington County Council on Aging were on hand to accept the gift. Smith of the Washington County Council on Aging, a United Way agency. “Our goal is to provide for the founders of Washington County, to meet their needs and to keep them in their homes for as long as possible.” Smith said the Council on Aging has suffered a 15 percent budget decrease in the last two years, and because of budget constraints, the Meals on Wheels program is limited and there is a waiting list of seniors requesting hot meals. “We’ll do anything we

can to help promote the golf tournament,” said Smith. “Just let us know and we’ll do what we can to help.” “This golf tournament is so important because there is a real need for these services,” said Nicole Barefield, publisher of the Washington County News and the Holmes County Times-Advertiser said. “We see it every day.” “For every dollar you donate, the Council on Aging gets $9 in matching funds. I don’t know anywhere else you can get a 9-to-1 return on your money,” said Ron

Sharpe, director of resource development for United Way of Northwest Florida. The money raised by the local golf tournament stays in Northwest Florida and helps our United Way agencies and our neighbors, Sharpe said. “You know how important it is what you guys are doing, I hope you can hear the sincerity when we say ‘thank you,’” Sharpe told the Trawick employees. “You didn’t have to do this tournament, but you got involved and did it. That is so awesome.”

The Parade of Homes is an annual event featuring a collection of brand new homes built by Bay County’s finest builders.




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The homes span every part of Bay County and cover a wide range of prices from highly affordable to luxury custom homes.

A Section

Page 6

Hooked on Outdoors I’ve plowed this ground before, but I’m going to dig in and plow it again which is the temperature of the Gulf along the beaches, or better yet where the readings originate. What the temperature is 10 miles offshore is of no concern to pompano and ling fishermen. No one can tell me with any accuracy just where these Gulf temperatures are coming from. It is possible to pull up a buoy offshore on your computer and get a reading, or you can listen to the news and get another, but to get one that is important to fishermen a Outdoor mile offshore is impossible Life to verify. The Scott Lindsey only way I captainlindsey@ can come up with a temperature that is close to accurate is to ask a fisherman with a temperature gauge on his boat. The last time I tracked down where the Gulf temperature was being recorded here turned out to be at the city marina. The water temperature at the city marina is 5 degrees warmer than the Gulf. People do not fish for pompano or ling at the city marina. Last week one station was reporting 70 degrees in the Gulf and who knows where that came from. A friend fishing the same day told me his bottom machine was reporting 65 degrees in 20 feet of water. That was more realistic than a reading from who knows where of 70 degrees. Sixty-five degrees is a long way from 70. The boats in Destin were reporting temperatures in the 70s and they were catching ling. That was not the case here. Eight or 10, or event 10-20 ling being caught here in a week is not a lot of ling when some years back we were catching that many a day. For some reason we just aren’t getting the warm water we have in the past. The Mexico Beach Ling Ding tournament up until this weekend had three ling brought to the dock. Organizers want this tournament to rival the event it was 15 years ago, but nature has dealt them a bad hand. Who knows, a thermal of warm water may swing their way. I hope so. Pompano are showing up little by little. Cussing Cousin, my eyes and ears fishing from one of our piers, tells me he is seeing some schools of pompano passing by the pier where he is fishing heading west to points unknown. But not enough to write home about. Some fishermen are catching pompano from their boats, some tipping jigs with sand fleas and some not. I have bombed out in two days fishing, but in my defense the wind was blowing a hurricane both days. I suppose talking temperatures this late in the game is a moot conversation. In about three weeks the majority of the ling will have passed on west, so it won’t make much difference.


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Wednesday, May 1, 2013

Great whites rare but a few show up here every winter By FRANK SARGEANT

fish,” Maisano said. The line was 150-pound-test Power Pro braid, leading to a length of 200 pound White sharks are rare test mono and then to a strand of creatures pretty much anywhere heavy wire bite leader. The hook in the world’s oceans these days, was an 18/0. The bait was floated but they’re particularly unusual out under a balloon. in the warm waters of the Gulf “It didn’t take right away,” of Mexico. About the only white Maisano said. “It swam around shark seen in the Panhandle is downtide for about 15 minutes, and a plastic replica hanging upside then it finally smelled it and we down outside a restaurant. were hooked up.” In fact, Captain Sam Maisano Fortunately, the 45-year-old and his son, Captain Joe Maisano, Marchese was in good shape who run Go Fast Charters out because of his occupation, of Treasure Island near St. running a construction company Petersburg, never had seen one in in Ontario. He would need to be; a lifetime of fishing these waters for the next four hours and 30 up to 125 miles offshore — or minutes, he sat in the fighting roughly due south of Apalach. chair at the bow of the Donzi while Until March 15. Then they the Maisano’s followed the giant saw — and hooked — a shark fish. “It would go down to bottom that went way beyond any of their for 30 minutes, and I couldn’t move wildest imaginings. it up, and then it would come up for “We were fishing some wrecks a few minutes, sometimes come in about 90 feet of water 30 miles by the boat, and then down for west of Johns Pass,” Maisano said. another 30 minutes,” Marchese “We were on a good bite, pulling said. “It swam along down at about up a lot of big gag grouper, some 70 feet when it was down — Joe amberjacks, and we had caught told me he could see it on the and released several Goliath sonar.” groupers over 300 pounds, so there They followed the shark over was a lot of underwater ‘noise’ 4 miles from where they had going on, and I’d guess that’s what hooked it, sometimes gaining attracted the shark.” line, sometimes losing. It never Maisano said he saw a fin come displayed any aggression toward up about 100 yards back of the boat them, Maisano said. and could tell immediately it was “I’ve had bull sharks come up a large shark. But he had no idea and really attack the outdrives how large until it came cruising by when they’re hooked, but this the boat a few minutes later. shark never did — I don’t think it “That shark was every bit of 18 ever really got to the point where feet long,” Maisano said. “I could it was panicking or mad — I think tell because it was over half as long we were probably a good eight or as our 32-foot Donzi.” 10 hours from beating it, if we ever He said that not only the could have.” incredible length but the girth of In any case, after a quick the monster shocked him. confirmation that great whites are “It was just enormous, maybe a protected species that can’t be 4 feet across the head,” Maisano boated or possessed, the anglers said. “I could tell from the body decided to bring the fish close shape, almost stubby like at the enough for a leader touch—the tail, that it had to be a great white, universal coup in catch and and after we saw it a few more release fishing — and then to cut times I was certain.” He guessed it free. They brought the shark the weight of the beast at between close for a few last photos, then 2,500 and 3,000 pounds. Not to be snipped the wire and the giant daunted, the Maisanos and their swam off into the depths, leaving charter for the day, Fab Marchese Fab Marchese with a fishing tale to of Ancaster, Ontario, decided to end all fishing tales when he gets take on the giant. back home. “I filleted a five pound slab Fab and the Maisano’s have of bonito, which is a very bloody been fielding media interviews fish, and rigged it up on one of ever since they posted a YouTube the Goliath grouper rods, which video of their epic battle. When I are set up to handle really big spoke to them Tuesday, they were

waiting on the docks for a crew from “Good Morning America” to arrive for taping. To see the video and learn more about the Maisano’s, visit their website www.gofastfishing. com. (There’s a good bit of adult language on the video when the shark first comes up at boatside, as you might expect—anybody who can look a shark of that size in the eye at close range and not utter an expletive is much man indeed.)

Are there great whites off the Panhandle? Scientists say there could be. The species prefers water temperatures in the 60s, which are common in Panhandle waters from December through March. And the large pelagic species like yellowfins, bluefins and swordfish are common in offshore waters here — all are on the menu for great whites. Where mammal prey is abundant, whites seem to prefer the high energy flesh; seals, whales and porpoises are all part of their diet. Researchers say that white sharks historically might have prowled the Gulf in search of the Caribbean monk seal, which was common here until it went extinct in the 1940s. However, as far as white sharks ever threatening Panhandle beaches, the odds are slim. Swimmers don’t show up on area beaches until water temperatures are already too warm for comfort of carcharodon carcharias, and the gentle shelf in most areas is not conducive to long visits from this species—though as was made notorious through the film “Jaws”, they do sometimes prowl near shore in New England waters.

Whites elsewhere in Florida The East Coast gets more frequent visits from this giant predator. According to Neil Hammerschlag, an assistant professor at the University of Miami’s Marine Science department who has studied great whites for over a decade, he gets a call almost every year about a fisherman or boater seeing one. In 2011, commercial spearfishermen off Deerfield Beach had one take an amberjack

off one of their spears as they floated the fish to the surface. They were also commercial sharkers who knew shark species well, and saw the shark come by their boat after the remains of the AJ at a distance of only a few feet — they identified it as a white 14 to 15 feet long — not the look-alike mako. George Burgess, director of shark research at the Florida Museum of Natural History in Gainesville, checked the bites on the remains of the AJ and judged them to likely have come from a white — the mako has teeth more designed for puncturing than shearing. Great whites, which Burgess said may be following and feeding on whales and their calves during winter migrations into Florida, do occasionally get caught here. Notable catches include a 16-footer estimated at more than 1,000 pounds, caught off Key Largo in 1997 and a 2,300-pounder caught off Key West in 1956. A white shark estimated at 2,000 pounds was caught, tagged and released by a conservation research group off Jacksonville early this month.

White shark life history Like many sharks, whites are born alive rather than hatching from eggs dropped by the mother, and reportedly one embryo often eats the others while still inside the womb, definitely not helping this endangered species in the survival department. They take about 15 years to reach sexual maturity; they remain “juveniles” until they’re 12 to 14 feet long. Lifespan is thought to be about 30 years, maximum size up to 7,000 pounds and over 20 feet long. They have been protected by international treaty from harvest since 2004 under the CITES agreement which prohibits trade in endangered species. Biologists say white sharks do not “hunt” humans, but they take pretty much any large prey that presents itself, so swimming where they’re fairly common — as along some parts of the California coast as well as southern Australia beaches — can be somewhat risky. Here on the sugar sand of the Panhandle, not so much. Bull sharks are of course another matter, for another story.


Atomics taking their turn at bat Even though it was 30 12 still is alive in the regional years in the making, the displayoffs. trict title won by the softball But that doesn’t define this team at Poplar Springs was a group of athletes coached by logical progression of sorts. Brad Hall, who have been That might be the only building toward this moment thing approaching logic that — last night’s region semifiensues. nal game against visiting ChiThe Atomics, who are en- SPORTS BEAT pley— during the past three Pat McCann deared to this corner by their seasons. (Note: the game was nickname alone, bounced played after press time TuesMilton Central 11-1 last week day — visit or for the District 1-1A championship. to see the results). It was the first district title won by Poplar Springs was 9-1 in the disthe school, which has an address in trict three years ago, Hall said, but Graceville but is located across the lost in extra innings to Laurel Hill in Jackson County line, since the 1983 the tournament semifinals. Last year girls basketball team. was 8-2, and again the Atomics were That ain’t exactly the Curse of the denied by Laurel Hill, this time 1-0 in Bambino, but clearly the nuclear age the championship game. has seemed to bypass this sparsely They have compiled a 19-2 record populated northeast section of Hol- thus far, one of the losses by one run mes County within a ground-rule to Chipley, behind freshmen pitchdouble of the Alabama border. ers Ashlyn Golden and Paige Smith. Perhaps the biggest upset of all is There only is one senior on the rosthat Graceville, with 2,402 residents ter, so clearly this program appears according to a recent population sur- poised to add a new page to the vey, has two public high schools lo- school’s athletic history book, which cated 5 miles apart using it as a mail- at this point is more of a pamphlet. ing address. Or that a school such as Poplar Springs won back-to-back Poplar Springs that offers only four state Class C titles in boys basketball sports at the varsity level — boys and under Herman Dodson in 1966 and girls basketball, softball and baseball 1967. Forgive the current enrollment — and boasts 85 students in grades 9- of the school, totaling 330 students

grades K-12, for not having that pedigree engrained into memory. Suffice to say that for a group of teenagers 30 years between district titles is a very long dearth of success, twice a lifetime for some of these players. Junior catcher Savannah Ryken clearly is one of the team leaders, as is sophomore second baseman Joley Dixon. The difference between these athletes and those in higher classifications is that many of Hall’s players have been on the varsity since their seventh-, eighth- and ninth-grade years. Not surprisingly, what they’ve already accomplished has created quite a buzz in the community. Hall said that the paid gate for the district championship was 212 spectators, and speculated that might double on Tuesday with Chipley located about 18 miles away. Bay County would have a difficult time matching that. But then again, nothing about this Poplar Springs team is easily replicated. Hall said that some members of the community are getting a banner made to commemorate what has thus far been achieved. It is a fitting tribute. And quite possibly, the start of something altogether even more lasting.

GC’s McLemore, Sanders earn top Panhandle Conference softball honors By BRAD MILNER

To the victor goes the spoils. And talent helps, too. The Gulf Coast softball team secured its first Panhandle Conference softball title since 2006 this season and the success was noted on the league’s year-end teams released this week. Ollivia McLemore earned the conference’s best pitcher honor, Emily Sanders is the player of the year and Susan Painter was named the top coach. Five Lady Commodores earned first-team nods and four were on the second team. No GC player was named honorable mention. “It’s a tough conference and we had our share of talented players to compete against the other teams,” Painter said. “Any time you can get recognition for your players it’s a positive for the program.” Second-place Chipola had six firstteamers and three players on each of the second- and honorable-mention teams. Third-place Northwest Florida State had 10 players on the three teams, including four first-teamers. Fifth-place Pensacola had 11 players recognized and fourth-place Tallahassee only four, with two on the second team. McLemore and Sanders joined in-


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Wednesday, May 1, 2013

747-5065 | @PCNHBradMilner


“It’s a tough conference and we had our share of talented players to compete against the other teams. Any time you can get recognition for your players it’s a positive for the program.” — Coach Susan Painter fielder Amanda Grimaldo, at-large utility player Anna Martin and pitcher Paige Caraway on the first team. Outfielders Katie White and Sian Colee, third baseman Brittany Wylie and catcher Mackenzie Arlt were second-teamers. Sanders, an Indian River transfer, surpassed the other four first-team outfielders in nearly every statistical category. She led all infielders in batting average (.432), hits (83), doubles (16), home runs (14) and RBIs (44) and was second only to Grimaldo in runs (46). Sanders anchored second base and filled in at shortstop for Grimaldo, who missed a few games with a finger injury. McLemore established herself as one of the conference’s top pitchers as a freshman with 21 wins and 165 strikeouts. She improved on those numbers

this season with a 26-10 record and 219 strikeouts in 218 1/3 innings pitched while also lowering her ERA to 1.38 after posting a 1.74 mark in 2012. She rebounded from a rough start in conference play, giving up 10 runs in 5 2/3 innings of two appearances against NWF State. She started 1-2 in Panhandle outings, but she won five in a row, including earning the victorious decision in both games of doubleheaders against Tallahassee and NWF State to help the Lady Commodores build a first-place lead they wouldn’t relinquish. Caraway provided a complement to McLemore and grew stronger as the season progressed. She had 103 strikeouts to only 14 walks in 93 innings while posting a 9-3 record. Chipola’s Eva Voortman and Sneads product Karissa Childs rounded out the first-team pitchers. Voortman was 17-2 and finished 6-1 in conference starts and Childs was 10-6. Chipola’s Hayley Parker, Kristen Allen, Stephanie Garrells and Mya Anderson also made the first team. GC and Chipola will compete in the NJCAA Gulf District/FCSAA state tournament in Pensacola May 3-5. The winner of the Gulf District earns a berth in the national tournament. “We’re excited about the awards,” Painter said. “But we have to get back to work.”

Page 7

Prep ROUNDUP District 2-1A

Holmes County 4, Baker 0 BAKER — Holmes County junior left-hander Ty Russ saved his best for the playoffs. Russ (6-2) pitched his third no-hitter of the season Tuesday night, but this time he was perfect. The Blue Devil struck out 10 of the 21 batters he faced in the seven-inning District 2-1A semifinal. Holmes County’s Junior Miles was 1 for 2 with two runs scored, Russ 2-3 with a triple and two RBIs, Kodi Russ 1-3 with an RBI double and Jordan Worthing 1-3 with an RBI double. District 2-6A

Crestview 3, Mosley 2 CRESTVIEW — Davis Champion went the distance on the mound for Crestview and Mosley couldn’t find the big hit against him in the district final. Dakota Dean had a pair of hits and scored a run for the Bulldogs (21-5). Champion earned the win the hard way, scattering 11 Dolphin hits to go along with just four strikeouts. But Champion made the Mosley batters work to reach base as he didn’t allow a walk. The Dolphins (24-3), the No. 1 Class 6A team in the state, looked as if they were going to make short work of things with four-consecutive one-out hits in the first inning. But Mosley only got one run out of the threat as the inning ended on the first double play. The Bulldogs tied things up in the third inning as Dean tripled and scored on a passed ball. Mosley strung together three more hits good for another run in the bottom of the fourth inning, but another double play snuffed out the threat. Crestview got back-toback doubles from Tate Sweatt and Roman Donofro to lead off the fifth inning and tie the game up. A two-out single by Corey Armstrong scored Donofro with the game winning run. Mosley had a runner in scoring position in both the sixth and seventh innings, but Champion and the Bulldogs wouldn’t be denied as they kept the Dolphins off the scoreboard to claim the win. Larry was 3 for 4, Clay Causey 2 for 3 and Brady Bell 2 for 4, while Joey Hair pitched five innings for the loss. Andrew Deramo finished up for the Dolphins. District 4-1A

Liberty County 4, Bozeman 0 BRISTOL — Bozeman faced Liberty County in the District 4-1A final for the second straight year. And just like in 2012, the Bucks were the victims of a no-hitter. It was Hayden Swier’s turn this year, as he had two strikeouts and three walks. Bozeman also had a batter reach on an error. The Bucks (17-9) had base runners on second and third in the first inning and another on third in the fourth, but were unable to make a dent in the outcome. Liberty County scored two runs in each of the first and sixth innings, each charged to starter and loser Reed Ruddick. He had three strikeouts and gave up five hits. Brandon Suttles pitched to three batters without recording an out and Michael Cullen finished up for Bozeman. The Bucks will travel to the winner of Sneads-Vernon in the regional semifinal May 7. Bozeman also started on the road last season and advanced to the state semifinals before falling to Holmes County. “We’ve been on this side of it so hopefully we can draw on our experience,” Bozeman coach Jeff Patton said. “We need to find some toughness with the bats, but we’ll have a say. We’ll do better.”

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TALLAHASSEE — Gov. Rick Scott showed his appreciation for Florida’s teachers and applauded their commitment to improving Florida’s education system by presenting the Governor’s Shine Award to six 2013-14 District Teachers of the Year last week. “Florida teachers are the hardest working teachers in the world — and our students’ results demonstrate their success,” said Scott. “Thanks to Florida’s great teachers, Florida students are competing and succeeding, both nationally and internationally, and that’s why it’s so important we reward classroom teachers with a $2,500 pay raise.” The six 2013-14 District Teachers of the Year winners invited to today’s meeting come from Escambia, Jefferson, Okaloosa, Santa Rosa, Taylor and Walton counties. “Every day you help Florida’s students realize their potential, fulfill their dreams and embark on challenging journeys toward college and successful careers,” said Governor Scott to the teachers in attendance. “Florida’s strong, effective teachers give students an advantage in today’s competitive environment. I am proud to present the Governor’s Shine Award to teachers who go above and beyond to make a difference in education.” The participating 2013-14 District Teachers of the Year included: • Susan Rigby, Escambia County, Pine Forest High School: Rigby has been teaching for 13 years and currently teaches ninth-grade mathematics at Pine Forest High School. Rigby attributes her passion for teaching to her student’s success in the classroom. “My students see my passion for teaching every day. I believe in them. I care about them. This has changed their attitude about math and learning. They believe in themselves,” Rigby said. • Nicole Roddenberry, Jefferson County, Jefferson Elementary School: “If a child can’t learn the way we teach, maybe we should teach the way they learn,” is a saying first-grade teacher Roddenberry holds close to her heart. “My teaching style is one that is engaging, interactive and challenging. I implement differentiated instruction so that each student is challenged at their own level,” Roddenberry said. • Heather Erickson-Vaughn, Okaloosa County, Elliott Point Elementary School; Erickson-Vaughn has been teaching for eight years and is currently a kindergarten teacher at Elliot Point Elementary School, where she fosters an environment of love and respect in her classroom. “In my

classroom we love and respect each other and we never hold each other back. The encouragement and support that we all have for each other is what inspires my students to want to learn,” said Erickson-Vaughn. • Elizabeth “Ann” Thompson, Santa Rosa County, West Navarre Intermediate School: “My students and I create a classroom family,” said Thompson, who teaches third grade at Navarre Intermediate School. “We respect differences and celebrate the successes of each individual in our family. We learn with each other and most importantly from each other. As my students learn to respect and support one another, they gain respect for themselves,” Thompson said. • Meridith Upshaw, Taylor County, Taylor County Elementary School: Upshaw has been teaching for eight years and currently teaches third grade at Taylor County Elementary School. She brings joy and laughter to her classroom and believes this environment encourages her students. “I feel that through laughter bonds can be built that enables me to reach all learners. We learn to laugh at our mistakes and try again,” Upshaw said. “We offer support and encouragement to each other. We truly build a family and unique support system.” • Melissa DiCesare, Walton County, South Walton High School: DiCesare has been teaching for 15 years and is currently teaching AP English language arts to 11th and 12th grade students at South Walton High School. “My students become intrinsically motivated because I consistently project my passion for literature and language each day, each class period,” said DiCesare. “Purposeful instruction combined with rigor in a highly efficient, welcoming environment is powerful. Rules and regulations are simultaneously followed because students are on task, motivated and confident, anticipating with zeal what is to come next,” said DiCesare. Each of Florida’s 67 school districts selects a Teacher of the Year, who is then considered for statewide recognition. The Florida Teacher of the Year is chosen from more than 180,000 public school teachers throughout the state by a selection committee representing teachers, principals, parents and the business community. Florida’s top educator is selected on the basis of the superior ability to teach and communicate knowledge of the subject taught, professional development, philosophy of teaching, and outstanding school and community service. The most important qualification is the teacher’s ability to inspire a love of learning in students of all backgrounds and abilities.

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Washington County News  Holmes County Times-Advertiser





1) Besides money what’s the most common reward employers give their workers? Weekend getaway, Discounts, Lunch, Afternoon off 2) Statistics say 73 percent of women are more apt to marry a man who has what? Driver’s license, Tattoo, Home, Pet 3) What’s the a.k.a. of Donald Duck’s sister, Della Thelma Duck? Ductella, Dumbella, Thelmaletta, Thelmor 4) Where is America’s No. 1 bus destination? Branson, Las Vegas, Hollywood, Area 51 5) The average guy will lie how many times on the first date? 1, 3, 6, 9 6) “Surete Nationale” is the French equivalent of our? NASA, FBI, NRA, Library of Congress 7) From a classic “Brady Bunch,” what game did Alice trip over, spraining her ankle? Chinese Checkers, Scrabble, Monopoly, Life 8) Who entered the country music charts for the first time with “Cry Cry Cry”? Johnny Cash, Kenny Chesney, Willie Nelson, George Strait 9) Who was the original choice to play Lamont on TV’s “Sanford and Son”? Cleavon Little, Richard Pryor, Flip Wilson, Bill Cosby 10) Until rubber erasers were invented, what did writers commonly use? Flour, Bread crumbs, Saliva, Lemon juice 11) What product was introduced in the colors of steel blue and chrome? Tupperware, Velcro, Frisbee, Duct tape 12) “Kelly’s Eye” is sometimes referred to as what number on a dartboard? 1, 3, 7, 9 13) What’s the term for the playing surface of a soccer field? Kite, Pitch, Lume, Masa 14) Studies say that if you have a desk job, you do what twice as much as one who does manual labor? Pray, Eat, Loaf, Bathroom trips ANSWERS 1) Lunch. 2) Pet. 3) Dumbella. 4) Branson. 5) 6. 6) FBI. 7) Chinese Checkers. 8) Johnny Cash. 9) Cleavon Little. 10) Bread crumbs. 11) Duct tape. 12) 1. 13) Pitch. 14) Eat.


This brick enclosure is a pillar where the Hondurans catch and store water for cooking and washing. It’s about 6 feet long, 40 inches wide and 36 inches deep and is a vital component to the Hondurans’ everyday life.

As mission grows, number of missionaries increases By CECILIA SPEARS

547-9414 | @WCN_HCT BONIFAY — For almost 12 years David Lauen, associate pastor and minister of music of the First Baptist Church of Bonifay, has been leading mission trips to Honduras, but this year will be the biggest trip by far. “Since 2001, we’ve been making trips to Honduras, and we’ve average between six to 30 volunteers. This time we’re taking 60,” Lauen said. “With a group from Marianna, we’ve got enough people to be known as the Florida Panhandle Team.” One project they are in the process of completing is building a hospital, which is 10 years in the making. “When we first got started, it was a 50-foot by 100-foot hospital, then we added another 50-foot by 100-foot wing, and then Samaritan’s Purse donated thousands for four state of the art operating rooms, and it just keeps growing,” Lauen said. “We’ve got over 26 surgical teams to donate their time and services. As the facility grows wonderful equipment is donated to fill it.” Last year, they mixed and poured 11 concrete floors for eight houses. “They were living on dirt floors and every time it rained they would have water running through the house,” Lauen said. “Now they can have dry floors.” An ongoing mission is to bring clean water to the resident’s homes. “Their water system is pathetic, like most third-world countries,” he said. “We’re trying to lay out PVC pipes to put faucets at these houses. Last time, we were able to bring them a 10,000 gallon water tank to help supply clean water.” He said even though it has been quite a bit of hard work, it was worth it. “It is exciting,” Lauen said. “We take a lot for granted in this country and have a lot to be thankful for. This is a life changing trip for some.” Lauen said the group will hold a fundraiser starting at 10:30 a.m. on May 10 on the Cook’s Corner at the intersection of Highway 79 and Highway 90, where they will be selling rib-eye steak dinners for $10, which will include green beans, new potatoes, bread and cake. All proceeds will go to purchasing medical supplies for the Honduran hospital. The group will be leaving for Honduras on June 15. For more information, visit


Volunteers mix the concrete for the 11 floors they poured in eight houses. Before the missionaries arrived, the floors in the houses were dirt, and when it rained, it was very muddy.

Florida Panhandle Team volunteers are sorting supplies and bags of items to give to the children of the families that they will minister to with the Water and Feeding Ministry. The team gives out beans and rice to the families in the poorer sections of Guaimaca, Honduras.

B2 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Washington County News


Wednesday, May 1, 2013

More than 200 attend 28th annual JROTC Awards Banquet Special to Extra

Command Award; Anthony McCorvey got the American Legion Military BONIFAY — Holmes Award; Bree Owens with County High School JROTC had its 28th annual the American Legion Scholastic Award; DJ Rock awards banquet on April with the Military Order of 19. World Wars Award; Jonce There were over 200 Palmer with the Non people that were present Commissioned Officers the banquet to honor Association JROTC the achievements of the Award; Crystal Tolley battalion’s cadets. with the Reserve Officers The following cadets received a national award: Association Award; Blake Mancill with the National Michael Murphy with Sojourners Award; Destiny the Sons of the American Martinez with Military Revolution Award; Order of the Purple Heart Amber Hayden with the Daughters of the American Award; Ashley Eberhardt with AM VETS Award; Revolution Award; Mason Hunter Paterson with Carnley with the Ancient Embry Riddle JROTC and Accepted Scottish Award; Karis Murley Rite of Freemasonry with Order of Daedalians Award; Laurel Murley with the Association of the Award; Bethany Jones with National Society U.S. Army Award; Becky Daughters of Founders Padgett with the Veterans and Patriots of America of Foreign Wars Award; Award; Christian Grimes Eric Bolenbaugh with with Military Officers the U.S. Army Recruiting

Association of America Award. The following cadets receive the National Superior Cadet Award from each LET level. Karis Murley LET level 1, Ashley Eberhardt LET 2, Christian Grimes LET level 3, and Crystal Tolley LET 4. Ashley Vallejos and Mason Carnley receive the Principal’s/Assistant Principal’s ROTC Plaque for achieving the highest GPA. Bree Owens received the Kennedy Award for demonstrating her outstanding leadership abilities. Principal Mickey Husdon was inducted into the program as an honorary Colonel. Stephanie Pippin and Brett Jones were inducted as Honorary Caption for all their support throughout the school year, which allowed

Healthy Families of North Florida hosts ‘Daddy and Me!’

Special to Extra

Holmes County High School JROTC had its awards banquet on April 19. the ROTC to have a successful year. Mrs. Darlene Harris, Mrs. Janis Marshall, Mrs.

Cindy White was awarding a plaque of appreciation for all the delicious food they prepare for the

banquet. Congratulations to the cadets on a successful year and all their hard work!

Four Calvary to perform at SinginG in the Park

Special to Extra On Feb. 28, families from Washington and Holmes counties gathered to learn the importance of healthy father/ child relationships presented by Healthy Families of North Florida. Healthy Families of North Florida sponsored the event that allowed parents the opportunity to complete an activity with their child and hear from guest speaker, Napoleon Cotton on the impact of being an involved father in a child’s life. Healthy Families of North Florida is a volunteer, parent education program that promotes bonding with children, positive discipline techniques, and provides activities that can be completed and made at home to stimulate children’s brain development. “Having activities with Healthy Families has been a wonderful opportunity. Healthy Families and our Family Support Worker have brought our family closer together,” said Vince Wilson.

The gospel quartet Four Calvary will sing at 5 p.m. Sunday, May 5, in Bonifay at Singing in the Park, sponsored by Gully Springs Baptist Church. Singing in the Park will be at the Florida Springs RV Resort & Campgrounds on Son In Law Road. Everyone is invited to bring a lawn chair and come out and listen to Four Calvary.

Most Outstanding Woman Tierra Belser of Caryville, a 2012 graduate of Vernon High School, received Troy University’s Most Outstanding Woman 2013 award on April 3. She is a member of several different organizations on campus and holds several leadership positions.

Photos Special to Extra

Top: Vince and Heather Wilson enjoyed family time together at the “Daddy and Me” group. Bottom: Program Manager, Melissa Boggs proudly displays the “Daddy and Me” activity with father’s and child’s handprints.

Special to Extra

HCHS drama to present ‘Happy Days’ Special to the Extra BONIFAY — Holmes County High School Drama will present the musical “Happy Days, A New Musical” at 7 p.m. on Thursday, May 9, Saturday, May 11, Monday, May 13, Tuesday May 14 and Friday May 17 at the high school auditorium. Goodbye gray skies, hello blue! Happy days are here again with Richie, Potsie, Ralph Malph and the unforgettable “king of cool” Arthur “The Fonz” Fonzarelli. Based on the hit Paramount Pictures television series, Happy Days, A New Musical

reintroduces one of America’s best-loved families, the Cunninghams — yes, Howard, Marion and Joanie are here too — to a whole new generation of kids and parents. The famed drive-in malt shop and number one hangout, Arnold’s, is in danger of demolition. So the gang teams up to save it with a dance contest and a TV-worthy wrestling match. Even Pinky Tuscadero, Fonzie’s childhood sweetheart, returns to help and — lo and behold — they rekindle their old flame. “Happy Days, A New Musical,” with amazing

music from Oscar-winner Paul Williams and a book by the TV series original creator Garry Marshall, “Happy Days” will take you back to the days of 1959 Milwaukee complete with varsity sweaters, hula hoops and jukebox sockhoppin’ fun. This perfectly family friendly musical will have you rockin’ and rollin’ all week long. “Happy Days” is presented by special arrangement with Samuel French, Inc. Tickets are $5 advance and $7 at the door. Tickets go on sale Thursday May 2. For more information call 547-9000.

WHTC plans ‘Battle of the Bands’ Special to Extra CHIPLEY — On May 11 the Washington-Holmes Technical Center will host Battle of the Bands from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. at the old Chipley High School auditorium. Sixteen bands will

compete for the title, and bands are still being sought to participate in the event. This event is a fundraiser for the SkillsUSA program. The cost to compete is $50 per band, and the winner will receive a professional recording

session in the technical center’s digital studio. Admission will be $5 for adults, $2 for children under 13. For more information, contact Stephanie Halley at 638-1180 ext. 303 or email stephanie.halley@


Wednesday, May 1, 2013

Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | B3

Kate M. Smith Elementary School HONOR ROLL Honor roll is for third nine weeks.

A Honor Roll Second Grade: Seth Abbott, Brendan Andrews, Morgan Ashcraft, Tristan Brett, Hailee Brown, Jadyn Brown, Matthew Bush, Angel Canipe, Kaden Creamer, Emma Jeffries, Austin Kopinski, Javan Leffler, Hannah Mask, Juan Morado Diaz, Parker Morgan, Jordan Paradise, Jaycee Pettis, Roary Reis, Carolyn Vanderbrink, Mason Weeks, Zane Woodward, and Phoenix Wright. Third Grade: Nathanael Banta, Bradley Barnes, Nikiyah Brown Abigail Chomos, Jaiden Clenney, Tristan Clark, Meredith Deal, Kaitlyn Hildebrand, Audrey Holley, Brianna Johnson, Levi McKinnie, Ashtyn Miller, Porter Moore, Isaac Noss, Konner Odom, Landen Pettis, Jay Register, Emma Shiver, Raelynn Simpson, Genna Stewart, Will Taylor, Trace Weaver, Adriyanna White and Keygan Wilson. Fourth Grade: Ethan Adkison, Maggie Bau, Lily

Bratcher, Hailey Durrance, Mari Fields, Lara Fleener, Malik Franklin, Carlee Harris, Caroline Hatcher, Hannah Hilty Gabe Jimenez, Malachi Leffler, Caleb Meredith, Logan Pumphrey, Natalie Spencer, Keegan Welch and Ashlyn Williams.

A/B Honor Roll Second Grade: Raine Anderson, Gable Bailey, Braden Banta, Carter Bennett, Bryar Berry, Colin Bolton, Daniel Bruner, Krista Cannon, Emery Carter, Amara Chambers, Angelina Chavez, Daniella Chavez, Anthony Chitty, Kelcy Cooper, Addie Cope, Halie Dampier, Carly Daniels, Olivia DeBout, Shelby Fuston-Dean, Cass Dillard, Kelsey Elkins, Jasmine Gawronski, Blake Gedeon, Leah Hilty, Keith Kenly, Mackenzie Kent, Kaylyn Kirkland, Mackenna Koch, Jamie Kopinski, Bailey Lambright, Kayleen Lent, Ada Ludyjan-Ybarra, Chris McCloskey, Antonio Monages, Damari Moore, Riley Nelson, Tiare’ O’Neal, Farron Pearson, Elaina Perkins, Christina Pina,

Jeremy Prather, Jesse Register, Kyra Rix, Madison Ross, Audrey Shiver, Parker Smelcer, Emily Smith, Tanner Story, Savanna Swaney, Seth Thomas, Jackson Wall, Jakiriyana Washington, Jett White, Aaron Wilkerson, Erin Williams, and Jamal Wilson. Third Grade: Aryanna Baxter, Layne Brock, Cami Brown, Indiah Brown, Joseph Brown, Drake Campbell, Grayson Carter, Gabriel Clark, Jena Collins, James Thomas Cook, Davis Corbin, Mason Cranford, JaQuavious Daniels, Jenny Davenport, Ben Davidson, Travis Drummond, Elizabeth Duncan, Travis Egan, Trent Futch, Mia Guadiana, Clinton Holmes, Dallas Jackson, Cooper Johns, Micah Johnson, James Kenley, Gavin Kindig, Bruce Martinez, Christyn McLeroy, Montana Maggard, Javier Mercado, Morgan Mincey, Hannah Newcomb, Chloe Odom, Fredrick Patton, Harley Peel, Brayden Price, Hannah Prindle, Odessa Reis, Kiley Rich, Luke Richardson, Elizabeth Richter, Adrian Robinson, Avery Sapp, Hadid Sapp,

Brena Shelley, Carson Shores, Allister Slick, Jasper Smith, Julie Smith, Sydney Spencer, Gracie Stanland, Blaine Suggs, Kaden Tharp, Samuel Voorhees, Aneesiah Watford and Holden Wilson. Fourth Grade: Trenton Adams, Liam Anderson, Ty’niyah Andrews, Migel Barajas, Tara Baxley, Alexia Bell, Isaac Berry, QuaMauri Boston, Noah Burdeshaw, Kendarrius Claborne, Cole Dillard, Ella Duncan, Makayla Edenfield, Lane Gainey, Nathaniel Goodwin, Austin Granger, Waylon Guyer, Ann Helton, Kevon Hinds, Tristina Hosmer, Nautika Jefferson, Nadia Kent, Maggie Largacci, Darian Leonberger, Aracely Maldonado, Jeremias Mata-Luna, Dahlia Moore, Maddie Munroe, Jenna Nedeau, Landon Paige, Sarah Grace Pippin, Connor Prescott, Zoe Pezanowski, Alyssia Rhodes, Brooke Smith, Maryellen Smith, Trevor Smith, Zachary Syfrett, Hunter Thurman, Sara White, Matthew Whitehead, Isaiah Williams, Jaidon Wilson, and Sydney Woodward.

Watermelon fest returns CHIPLEY — The Panhandle Watermelon Festival has played host to legendary musicians for the last five decades, and this season will be no different. Heading the bill during the Panhandle Watermelon Festival is country music legend and Grammy award winner, Joe Diffie. Fans can also look forward to country music singer, Andy Griggs whose first three singles were all Top Ten Billboard hits and will kick off Friday night’s show. “We work extremely hard to present Watermelon fans with an event geared for the enjoyment of every member of the family,” states Chairman Colby Peel, “Panhandle Watermelon Festival is thrilled with the high quality our two day festival represents.”

The festival will be held on June 28-29. In addition to an award winning musical lineup, visitors will enjoy several kid centered activities including a bounce house and slide sponsored by Community South Credit Union and watermelon contests hosted by Northwest Florida Community Hospital. Come hungry and feast on fare that goes hand in hand with Friday night Watermelon including hamburgers and hotdogs prepared by the Chipley Fire Department. A family-oriented festival celebrating its 57th season, the Panhandle Watermelon Festival offers free entertainment and activities for all ages and has drawn generations of families to Washington County time and time again.

Crossword Puzzle

Ponce de Leon High School HONOR ROLL A Honor Roll Sixth Grade: Sadie Honeycutt, Emily Knoblock and Zach Prescott Seventh Grade: Ronnie Hall, Marissa Moran, Madison Powell, Randi Tolbert and Taylor West Eighth Grade: Bo Rushing and Nellie Tolbert 10th Grade: Delilah Bass, Elisabeth Jackson, Shelby Rushing, Shelby Simmons and Crete Zorn 11th Grade: Brason English and Haley Goddin 12th Grade: Codie Allen,

Kristina Carroll, Ashlee Freeman, Ashley Harper, Makala Hicks, Matthew Hicks, Ciara Lee, Stephanie Moore, Shelby Moran, Desiree Rushing and River Stewart

A/B Honor Roll Sixth Grade: Abby Alford, Jordan Carlson, Drew Carroll, Kaitlyn Craft, Faith Davis, Savanah Hougland, Briar Jones, William Larrick, Kailey McCroan, Michael McKinley, Gabriella Murley, Marissa

Rushing, Cheyenne Skipper and Michael Tadlock Seventh Grade: Savannah Burgess, Devyn Butorac, Britni Godwin, Ashley Meeks, Bethany Miller, Mikayla Morgan, Mahaley Owen, Alex Parson and Mandy Rushing Eighth Grade: Makayla Appelt, Andrew Blalock, Rebecca Bowers, Makayla Davis, Christian FrutosCreamer, Ashton Locke, Makayla Smith, Mollie Sweat and Koby Townsend. Ninth Grade: Jesse Armstrong, Breanna

Blane, Anna Bowers, Gavin Hewett, Jady Padgett, Caleb Short and Tyler Smith 10th Grade: Kristan Campbell, Dusty Griffin, Austin Knight and Chris Stout 11th Grade: Brittany Alford, Hannah Howell, D.J. Martin and Cory Short 12th Grade: Melody Barney, Cody Best, Josephine Carlson, Jason DePauw, Mossad El Sankary, Tiffany McFarling, Klayton Peak, Samantha Smith and Jordan Thomas.

Vernon Middle School HONOR ROLL Fifth Grade: Gabriel Cooke, Madison Henderson, Hannah Lamarre, Hannah Walters and James Weber Sixth Grade: Kayla Brock, Lana Bush, and Shanaray Sheffield Seventh Grade: Payton Poppell and Kayleb Shaw Eighth Grade: Marquez Brown and Amber White

A/B Honor Roll Fifth Grade: Haley Aldrman, Victoria Anderson-Coatney, Alayna Brown, Jaron Bush, Aaron Callahan, Jamie Campbell,

Mikayla Cotton, Ridge Faison, Hannah Finch, Levi Fugate, Gracen Gonzalez, Morgan Hammack, Jaden Harris, Cullen Hodges, Elizabeth Kangas, Joshua Loomis, Nuinani-Gage Medina-Dykes, Alexis Rada, Tashara Roche, Mercedes Sim, Sarah Smith, John Somerset, Matthew Webber and Timothy York. Sixth Grade: Jonathan Wyatt Adams, River Basinger, Nicole Bell, Christian Bowers, Ranger Brock, Erica Buckbee, Jakob Clements, Karmin Compton, Shannon Day, Skyler Day, Hayley

Faunce, Morgan Finch, Angela Grogg, Kody Hagan, Destiny Hennion, Austin Houge, Jacob Lee, Camron McKinney, Lance Newcomb, Madison Puckett, Keirston Seal, Megan Simmons, Caitlyn Smith, Steven Spears, Tabatha Tucker, Sydney Ward, Zackary Westgate, Alexis Whitener, Morgan Williamson, Isabella Wood and Isaiah Wyatt. Seventh Grade: Makenzie Bear, Maylin Brock, Dylan Costales, Olivia Cotton, Halea Cushman, Curtis Earnest, Makayli Edwards, Faith Harmon, Marisol Holley, Kaitlyn

Sarah Lustig, Cierra Mayo, Destiny McDonald, Karrington Poppell, Shelby Redmon, Antonio Rodriguez and Dalton Webb. Eighth Grade: Chase Adams, Tristan Costales, Erica Cureton, Caleb Donaldson, Austin Hallmark, Madisen Haws, Carlos Hillman, Alexandra Kellner, Kaitlyn Kolmetz, Tyreise Leblanc, Cameron McDaniel, Malik McDonald, Kristina Montemayor, Sabrina Reynolds, Katia Roche, Hannah Sellers, Andrew Smith and Clayton Taylor.

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Page 4

Why can’t we just have fun? The great pastime of America team is on strike?” throughout the years has been I looked at her, laughed and said, sports. Americans have been “I know. They get three strikes ingenious in turning something and then they’re out. That’s the simple into a sport for everyone way they play the game.” I winked to enjoy. I must say I have at her and laughed goodenjoyed my share of sports. naturedly. “Finally,” I said When younger, I was a to her, “you’re coming to baseball fan. I went to as understand what the game many games as possible. is all about.” The Stadium in Baltimore “No, you don’t Maryland was just a few understand. Your team is on minutes from my house so I strike.” could visit it often, and I often “I get you, and this DR. JAMES did. I did not really care who Saturday I’m going to go and L. SNYDER won the game as long as it watch them strike again.” Out to Pastor was a good game played, not It took me a while but to mention the hotdogs. finally my wife got through the The Gracious Mistress of the thickness of my skull and got me Parsonage accused me of going to understand the strike she was to ball games just to eat hotdogs. talking about was not the strike I Whenever I would return from a was talking about. It is always nice ballgame the first question would when people are on the same page. be, not who won the game but, “How In a marriage situation, the many hotdogs did you eat?” biggest challenge a couple has is If the truth was known, and staying on the same page. Even you will not get it from me, many though the husband and wife might a hotdog sacrificed itself at a be reading the same book, for some ballgame. After all, when you are reason wives have the ability to read watching a ballgame, who has time three or four chapters ahead. When to keep track of how many hotdogs a husband tries to correct her she you are eating? impatiently says, “We were on that I did have a moment of anxiety page last week. Try to keep up.” once when my wife threatened to Try as we might, it is a rare weigh me before the game and then husband who can keep up. But we weigh me after the game to see if I try. had eaten too many hotdogs. When When I got up to the same page she first mentioned it I laughed, as my wife about the baseball team but I noticed she was not laughing, on strike, I was feeling rather low. which caused me some deep “What do you think about your concern. baseball game now,” she taunted. Fortunately, for me it never got to As it turned out, the baseball that but came perilously close. team was actually out on strike and Nothing is more relaxing on a if I remember correctly, we missed Saturday afternoon than sitting in the whole season that year. They a ballpark watching a ballgame in were on strike for, you will never progress. Somehow, all the cares of guess, more money. the world seem to flutter away while Up to that point, I thought the watching the game. players played because they loved It all ended for me one summer. the game. Boy was I on the wrong I had come into the house from page with that. I went to games some chore and my wife greeted me because I love the game and it did by saying, “Do you know your ball not matter to me who won or lost as

long as it was a good game. Now, to find out that my heroes, if you can call them such, were primarily interested in money was disheartening. I have never been able to watch a game since with the same excitement I did before. Why can’t we just have fun? Why does life have to be such a battle? Why can’t we have a baseball game just for the fun of it? Recently, I attended a baseball game at the local high school. I thought I would just go and enjoy the game. I did not know any of the players; I just wanted to enjoy the game. Then I met an unfamiliar phenomenon of high school baseball. Parents of baseball players! The game started as normal but soon the air exploded with shouting and yelling in the stands. I did not quite understand what all the noise was about at the time. Two women, imagine that, got in a fistfight over the ballgame! They were mothers of two of the players on opposite teams. That was just the beginning of the shouting and the yelling that afternoon. As I walked away, I sadly shook my head and said to myself, “Why can’t we just have fun?” I believe the Preacher in the book of Ecclesiastes explains it well. “I have seen all the works that are done under the sun; and, behold, all was vanity and vexation of spirit” (Ecclesiastes 1:14 KJV). Some are so caught up in the vanity and vexations of life that they never know what it is like to just enjoy life. Why can’t we just have a little bit of fun? Rev. James L. Snyder is pastor of the Family of God Fellowship, PO Box 831313, Ocala, FL 34483. He lives with his wife, Martha, in Silver Springs Shores. Call him at 866-552-2543, email or visit

Wednesday, May 1, 2013

Faith BRIEFS National Day of Prayer

Order Breakfast, from 7 to 11 a.m. on Saturday, May 4. Breakfast plates will be $4.50 for adults and $2.50 BONIFAY — The Holmes for a child 10 and under. County Ministerial Breakfast will include eggs, Association invites the grits/home fries, pancakes, public to join in as we bacon/sausage, toast, gather in front of the Holmes County Courthouse sausage gravy on biscuits or toast, juice/milk/coffee, in Bonifay at 12:10 p.m. on Thursday, May 2, in order to there will also be healthy choice items. Breakfast observe the 2013 National will be served in the Parish Day of Prayer. Laity Hall located at 150 Circle and ministers from area churches will offer heartfelt Drive in DeFuniak Springs. All proceeds will benefit prayers on behalf of our the building and grounds local, state and national fund. leaders, our military service men and women and their families and for Trash and Treasure our local congregations. Sale Prior to the celebration, the Holmes County Sheriffs BONIFAY — Bonifay First Department will sponsor a United Methodist Church hotdog lunch for attendees will be having a Trash and at 11:30 a.m. Treasure sale at 8 a.m. on Saturday, May 4. The sale include a variety of Piney Grove plans will items. All money raised annual tea will be used to support missions in Ecuador. Come CHIPLEY — Piney Grove hunt for your treasure Baptist Church will host while supporting a worthy its annual “Hearts of Love cause. Tea” at 5 p.m. on Saturday, May 4. Tickets are available Cords of Love to hold for $10 each and may be Homecoming purchased by calling 5472415. The theme is “Make COTTONDALE — Cords A Joyful Noise Unto The of Love Assembly of Lord.” God Church will hold a Come enjoy the food, fun Homecoming beginning at and fellowship. The church 10 a.m. on Sunday, May 5. is on Piney Grove Road The featured singers will off Sapp Road between be the Sheila Smith Trio. Cottondale and Chipley. Sunday School will be held at 10 a.m. and the will begin at 11 Saint Agatha Cooked singing a.m. There will be “dinner to Order Breakfast on the ground” and more DEFUNIAK SPRINGS — Saint singing in the afternoon. The church is located at Agatha’s Episcopal Church 2060 Bethlehem Road. will sponsor a Cooked to

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Wednesday, May 1, 2013

Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | B5

Obituaries Paul R. Tillery TSGT (retired U.S. Air Force) Paul Robert “Bob” Tillery, age 77 of Graceville, (Poplar Springs Community) passed away, Saturday, April 20, 2013, at his residence. Bob was born in Fortson, Ga. on March 17, 1936, to the late Cecil and Emmie White Tillery. He retired in February, 1974, from the U.S. Air Force after serving for more than 20 years. Bob continued to work in Civil Service until just a few years ago, retiring in the Poplar Springs Community. He was a member of Bethel Baptist Church. Proceeded in death by his beloved wife, Nadine Register Tillery. Survived by one

son, Michael Tillery, Fredericksburg, Va.; granddaughter, Kayla Tillery; two sisters, Mary Ann Bradshaw (Johnie), Bonifay, and Martha Joyce Childs (Waylan), Cowarts, Ala., and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services were at 11 a.m., Wednesday, April 24, 2013, at Bethel Baptist Church with the Rev. Kent Lampp officiating. Burial followed in the church cemetery with military honors by the U.S. Air Force, James & Lipford Funeral Home in Graceville directing. Family received friends at the church from 10 a.m. until time of service. Expressions of sympathy can be made at www.

Thomas L. Edwards Mr. Thomas L. Edwards, 75, of Ebro, passed away April 13, 2013, in the Bay Medical Center, Panama City. He was a native of Ebro, and a member of the Wausau Assembly of God Church. He retired after 30 years with DOT Maintenance in Panama City. He wan an entrepreneur operating a pulp wood business and being a partner in Inspiration Gospel Music. He also worked with Gatlin Lumber Co., in Fort Walton Beach. His parents, Jessie and Rosemary Edwards, daughter and son-inlaw, the Rev. Myra and John Andrews and a granddaughter, Brandi preceded him to the Great Beyond. His memory will be cherished by his wife of 55 years, Pearlie Edwards; four sons, Kenneth (Carol), Vernon, Tracy

(Denise), Tampa, Trevor Edwards and Keith Edwards both of Ebro; a sister, Katherine Potter, Ebro; six grandchildren, 16 great grandchildren and many other relatives and friends. Funeral Services were conducted at 11 a.m., Saturday, April 20, at the Wausau Assembly of God Church in Wausau, with Pastor Danny Burns, Bishop W.A. Potters, the Rev. Benjamin Jackson, Elder Louis Brown and the Minister Walter Smith officiating. Interment followed in the Saint Luke Memorial Garden Cemetery in Vernon with Cooper Funeral Home of Chipley, directing. The family received friends from 6 to 8 p.m., Friday at the Wausau Assembly of God Church and remains were placed in the church one hour prior to services on Saturday.

Billy H. Blankenship Mr. Billy Harold Blankenship, Jr., 53 of Bonifay, died on Friday, April 12, 2013, at his residence in Bonifay. Born Saturday, Aug. 29, 1959, in Panama City, he was the son of the late Billy Harold Blankenship and the late Betty Pate Blankenship. Surviving are brother, Lloyd Blankenship of Bonifay; half sister,

Angela Yates of Bonifay; step brother, Christopher Blankenship of Bonifay; grandmother, Mary Lou Bullington of Bonifay, and special friend, Shirley Griffin of Bonifay. A Memorial service was at 10 a.m., on Thursday, April 18, 2013, at Sims Funeral Home Chapel with Tad Wilson officiating and Sims Funeral Home directing.

David W. Rogers David Washington Rogers, 84 of Chipley, went to be with the Lord on April 24, 2013, at his residence. David was born Jan. 11, 1929 in Washington County to George and Annie Rogers. He served in the United States Army. He was also the owner and operator of Rogers Logging Company for many years, and later retired from the Washington County Road Department. He is survived by his loving wife Charlotte Rogers of Chipley; two sons, Steve Rogers and wife Dottye of Alford, and Tim Rogers and wife Pam of Cottondale; two sisters, Georgia Johnson and Carolyn Nellems both

Ruth Hunt

of Panama City; known as “Grand-dad” to his four grandsons, Ryan, Heath, Seth and Devin Rogers and three greatgrandchildren, Cason, Kylie, and Laken Rogers. Graveside services were at 10 a.m. Saturday, April 27, 2013, at Compass Lake cemetery with the Rev. Troy Lee Walsingham and the Rev. Donnell Walsingham officiating. Obert Funeral Home of Chipley directing. Family received friends from 5 to 7 p.m., Friday, April 26, 2013, at Obert Funeral Home. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to Covenant Hospice or the Jackson Hospital Foundation.

Mary L. Sawyer Mrs. Mary Louise Sawyer, age 84, of Bonifay, passed away April 23, 2013, at her home. She was born March 18, 1929, in Bonifay, to the late Jessie Vander Parrish and Katie Eunice Steverson Parrish. In addition to her parents, Mrs. Sawyer was preceded in death by one son, Robert Lovin. Mrs. Sawyer is survived by her husband, Paul Sawyer of Bonifay; one son, Bill Davis and wife Donna of Bonifay; four daughters, Noni Rucker and husband James of Geneva, Ala., Lisa Gillard and husband Wesley of

Bonifay, Tina Sawyer of Bonifay, and Christal Bryant and husband Adam of Rockville, MD; one sister, Monette French of Bonifay; four grandchildren; eight greatgrandchildren and one great-great-grandchild. Funeral services were at 2 p.m., Saturday, April 27, 2013, at Peel Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. Ike Steverson officiating. Interment followed in the Bonifay Cemetery with Peel Funeral Home directing. Family received friends from 5 to 7 p.m. Friday at Peel Funeral Home Chapel.

Carolyn T. Williams Carolyn Tobias Williams was born Sept. 11, 1925, in Chipley, the second child of Frank and Louise Tobias and died April 25, 2013 in Chipley. Carolyn and her husband, Jeep, moved to Ft. Pierce, in 1947. She worked with Southern Bell and retired in 1986 after 43 years. Jeep was a commercial fisherman, one of seven sons of Captain Fred Williams of Panama City, and died in 1976. Carolyn moved back to Chipley in 2006 to live close to her sister, Bobby. Carolyn is preceded in death by her parents and her husband, Carroll Eugene (Jeep) Williams.

Survived by two sisters and one brother, Julia “Boots” Sirmans of Adel, Ga., Bobby Craven of Chipley, and Frank Tobias, Jr. and his wife Jacquelyn Gilbert Tobias of West Palm Beach; nephews and nieces are, Brownie and Mike Sirmans, Leola Brock and Kathy Rudd, Jeni Dennis, Susan Brown and Toby Tobias. Graveside services were held at Glenwood Cemetery in Chipley, at 2 p.m., Sunday, April 28, 2013. Brown Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Family and friends may sign the online register at www.

Ruth Hunt, of Durham, N.C., passed away Friday, April 26, 2013, at UNC Hospital. Born in Washington County, Ruth was the daughter of the late George Post and Willie Slay Post. Mrs. Hunt is survived by her husband, Bobby Hunt; two sons, James Hunt and Kevin Hunt and wife, Perla; two brothers, Richard Post and George Hart and wife Pat and three grandchildren, Alan Hunt, Collin Hunt and Sofia Hunt.

A graveside service will be conducted at 1 p.m. Saturday, May 4, at Glenwood Cemetery, Chipley. Flowers are acceptable. Memorial contributions may be made to Lung Cancer Alliance, P.O. Box 418372, Boston, MA 02241 or online at donate@ The family is being assisted by Clements Funeral Service Inc. Online condolences may be made at www. clementsfuneralservice. com.

Harold Hutto Harold “HB” Hutto, age 83, passed away Saturday morning April 27, 2013, at the Northwest Florida Community Hospital in Chipley. He was born on Aug. 24, 1929, in Palmetto, to the late Ira and Ruby (Gardner) Hutto. HB served in the Army National Guard and worked for the Bradenton Herald for many years. He has been a resident of Wausau, for the past three years coming from North Carolina. Mr. Hutto is survived by his loving wife of sixty

years, Thomasina (Willis) Hutto; one son, Harold Danny Hutto and wife Jill of Bradenton.; one daughter, Terri Hester and husband Lonnie of Iron Station, N.C.; three grandchildren, Cristy Allen, Daniel and Zachary Hutto, and five great grandchildren. A graveside service was at 2 p.m., Eastern Standard Time Tuesday, April 30, 2013, in the Palmetto City Cemetery in Palmetto. Family and friends may sign the online register at

Linda F. Pate Linda Faye and husband, “Nancy” Pate, the Rev. Rodney 63, passed away Wayne of Panama April 21, 2013, City, Kristie at local hospital Anne Gobert and in Westlake, La. husband the Rev. Nancy was born Derek Dwayne on Oct. 26, 1949, of Westlake, La., Linda F. Pate Karri Nichol Roney in Chipley. She was a resident and husband, the of Westlake and Rev. John David of the Pastors’ wife of The Westlake, La., and Konnie Pentecostals of Westlake Lynn Cook and husband, for the past seven years the Rev. Russell Franklin coming from Panama City. of Panama City; sisters, She was a loving sister, Elizabeth Ann Pendleton of wife, mother, grandmother Mobile, Ala., and Katherine and great grandmother Sue Deal of Murphy, N.C.; who, was dedicated to her 20 grandchildren and two family and church family. great grandchildren. “I have fought a good Her funeral was at 10 fight, I have finished my a.m., Wednesday, April 24, course, I have kept the 2013, at First Pentecostal faith” II Timothy 4:7. Church of Westlake. She was preceded in Visitation was Tuesday death by her parents, Bert from 5 to 8 p.m. at Hixson and Ruby Bethel. Funeral Home of Westlake She is survived by her and on Wednesday from husband of 44 years, the 9 a.m. until the time of Rev. Kenneth Pate; sons, service at the church. Kenneth Wayne Pate Jr. Interment was in Westlake and wife, Connie Lois and Memorial Cemetery. Kyle Warren Pate and Words of comfort may be wife, Amber Lynette all of shared with the family at Westlake, La.; daughters, www.hixsonfuneralhomes. Kimberly Michelle Capps com.



7:30 a.m.: Washington County Chamber of Commerce breakfast every third Thursday 9-11 a.m.: Amazing Grace Church USDA Food Distribution every third Thursday (Holmes County residents Only) 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.: Money Sense at Goodwill Career Training Center; call 6380093; every third Thursday 10 a.m. to noon: Holmes Council on Aging provides hot meals and socialization. 10:30 a.m.: Chipley Library preschool story time. 11 a.m.: Washington Council on Aging (Chipley)

senior lunches; for reservations, call 638-6217. Donations accepted. 11 a.m.: Care Givers Support group meets third Thursdays at the First Presbyterian Church at 4437 Clinton St. in Marianna. Noon: Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting at New Life Assembly Fellowship Hall, Chipley 1 p.m.: Caregivers Meeting at Washington County Council on Aging in Chipley for more information call 638-6216 2 p.m.: Writers Group meets the first Thursday of each month (unless a holiday) at the Chipley Library 4 p.m.: Holmes County

Historical Society 2nd Thursday of each month. 6 p.m.: TOPS meets at 7 p.m. with weigh in at 6 p.m. at Mt. Olive Baptist Church 6 p.m.: The Holmes County Historical Society meets first Thursdays at 6 p.m. The public is invited to attend. 6 p.m.: Washington County Council on Aging Line Dancing Class for more information call 638-6216 6:30 p.m.: TOPS Mt. Olive Baptist Church on State Road 79 North. 7 p.m.: Narcotics Anonymous meeting, Blessed Trinity Catholic Church on County Road 177A

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6 a.m.: Men’s Breakfast and Bible Study at Hickory Hill Baptist Church in Westville. 10 a.m. to noon: Holmes Council on Aging provides

bingo, games, hot meals and socialization. 11 a.m.: Washington Council on Aging senior lunches; for reservations, call 638-6217. 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.:

Washington County Council on Aging will have a plate lunch available to anyone as a fundraiser for local senior citizens. Plates are $6. Must make reservation at 638-6216 or 638-6217.

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10 a.m. to noon: Holmes Council on Aging provides hot meals and socialization. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.: The Vernon Historical Society Museum is open to the public from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Meetings are fourth Wednesdays at 2 p.m. 11 a.m.: Washington Council on Aging (Chipley) senior lunches; for reservations, call 638-6217. Donations accepted. 1 p.m.: Line dancing, Washington Council on Aging in Chipley. 7 p.m.: Depression and Bipolar Support Group meets at First Baptist Church educational annex building in Bonifay. Call 547-4397.

B6 | Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser

4-3215 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR W A S H I N G T O N COUNTY, FLORIDA Case No.: 2013-CP-04 RE: ESTATE OF THOMAS L. FRAZER, deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE: The ancillary administration of the estate of THOMAS L. FRAZER, deceased, Case No.: 2013-CP-04, is pending in the Circuit Court of Washington County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 1293 Jackson Avenue, Chipley, Florida 32428. The names and addresses of the ancillary personal representative and the personal representative’s attorney are set forth below. ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT: All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate on whom a copy of this notice is served within three months after the date of the first publication of this notice must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and persons having claims or demands against the estate of the decedent must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. The date of the first publication of this notice is April 24, 2013. STEVEN J. BAKER Florida Bar No. :209813 15 W La Rue Street Post Office Box 66 Pensacola, Florida 32501/32591 (850) 434-3009 As published in the Washington County News April 24 & May 1, 2013. 4-3217 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR W A S H I N G T O N COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO: 67-13-CA-000009 JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION Plaintiff, vs. BRANDON MARQUIS A/K/A BRANDON MARGUIS; BRITTANY LEONARD A/K/A B. LEONARD; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF BRANDON MARQUIS A/K/A BRANDON MARGUIS; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF BRITTANY LEONARD A/K/A B. LEONARD; UNKNOWN TENANT I; UNKNOWN TENANT II, and any unknown heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors, and other unknown persons or unknown spouses claiming by, through and under any of the above-named Defendants, âœł

Defendants. NOTICE OF ACTION TO: BRANDON MARQUIS A/K/A BRANDON MARGUIS 250 TEQUESTA DRIVE SUITE 201 TEQUESTA, FL 33469 OR 77 THE GREENWAY LOOP PANAMA CITY BEACH, FL 32413 BRITTANY LEONARD A/K/A B. LEONARD 250 TEQUESTA DRIVE SUITE 201 TEQUESTA, FL 33469 OR 77 THE GREENWAY LOOP PANAMA CITY BEACH, FL 32413 UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF BRANDON MARQUIS A/K/A BRANDON MARGUIS 250 TEQUESTA DRIVE SUITE 201 TEQUESTA, FL 33469 OR 77 THE GREENWAY LOOP PANAMA CITY BEACH, FL 32413 UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF BRITTANY LEONARD A/K/A B. LEONARD 250 TEQUESTA DRIVE SUITE 201 TEQUESTA, FL 33469 OR 77 THE GREENWAY LOOP PANAMA CITY BEACH, FL 32413 LAST KNOWN ADDRESS STATED, CURRENT RESIDENCE UNKNOWN And any unknown heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors and other unknown persons or unknown spouses claiming by, through and under the a b o v e - n a m e d Defendant(s), if deceased or whose last known addresses are unknown. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose Mortgage covering the following real and personal property described as follows, to-wit: Parcel A and B combined: Begin at the SW corner of the SE 1/4 of the NW 1/4 of Section 10, Township 3 North, Range 15 West, Washington County, Florida and run N 00° 15’ 30� W 299.50 feet; thence S 89° 38’ 48� E 250.00 feet; thence S 00° 15’ 30� E 299.50 feet; thence N 89° 38’ 48� W 250.00 feet to the Point of Beginning (P.O.B) containing 1.72 acres more or less. Parcel B: Commence at the SW corner of the SE 1/4 of the NW 1/4 of Section 10, Township 3 North, Range 15 West, Washington County, Florida and run S 89° 38’ 48� E 230.00 feet for the Point of Beginning (P.O.B); thence run S 89° 38’ 48� E 20.00 feet; thence run N 00° 15’ 30 “ W 299.50 feet; thence run N 89° 38’ 48� W 20.00 feet; thence run S 00° 15’ 30� E 299.50 feet to the P.O.BParcel D: Begin at the NW corner of the NE 1/4 of the SW 1/4 of Section 10, Township 3 North, Range 15 West, Washington County, Florida and run S 89° 38’ 48� E 250.00 feet; thence run S 00° 15’ 30� E 54.48 feet to a point in the centerline of Union Hill Road; thence run S 67° 10’ 55� W along said centerline 270.70 feet; thence depart said centerline and run N 00° 15’ 30� W 161.00 feet to the Point of Beginning containing 0.6 acres more or less. has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on L a t a s h a Moore-Robinson, Butler & Hosch, P.A., 3185 South Conway Road, Suite E, Orlando, Florida 32812 and file the original with the Clerk of the above-styled Court on or before 30 days from the first publication, otherwise a Judgment may be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint.

WITNESS my hand and seal of said Court on the 15 day of April, 2013. AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT. If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at P. O. Box 1089, Panama City, FL 32402 or by phone at (850) 747-5338 at least seven (7) days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than seven (7) days. If you are hearing impaired, please call 711. CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT By: K. McDaniel As published in the Washington County News on April 24 and May 1, 2013.

4-3216 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR WASHINGTON COUNTY, FLORIDA GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION CASE NO. 2012-CA-000121 DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE FOR AMERIQUEST MORTGAGE SECURITIES INC., ASSET-BACKED PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-R4 Plaintiff, vs. SERENA CUSHMAN AND ALAN CUSHMAN A/K/A ALAN L. CUSHMAN, Defendant(s). NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final Judgement of Foreclosure dated April 11, 2013, and entered in 2012-CA-000121 of Circuit Court of the Fourteenth Judicial Circut in and for Washington County, Florida, wherein DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE FOR AMERIQUEST MORTGAGE SECURITIES INC., ASSET-BACKED PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-R4, is the Plaintiff and SERENA CUSHMAN; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF SERENA CUSHMAN; ALAN CUSHMAN A/K/A ALAN L. CUSHMAN; UNKNOWN TENANT #1 N/K/A CARISSA TAYLOR; STATE OF FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE; CLERK OF THE COURT, WASHINGTON COUNTY FLORIDA are the Defendant(s). Linda Hayes Cook as the Clerk of the Circuit Court will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash, the Front of the Washington County Courthouse 1293 Jackson Ave., Chipley, Fl 32428, at 11:00 AM June 12, 2013, on the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment, to wit: THE SW Âź OF NE Âź OF SECTION 8, TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH, RANGE 15, WEST, W A S H I N G T O N COUNTY, FLORIDA. Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the lis pendens must file a claim within 60 days after the sale. Dated this 12 day of April, 2013 Linda Hayes Cook As Clerk of the Court By: K. McDaniel As Deputy Clerk IMPORTANT If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in

this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at P.O. Box 1089, Panama City, FL 32402 or by phone at (850) 747-5338 at least seven (7) days before you scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than seven (7) days. If you are hearing impaired, please call 711. ADA Coordinator P.O. Box 1089, Panama City, Florida 32402, Phone: 850-747-5338 Fax: (850) 747-5717, Hearing Impaired: Dial 711, E m a i l : ADARequest@jud14.flcour Published in: THE W A S H I N G T O N COUNTY NEWS Submitted by: Robertson, Anschutz & Schneid, P.L. Attorneys for Plaintiff 6409 Congress Avenue, Suite 100, Boca Raton, FL 33487 T e l e p h o n e : 561-241-6901 Fax: 561-241-9181 As Published in the Washington County News on April 24 and May 1, 2013 5-5283 NOTICE Tri-County Community Council, Inc., Board of Directors will meet on Thursday, May 09, 2013 at 5:00 P.M., with Finance Committee meeting at 4:30 and Programs Committee meeting at 4:40 P.M., at McLains Restaurant located on 331 South in DeFuniak Springs. As published in the Washington County News May 1, 2013. 5-3221 NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT City: Choctawhatchee, FL County: Washington Case: Brandy Commander vs. Florida Fish & Wildlife Conservation Commission Notice is hereby given that the above referenced parties have entered into a settlement of claimant’s tort claim(s) (G10-09-532/A against the insured, for the total amount of $7,500.00 to be paid by State of Florida to the claimant. Ray Cochan Risk Management Program Specialist As published in the Washington County News May 1, 2013. 5-3212 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUI IN AND FOR W A S H I N G T O N COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION Case #: 2011-CA-000083 EverBank, Plaintiff, vs. Charles A. Hancock and Vicky K. Hancock, Husband and Wife Defendant(s). NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order dated April 10, 2013, entered in Civil Case No. 2011-CA-000083 of the Circuit Court of the 14th Judicial Circuit in and for Washington County, Florida, wherein EverBank, Plaintiff and Charles A. Hancock and Vicky K. Hancock are defendant(s), I, Clerk of Court, LINDA HAYES COOK, will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash AT THE FRONT COURTHOUSE STEP OF THE WASHINGTON COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 201 WEST JACKSON AVENUE, CHIPLEY, FLORIDA AT 11:00 A.M. CENTRAL STANDARD TIME. on June 12, 2013, the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment, to-wit: THE

Wednesday, May 1, 2013

SOUTH 1/2 OF THE SOUTH 1/2 OF THE NORTH 1/2 OF THE NORTHEAST 1/4 OF THE SOUTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION 36, TOWNSHIP 5 NORTH. RANGE 13 WEST, W A S H I N G T O N COUNTY, FLORIDA. ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at P.O. Box 1089, Panama City, FL 32402 at (850) 747-5338, at least seven (7) days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than seven (7) days. If you are hearing impaired, call 711. LINDA HAYES COOK CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT Washington County, Florida. K. McDaniel DEPUTY CLERK OF COURT As published in the Washington County News April 24, May 1, 2013. 5-3213 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR W A S H I N G T O N COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION Case #: 2011-CA-000074 Regions Bank d/b/a Regions Mortgage Plaintiff, vs. Charles M. Swingle and Lisa Swingle, Husband and Wife Defendant(s). NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order dated April 10, 2013, entered in Civil Case No. 2011-CA-000074 of the Circuit Court of the 14th Judicial Circuit in and for Washington County, Florida, wherein Regions Bank d/b/a Regions Mortgage, Plaintiff and Charles M. Swingle and Lisa Swingle, Husband and Wife are defendant(s), I, Clerk of Court, LINDA HAYES COOK, will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash AT THE FRONT COURTHOUSE STEP OF THE WASHINGTON COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 201 WEST JACKSON AVENUE, CHIPLEY, FLORIDA AT 11:00 A.M. CENTRAL STANDARD TIME on June 12, 2013 the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment, to-wit: LOT 5, BLOCK 312, OF SUNNY HILLS UNIT FIVE, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 2, PAGES 55 THROUGH 59, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF WASHINGTON COUNTY, FLORIDA. ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at P.O. Box 1089, Panama City, FL 32402 at (850) 747-5338, at least seven (7) days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the âœł

time before the scheduled appearance is less than seven (7) days. If you are hearing impaired, call 711. LINDA HAYES COOK CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT Washington County, Florida. K. McDaniel DEPUTY CLERK OF COURT As published in the Washington County News April 24, May 1, 2013. 5-3220 CITY OF CHIPLEY NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING AMENDMENT TO CITY CODE The Chipley City Council will conduct a PUBLIC HEARING regarding adoption of the following ordinance on Tuesday, May 14, 2013, at 6:00 p.m., at the City Hall Council Chambers, 1442 Jackson Avenue, Chipley, Florida. ORDINANCE NO. 925 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF CHIPLEY, FLORIDA AMENDING CHAPTER 9, ENTITLED “HISTORIC PRESERVATION�, AND DECLARING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. Adoption of this ordinance will replace the Landmark Commission with the Planning and Zoning Commission. All citizens and interested parties are encouraged to attend the public hearing and to provide written and/or verbal comments on the matter under consideration. Any person requiring a special accommodation at this hearing because of disability or physical impairments should contact the City at (850) 638-6350, 48 hours prior to the hearing. For further information pertaining to the proposed ordinance, contact Dan Miner, City Administrator. As published in the Washington County News May 1, 2013.

Estate/Yard Sale. (furniture and other household items). Rain or shine. Friday, May 3, Saturday, May 4, 7:30 a.m. until. 1430A Merry Acres Drive, Chipley. Call 850-527-8144 for more i n f o r m a t i o n

HUGE YARD SALE FUND RAISER. North Bay Clan of the Lower Muscogee Creek Tribe Grounds 1560 Lonnie Road Hwy 77. South of Chipley 5 miles on left. Fri.,May 3, Sat.,4th, Sun.,5th. 8 a.m. til 1 p.m Large Abandoned Goods Sale. Like a big Flea Market, but yard sale prices. Friday & Saturday, Mary 3rd & 4th, 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. Located on the bypass (Maple Avenue) Geneva, Al. Near courthouse. Yard Sale Hwy 77, Glen Avenue, Wausau, Saturday, May 4th, 8 a.m.-til. Furniture, appliances, baby items, clothing, misc.

Yard Sale Saturday, May 4th. Margie Peel’s at 1488 S. Blvd., Chipley. Furniture, clothes, holiday decorations. Wedding stuff, toys and lots of good junk. Yard Sale under pole barn at 2260 Hwy 173, Bonifay, Sat. 4th, 8-4. Come rain or shine.

Affordable Lawn Care. Low overhead=low prices. (850)263-3813, (850)849-1175. Burn Barrels for sale $15.00 each. Call (727)992-1376 after 10 a.m. If no answer leave message.

PROPERTY MAINTENANCE Bushing hogging, driveway maintenance, dirt spreading, landscaping lawns and mowing, tree trimming and roto tilling garden plots. 326-7185 or 638-3105.

WANTED; Musical Instruments of any kind in any condition. Piano, banjoes, drums, guitars, amps. LESSONS. Covington Music, Chipley. 850-638-5050.

DIRECTV Official TV Deal - America’s top satellite provider! DIRECTV Plans starting at $29.99/mo for 12 months after instant rebate. Get the best in entertainment. 1-800253-0519


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AUCTIONS- 47 LOTS in Rarity Bay on Tellico Lake, East Tennessee. FORECLOSURE AUCTION. May 11, 10:30 AM. Furrow Auction Co. 1-800-4FURROW. TN Lic. #62

Love seat, sofa, chair $300; Queen headboard green $100; two twin beds, frames, headboard $100 each; 5 ft. sail fish $100. (850)547-4114

Big Yard Sale May 4 at Mini Storage Unit, Esto Fl. Hwy. 79 & 2. Lot of box deals. 8a.m.—. Going out of business huge yard sale Saturday, May 4th @ bookstore across from Sims Funeral Home, Bonifay.



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Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser |

Wednesday, May 1, 2013

General Now accepting applications for servers. Apply in person at French’s Restaurant and Oyster Bar located on Hwy. 90 Caryville, Fl. 850-548-5800.

Contractors Needed To Verify and Resolve Newspaper Subscriber Delivery Issues. Carriers needed in Washington, Jackson, & Calhoun Co or Fountain/ Youngstown in Bay County The News Herald needs carriers for early AM hours Must have: zBe 18 yrs or older zA reliable vehicle zProof of Auto Insurance zA valid driver’s license If interested, Contact Jamie Meadors 850-896-2496 Logistics/Transport

EARN EXTRA INCOME NEEDED IMMEDIATELY!!!!!! Contractors Needed To Verify and Resolve Newspaper Subscriber Delivery Issues. Carriers needed in Washington, Jackson, & Calhoun Co or Fountain/ Youngs town in Bay County The News Herald needs three independent contractors to work form 3:00 am until 7:00 am everyday Monday through Sunday Must Have: .Be 18 yrs or older .A reliable vehicle .Proof of Auto Insurance .A valid driver’s license If interested, Contact Colin Parker at 850-625-7466 or cparker@

AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866314-3769 Driver - One Cent Raise after 6 and 12 months. $0.03 Enhanced Quarterly Bonus. Daily or Weekly Pay, Hometime Options. CDL-A, 3 months OTR exp. 800-414-9569 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Learn to drive for US Xpress! Earn $700 per week! No experience needed! Local CDL Traning. Job ready in 15 days! (888)368-1964 Experienced OTR Flatbed Drivers earn 50 up to 55 cpm loaded. $1000 sign on to Qualified drivers. Home most weekends. Call: (843)266-3731 / www. b u l l d o g h i w a y. c o m . EOE


MEDICAL BILLING TRAINEES NEEDED! Train to become a Medical Office Assistant. NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Online training gets you Job ready ASAP. HS Diploma/ GED & PC/Internet needed! 1-(888) 374-7294

Medical office currently looking for an ARNP/PA to join our medical team. Our office specializes in Cardiology, Internal Medicine & Family Practice in Bonifay. Please fax resume & references to 850-547-5415, attn Kim Sasser.



EBRO GREYHOUND PARK and Poker Room is Hiring For the Following Positions:

OTR DRIVERS WANTED. IN A RUT? WANT A CAREER, NOT JUST A JOB? Train to be a professional truck driver in ONLY 16 DAYS! The avg. truck driver earns $700+/wk*! Get CDL Training @ NFCC/ Roadmaster! Approved for Veterans Training. Don’t Delay, Call Today! 866-467-0060 *DOL/BLS 2012

•Mutual Clerks •Food & Beverage Server’s •Concessions and •Bartenders Please apply Monday through Saturday at 6558 Dog Track Rd. Ebro, FL WEB ID 34249424

Preschool needs loving, dependable person to teach, play and love our 2 year olds. Experience preferred. Call (850)547-1444.



is hiring for its store in Chipley, FL Apply at

Drug test/criminal and credit check required. ✳

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ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer and Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized. Call 800- 4435186 www.Centura

2 Bdrm Apt. LR, kitchen, new carpet & paint. Located in Bonifay. Water, sewage, garbage included. $450/mo plus security depo. (850)547-5244, also (850)329-8381. 4BR Home & 2BR Apartments, furnished. Private, well maintained. Includes W&D. Lawn maintance & water provided. 850-547-2096. FOR RENT 1B/R apartment, convenient location in Chipley. No pets. 850-638-4640

Mandi Lea Apartments in Vernon, 1, 2, and 3/BR. Financial Assistance available is qualified. 638-4640.


One Bedroom Apartments $425 - $450 Stove & Refrigerator. Free W/S/G No Pets Convenient location Downtown Chipley 638-3306. Taking Applications. 2 bedroom 1 bath duplex. Background check and employment verification required. 850638-7128

1 Bdrm/1 Bath House. Chipley area. No Pets. (850)638-1918. 1271 Holley Ave. Chipley. 2 Bdr/2 Ba all electric, corner lot. $750/mo. Call (850)535-0711, (850)258-6016 or (850)258-6018

3 Homes for Sale in Chipley. Good rental income. Large lots. Recently remodeled. Motivated seller. 850-481-5352 or 850-849-7676. 3BR/2BA House in Chipley. Owner finance. Newly renovated kitchen & bathroom floors. Stove & refrigerator included. $700/month. Call 850-547-3746.

POTENTIAL GREAT FLIP PROPERTY! 4 BD/2BA plus 800 sqf shop CH/A on 1 acre in country, 3 miles from Chipley. Present owner upgrades will sell in lower 70’s or you purchase as is for lower 50’s. Call Ron @ 850-638-6414

For Sale by Owner: 19 wooded acres 3 miles north of Bonifay on Hwy 79. A tract has been divided into two 9.5 acre parcels. Some restrictions to protect buyers. Price $3500/acre. Call Richard (850)547-2637. Prime Property. Two 8 acres on Bedie Rd, Two 9 acres on Bedie Rd. 5 acres on Hwy 77. Some owner financing For more info call Milton Peel @ 850-638-1858 or 326-9109.

C&C Bookkeeping and Tax Service. Open 5 days a week. 8am to 5pm. Call (850)638-1483

Classifieds work!

For Rent first in Chipley, Mini Warehouses. If you don’t have the room, “We Do” Lamar T o w n s e n d (850)638-4539, north of Townsend’s.

For Sale 1988 Chevy Silverado. $1500. For more information call 638-4492

Classified can! If you’re ready to move up or are just starting out Classified can help you open the door to home ownership. We’ve got properties at every price, with locations all over town! And if you’re planning to sell, Classified can introduce you to the market’s best prospects.


CHIPOLA COLLEGE is accepting applications for the following full-time positions: Associate Dean of Fine and Performing Arts; Accounting/Business Instructor; English Instructor; Chemistry Instructor; Mathematics Education Instructor; Nursing Instructor; Sociology Instructor; Welding Instructor; Career Coach – Welding Program. Minimum qualifications are available at bs. APPLICATION DEADLINE IS OPEN UNTIL FILLED. To obtain an application, contact Human Resources at or at (850)718-2269. Candidates may be subject to background investigations. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


Be t tie's Countr y Re alt y 2 small 1 Br trailers $300/mo and $400/mo. Electric, water and sewage all included. In Vernon. Call (850)294-6600. 3 Bdrm/2 Ba MH for rent Westville 179A. Rent includes water, sewage & trash. 1st & last months rent required. Call (850)956-1224 if interested. 3 Bdrm/2Ba Mobile home, corner lot, 561 Cope Road. Two covered porches. $650/mo and $650/deposit. References a must. (850)547-2338. 2BR/1.5BA. New Carpet and paint, large yard, well, CH/A & septic. Quiet country area near Vernon. $425/mo. 850-535-9886. 2BR/2BA MH in Chipley. WD hookup. CH & A. 1 yr lease. No pets. $475/mth + deposit. 850-763-3320 or 850-774-3034. 2BR/2BA, MH for on Pioneer Rd. 8 5 0 - 8 4 9 - 6 8 8 5 0 - 3 2 6 - 0 5 850-638-7315.

rent. Call 4 2 , 8 2 ,

Clean Doublewide. 3BR, 2 complete baths. Front and back porch. $450/mo. No pets. Smoke Free. (850)547-2830. For Rent, 2BR/1BA trailer. 2 miles out of Chipley on owners property. Call 638-4252, ask for Luverne. For Rent. 3BD/2BA. $500/mth $400 deposit. Includes garbage, water, & yard upkeep. Country Living. 2 miles from town. 638-8804.

For Rent. Two, 2BR/1BA MH and one 3BR/1BA MH. All on Corbin Rd. Storage buildings, decks, all electric. On nice big lots. I furnish water, garbage, do lawn in summer, spray once a month and change AC filters. For more info call Lou at 638-1911 or 326-0044. Sorry, no pets.

BETTIE L. SLAY, BROKER 205 E. North Ave., Bonifay, Florida 32425

(850) 547-3510

LARGE 3 BR 2 BA BRICK REDUCED-$89,900---43 ACRES-$77,500--4 BR 1.5 BA BRICK-$89,900---9 ACRES WRIGHTS CREEK-$31,900--NICE 3 BR 2 BA ON 1 AC-$102,000---2 HOMES ON 13 AC HWY FRONT-$159,000---15 ACRES-$28,500---3 BR 2 BA BRICK ON GOLF COURSE-$129,900---NICE 3 BR 1 BA BRICK-$87,500---10 AC 4 BR 2 BA HOME PAVED ROAD REDUCED-$134,900---2 BR INTOWN REDUCED-$62,500---5 AC 2 BR BRICK-$79,900---31+ AC OLD HOUSE PAVED ROAD-$65,900---42+ ACRES OWNER FINANCING$89,900---2 BR 2 BA HOME OWNER FINANCING-$65,900---50 ACRES 3 BR 2 BA HOME-$245,000---NICE 3 BR 2 BA 1+ACRE-$145,000 www.bettiescountr

Call To Place An Ad In Classifieds. Washington County News (850) 638-0212

Holmes County Times-Advertiser (850) 547-9414

Call Center Manager The News Herald and Halifax Media Group of Northwest Florida are GROWING.... Wanna join us? We are hiring for an experienced Call Center Manager with a passion to build and create an even stronger team with a fun environment. The Call Center Manager is directly responsible for managing a group of Call Center associates. Responsibilities include, but are not limited to the following: • Successfully motivate, coach and develop Call Center associates • Drive team performance and deliver on critical performance measures including team productivity, efficiency, and quality • Foster a team environment that promotes the highest level of service to all customers, departments and properties to ensure total customer (both external and internal) satisfaction • Create a collaborative environment in which associates at all levels of the organization are encouraged to voice ideas and concerns • Deliver performance feedback, including performance appraisals, developmental action plans, performance improvement plans and disciplinary action • Recommend promotions, terminations and salary adjustments for sales associates • Facilitate effective team meetings • Participate in the new hire sales associate interview and hiring process • Analyze reports and data to improve the customer experience • Demonstrate strong communication, presentation, and influencing skills • Ability to build and maintain positive working relationships with individuals at multiple levels • Provide exemplary service and set expectations of providing solutions for everyone you encounter, make it easy y customer an extraordinary y experience p for customers to do business with us and g give every • Must be able to understand call matrix, set operational goals for department, team and yourself with passion and accountability to strive to attain them • Continuously improve yourself and others around you • Contribute to the company by providing great ideas and feedback

Qualifications: • 2+ years of Management within a call center and a minimum of 5 years of call center experience. • Proven track record of achieving revenue goals and growth. Preferred Qualifications: • Four year degree • Strong analytical skills • Basic understanding of sales operations • Excellent verbal and written communication skills • Strong people management experience in a call center environment • Ability to make quick and accurate decisions which may, at times, be based on limited information and require multi-tasking. All full-time employees are eligible for health & dental insurance, life/Ad*D/long-term disability insurance, 401K plan, and paid time off.

Please submit resume & cover letter to:

Large 2BR/2BA MH. Clean. $500/mo, $250/deposit. Call 638-1462 or 260-5928.


EARLY HEAD START CAREGIVER. Tri-County Community Council, Inc., is accepting applications for the Early Head Start Program in Walton County. Great Benefits. Responsibility: Plan and initiate classroom activities according to Early Head Start Standards. Minimum Qualifications: Must have a Child Development Associate (CDA) Infant/Toddler or have a degree in Early Childhood Development; minimum of 1 year work related experience with infants and toddlers. Must have current driver’s license and proper vehicle insurance coverage. Must comply with health and background screening. For additional information and qualifications call LeaAnn, Personnel Tech at (850)547-3689. Applications may be obtained from any Tri-County Community Council offices or from the agency website www.tricountycommunityc o u n c i l . c o m and submitted by May 06, 2013 at 4:30 p.m. Successful applicant will be subject to pre-employment drug test. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER AND DRUG AND SMOKE FREE WORKPLACE.

&/$66,),('$' '($'/,1(6



Administrative Asst. FT for busy Veterinary Office. Experience pref. Drop resume at Panhandle Vet., 900 Falling Water Rd., Chipley, Mon-Fri, 8:00-5:00. Deadline for dropping off resume, May 3.


B8 | Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser

Wednesday, May 1, 2013




‘11 ford FUSION SEL



MP3+ G

‘12 toyota YARIS

‘04 saturn ION Coupe with 2 Rear Doors, Sunroof, Interior Power Package, Alloy Wheels, Keyless Entry, 4 Cyl, GAS SAVER! #38719

1 Owner, Clean History Report, Only 34k Miles, Automatic, Interior Power Package, CD Player, CLEAN! #39279

1 Owner, Leather, SYNC System, Power Seats, Alloys, Low Miles, Factory Warranty, Clean History! #39339



MP5+ G

AS SAV ER ‘06 honda CR-V LX 4 Cyl Gas Saver, Automatic, CD Player, Interior Power Package, NEW Tires, Clean History, Keyless, NICE! #39309





AS SAV ER ‘11 ford RANGER XL 1 Owner, Only 20k Miles, Automatic, 4 Cyl Gas Saver, Like New, Factory Warranty, Tow Package, CLEAN! #38759

‘12 suzuki SX4 LE

AS SAV ER ‘04 toyota RAV4

‘08 mazda CX-7 SPORT

Local Trade, Sunroof, Tow Package, Automatic, Luggage Rack, 4 Cyl, Interior Power Package, Clean History! #393291

Heated Leather Seats, Panoramic Sunroof, All Power, Clean History, 1 Owner, Low Miles, V6, OnStar, 18” Alloys, LOADED!!! #39389

Turbo Edition, Interior Power Package, CD, iPod PlugIn, Cruise, Super Clean, #37899

‘12 nissan VERSA S


‘06 kia SORENTO EX

Only 21k Miles, Automatic, Interior Power Package, CD, Factory Warranty, 1 Owner, #39129

Only 67k Miles, Auto, V6, Interior Power Package, Clean History Report, CD Player, i-Pod/MP3 Plug-In, Clean! #39159

Interior Power Package, Sunroof, CD, Alloys, Auto, V6, Loaded, #38869

‘06 chevy COLORADO LS

‘05 ford RANGER EDGE

Only 4k Miles, Interior Power Package, XM Radio, CD, i-Pod Plug-in, Like New, #39029

‘11 chevy SILVERADO

‘07 saturn AURA-XR

1 Owner, Only 28k Miles, Automatic, Bedliner, 100,000 Mile Factory Warranty, Clean History Report, #39189

Ext Cab, 1 Owner, Vortec 4 cyl, Bedliner, Cruise, #38989

Supercab, 4-Door, CD, Splash Guards, #39009

‘07 chevy COLORADO Low Miles, Good Gas Mileage, Great Work Truck, Cruise, #38929

WWW.HOPKINSCARS.COM YOU’ APPR RE OVED Have A Smart H S t Phone? Ph ? Scan Here! Our Website is Moblie Friendly!

The TIME IS NOW For Our RELIABLE, EXPERIENCED Staff To Put You In The Car Of Your Dreams!

Jeff Royster ✳

Zack Byrd


Anita Smith ✳


4909 Hwy. 90 E. • Marianna, Florida

Holmes County Times-Advertiser May 01  

Holmes County Times-Advertiser May 01

Holmes County Times-Advertiser May 01  

Holmes County Times-Advertiser May 01