imes TAdvertiser HOLMES COUNTY
Wednesday, NOVEMBER 20, 2013
For the latest breaking news, visit BONIFAYNOW.COM
IN BRIEF Holmes County Farm-City Week Banquet BONIFAY — UF/IFAS
Extension Holmes County cordially invites everyone to the 2013 Holmes County Farm-City Week Banquet at 6 p.m. on Thursday at the Holmes County Agricultural Center. Outstanding agricultural leaders in the community, including the Farm Family of the Year, will be recognized at the Banquet. Donations of peanut butter to benefit local food pantries also will be accepted at the banquet. RSVP by calling the Holmes County Farm Bureau office, 547-4227. National Farm-City Week, held the third week of November, recognizes the hard work and contributions of farmers, ranchers and producers to provide our communities with a safe, abundant, and affordable food supply.
Lady Cats jump, set, spike their way to regionals, A8
Volume 123, Number 32
HOLMES COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
China a possibility for investments By CECILIA SPEARS
547-9414 | @WCN_HCT firstname.lastname@example.org BONIFAY — Raymon Thomas, recently hired as the executive director of the Holmes County Development Commission, requested there be a meeting called with all local agencies and boards during the Holmes County Board of County Commissioners meeting on Nov. 12 to discuss the recent interest China has taken in area. “I was recently invited to the China Summit that was held in Alabama,” Thomas
said. “Three hundred and fifty Chinese manufacturers signed up for the summit, and because of a delay, 562 manufacturers came to Southeast Alabama. They’ve got over $100 trillion in Chinese currency that they’re planning on investing in foreign countries with Japan being number one, Hong Kong being second and the United States in third.” He said there’s a company already set up in North Carolina employing 1,500 people. “Are we ready? I say we’re not,” he said. “What
I propose is that we put together a steering committee with all the local agencies and boards including the Board of County Commissioners, the school board, real estate and medical. We need that committee, and we need to be ready because they don’t buy land, it’s given to them.” He requested that a meeting be called with all the local agencies and boards because represenCECILIA SPEARS | Times-Advertiser tatives will be coming into Holmes County Board of Commissioners review the area in March.
See CHINA A2
Kiwanis show appreciation
Opportunity Florida’s Broadband Alliance agreement before approving during their Nov. 12 meeting.
Stafford questions FEMA invoices By CECILIA SPEARS
547-9414 | @WCN_HCT email@example.com BONIFAY — Director of Emergency Management Wanda Stafford gave a presentation at the Holmes County Board of County Commissioners’ Workshop, held before its regular meeting on Nov. 12, to give an update on the county’s dirt pits and to explain why she
refused to sign the Federal Emergency Management Agency’s invoices, which were approved of during a special called session on Nov. 1. “There were red flags on those invoices; that’s why I wouldn’t sign,” Stafford said. “They charged us for the meeting with FEMA, which wasn’t an officially arranged
See FEMA A2
HCHS Basketball Banner Dedication BONIFAY — Holmes County High School will dedicate basketball banners and recognize three teams on Friday. The teams from 1982-83, 2010-11 and 2012-13 will be honored between the JV and Varsity games. The JV game starts at 6 p.m., with the varsity following at 7:30 p.m. Admission is $5.
CECILIA SPEARS | Times-Advertiser
Elder Egbert of West Richard, Wash., Elder Sorenson of Brighan City, Utah, Elder Mafi of Kapolei, Hawaii, and Elder Atagi of Ogden, Utah, are far from home in efforts to take their pilgrimage for a higher purpose.
Mormon missionaries serve far from home
Arrests .................................A3 Opinion ................................A4 Sports ..................................A8 Extra....................................B1 Faith ....................................B4 Obituaries ............................B5 Classifieds ............................B6
Phone: 850-547-9414 Web site: bonifaynow.com Fax: 850-547-9418
By CECILIA SPEARS
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CECILIA SPEARS | Times-Advertiser
Bonifay Kiwanis Club President Sandy Spear honors past president Carlton Treadwell during the club’s annual Appreciation Banquet on Thursday at the Sage Field Farm. The annual event honors members and sponsors for another successful year. For the full story and more photos, see Page B1.
BONIFAY — They are known for their formal attire, often riding bikes throughout town and sporting backpacks — they are missionaries for the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, and they are far from home. During their time as missionaries, these young men and women must go far from home and drop their first names, replacing it with
Time for a Turkey Hunt! Y You ou don don’t ’t ha have ve tto o ha have ve a gun but yyou ou will ha have ve tto o hunt – and you could WIN $100 Hunt turkeys in today’s paper. Entry form inside.
“Elder” during the duration of their mission trip. Elder Sorenson’s hometown is Brighan City, Utah. Elder Atagi came from Ogden, Utah. Elder Egbert hails from West Richard, Wash., and Elder Mafi calls Kapolei, Hawaii, home — and all four young men have come to Bonifay to serve their time as missionaries. “Our purpose of missionaries is to invite others to Christ and tell people about our church,” Atagi said.
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Wednesday, November 20, 2013
china from page A1 “We might not get a factory employing 1,500 people in Holmes County, but we need to be ready, and Holmes County is not,” Thomas said. “I’m not into foreign investment, but this is an investment we need. Let’s get together and see if we can bring something to Holmes County.” The commissioners agreed that all the local agencies should come together for a joint meeting on the matter. “We should be ready for anything that may be a possibility for Holmes County,” Chairman Monty Merchant said. Thomas also inquired about the loading building located next to the Holmes County Agricultural building. “Someone is interested in looking at that building, but what I need is the warehouse storage area cleaned out,” Thomas said. “It’s rat-infested and a huge mess. Could we get some inmates out
there and have it cleaned out?” The board agreed to have the storage area cleaned for a tour. The board approved of the Courthouse Security Committee installing 30 more security cameras throughout the Holmes County Courthouse, both inside and out, in the amount of $26,619 with a vote of four to one, with Commissioner Bill Parish voting “no.” “This will also provide us with additional coverage at night meetings as well,” County Attorney Jeff Goodman said. “Sheriff, courthouse and county employees are aware of it.” Circuit Judge Christopher Patterson said it is “not to eliminate the human security element, but to enhance it.” Commissioner Kenneth Williams requested the position of bridge crew foreman be advertised extended out of just in-house. “I don’t want to disregard these who have applied in-house,
fema from page A1
but I’d still like to post it outside,” Williams said. Goodman said they were within their union contract to extend to advertising outside of the county pool of employees if those applying were still in their probationary period or if the employer was not comfortable with the qualifications for those applying and strongly advised that Williams inform those applicants why they were not being selected at this time. Williams agreed to do as Goodman advised. The board approved of appointing Parish as Circuit 14 Community Alliance for Families Representative and signing the six- to eight-year extension agreement for Opportunity Florida’s Broadband Alliance. “I’ve worked on it with Washington County, and I’ve seen it in many other counties,” Goodman said. “It is the key part of a $3 million grant match, which is allow-
ing for in-kind matches by backdating these leases. There are six to 10 counties that are in this alliance; it is a race to the finish line, and the federal government is pushing them to finish.” Jim Brook with Opportunity Florida came before the board during its Oct. 29 meeting to discuss the Florida Rural Broadband Alliance but was advised that because Goodman wasn’t present at that meeting, the board didn’t feel comfortable approving the request at that time. “Opportunity Florida is an economic development organization committed to growing the regional economy working within Calhoun, Franklin, Gadsden, Gulf, Holmes, Jackson, Liberty and Washington counties,” Brook said. “The Florida Rural Broadband Alliance LLC is a regional collaboration of local governments, community and economic development agencies from rural and economically
mormon from page A1
approved to go ahead and sign to pay for the invoices “in interest of closing out the year.” “I put it on record that if I was going to be reimbursed then I’ll write you a check but I’m not going to wait three or four years either,” Board Member Kenneth Williams said. Stafford said there has been no formal mitigation for the roads. “All they’ve said is that we’ve got three inches of dirt from end to end of each road along with rock that’s
been washed away,” Stafford said. “They’ve worked well with us before. We’ve got $28,000 in emergency work is the only thing approved; it’s just not a simple thing to do, and there’s a lot more paperwork and roads to be written up.” She also said that according to Engineer Whitney Nelson of Melvin Engineering, the pits are okay with the present workload. However, only time would tell if it would be sufficient for additional county road maintenance.
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Egbert said they are serving as representatives of their church. “We’re to serve our fellow man in any way that we can, if there’s anything in the community we can do,” Egbert said. “We do family genealogy, Bible studies, yard work and many other services for free. “We’ll share messages that will strengthen their faith,” Egbert said. Atagi said that it was a prophet that called them to Bonifay, and within the
panhandle of Florida, there are 280 missions. “We had to save up $10,000 and serve as a missionary,” Mafi said. “For two years, we are far away from our families. We are allowed to contact them only twice a year via phone, and we can write to them once a week.” He said a common misconception is they get paid to do what they do. “We walk and visit people to see what is troubling people,” Mafi said. “As servants of God we can help them see how to become more self reliant in God and themselves. That’s why we’re going out on our bikes and walking because there are many ways to share the light, as we are all brothers and sisters in Christianity.” Egbert said time away from friends, family and all they know strengthens their bonds with others and to strengthen their faith. “The purpose is to strengthen our faith by
sharing the joy of the gospel with others and the joy and the peace that it brings,” Egbert said. Mafi said he has been away for 23 months and has found no matter where he goes the people astound him. “I’ve been to many places like Niceville, Navarre and Valdosta, Ga.,” Mafi said. “The people I’ve visited may not have been interested in the gospel, but the kindness and generosity they’ve shown by providing food and water has strengthened my testimony. I’ve come to know that there are good caring people out there who are willing to do for others.” After the two years are up, they would be returning home, Egbert said. “Most of us will start school, get married and start a family,” he said. For more information, contact Egbert and Sorenson at 373-3064 or Atagi and Mafi at 373-3226.
meeting; they charged for environmental reviews in the amount of $4,000, which are not required for roads; they sent three techs to each sight visit with 187 hours each; and we were billed for mitigation reviews which can’t be done until the Performance Work Statements come back so we’ll be billed for those 72 unnecessary reviews. It’s the board’s pleasure, but I don’t want to sign something that will come back on me.” Chairman Monty Merchant said that the board
DOCTORS MEMORIAL HOSPITAL LABORATORY DEPARTMENT
disadvantaged communities. This is comprised of 15 counties within Florida’s Northwest Rural Area of Critical Economic Concern and the South Central Rural Area of Critical Economic Concern.” He added after the five years, the city looked to possibly gain from the equipment if the city chose to be an Internet Service Provider. “This will link together providers of vital public sector commercial services with private sector non-profit entities for the first time in these struggling regions of Florida,” he said. “At this time, only 39 percent of the FRBA region has broadband service.” He said at the end of the buildout period, FRBA’s project would deliver up to 1,000 times the existing capacity within the area. The next meeting of the Holmes County Board of County Commissioners is scheduled for 6 p.m. on Nov. 26.
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Wednesday, November 20, 2013
Holmes County Times-Advertiser | A3
Fatal church van crash rocks community By LAUREN SAGE REINLIE Northwest Florida Daily News DeFUNIAK SPRINGS — The Gospel of the Kingdom Church was uncharacteristically quiet at service time Sunday morning. The small building, only about 2,500 square feet, was empty. The parking lot was a
ghost town. The only sounds were the trucks whizzing along the highway in this rural area several miles north of the city. Tragedy struck the small congregation on Saturday morning when one of the church’s vans wrecked on Interstate 10 near Chipley. Two young girls, Maliya
Chrishon, 8, and Micah Goldsmith, 11, and one woman, Patricia Baker, 58, were killed. Several more were injured. The accident sent shockwaves through a tight-knit community where families have been living for generations. “These are people who are extremely embedded
in our community,” said Carlene Anderson, school superintendent of Walton County. The two girls attended nearby elementary schools. “This is a very small community and a very tight community. The people involved, I taught their parents, I hired people in their families, I know these
names. This will have a huge impact on everyone.” Services were called off on Sunday as most of the congregation visited the injured passengers in the hospital or offered support for those who lost loved ones. The church van carrying at least 10 people was headed to Tallahassee when
Arrest Report: Nov. 3-9 Jeffery Michael Atkins 23, no valid drivers license Tina Barton, 38, manufacture of methamphetamine Rossono C. Borders, 34, out of county Irvin Keller Bryant, 62, driving while license suspended or revoked Shannon Lee Cardwell, 39, sex offender failure to register address William Avin Champion, 69, battery domestic violence Jeb Travis Chaney, 24, failure to appear on possession of cannabis more than 20 grams, failure to appear on possession of drug paraphernalia Brandon Curtis Conrad, 20, violation of probation on no valid drivers license, violation of probation on leaving the scene of an accident Michael Scott Crisp, 50, possession of marijuana less than 20 grams, possession of drug
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paraphernalia Ryan Jackson Crisp, 22, no charges listed Kim Ehelle Crowe, 32, battery, drug paraphernalia Geromnio Cruz, 53, out of county Jessica Lynn Curry, 28, hold for Hillsborough Oscar Dopico, 38, driving while license suspended or revoked Anna Marie Duby, 23, driving while license suspended or revoked Marcus Brandon Dykes, 25, out of county warrant, violation of probation on sell of marijuana Timothy Hall, 41, failure to appear Russell Allen Hanson, 32, driving while license suspended or revoked, violation of probation Andrew James Herbert, 28, possession of child pornography 39 counts, lewd and lascivious molestation Iris Ann Jackson, 52, hold for outside agency
Bryan Thomas Keough, 28, possession of marijuana less than 20 grams, possession of drug paraphernalia Robert Steven Kirch, 60, violation of probation on driving while license suspended or revoked, petit theft Gregory McDonald, 44, manufacture of meth, possession of marijuana less that 20 grams, domestic violence battery by strangulation Kelan Keith Miller, 20, battery Ronald T Morales, 49, out of county Jason Edward Napper, 43, driving while license suspended or revoked, out of count warrant Adam Cistere Patterson, 25, violation of probation on criminal mischief, violation of probation on assault Ronald Eric Peacock, 30, hold for outside agency Melanie Peck, 51, disorderly conduct
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more than just newspaper
Washington County News • 638-0212
Marriages & DIVORCES Charlie James Radford, 70, driving while license suspended or revoked, fleeing or attempting to elude Michelle Lyn Ramos, 37, hold for outside agency Richard Earl Ridgeway, 51, petit theft Robin Soles, 32, hold for Hillsborough Kalvin Lee Youman, 23, hold for outside agency
November 11 – 15, 2013
Regina Shelly Bell Terry 9/23/1968 of Bonifay
Marriages Robert Earl Sexton J 1/17/1966 of Bonifay and
Divorces Christopher E. Helms and Tammy Renee Helms
Just in Time for Thanksgiving
It’s a turkey Hunt! Find the turkeys hidden in today’s newspaper and you could wiN $100!
a rear tire blew out on Interstate 10 near Chipley. The driver lost control and the van rolled over several times, throwing several passengers from the vehicle, according to the Florida Highway Patrol. Daily News Assignments Editor Wendy Victora contributed to this report.
Celebrate Farm-City Week November 21st at the Holmes County Ag Center
Look for this turkey icon in ads placed throughout the newspaper, copy the business name and page number on which it was found, and send in the completed form by noon on Monday, Nov. 25. All complete entries will be placed in a drawing for $100. The winner will be notified by Tuesday, Nov. 26 and announced in the newspaper.
List of turkey hiding places
Farm-City Week Dinner
List the business name of the ad in which the turkey is found, and page number.
Holmes County Ag Center Thursday, November 21 at 6:00 pm The public is invited to this event!
FREE Please make reservations by
Address: ____________________________________________ Day-time phone number _______________________________
• One entry per person. • No purchase is necessary to win; entries may be copied on a similar form but answers must be legible. • Drop, mail or email by our Chipley and Bonifay offices, see details below. Address attention to: Turkey Hunt • There are 20 turkey icons hidden in the Nov. 20 edition of the WCN and HCTA; only this icon qualifies. This ad is not included.
You don’t need a gun, but you do have to hunt if you want a chance to win $100 – so start looking and send in your entry today! 5018971
Entry must be received by Noon on Monday, Nov. 19 to qualify for the drawing.
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Food for Thought... from Florida’s Farmers
Monday, November 18 by calling
Holmes County Farm Bureau is pleased to recognize November 18-24 as Farm-City Week. On the seven days leading to and including Thanksgiving Day, Farm-City Week is celebrated nationwide. What are we celebrating? The interdependence of America’s farm and cities.
w w w.b on i f ay now.c om
Bee-keeping: Another aspect of agriculture
Our VIEW Plethora of vices Judging by some public comments, you would think that Florida was considering dipping its toe into the tainted waters of statesanctioned gambling — when it’s already up to its neck in gaming. Pensacola was the site Thursday for the third of four scheduled public hearings held around the state by the Senate Gaming Committee. Private citizens and law enforcement officials spoke up about expanding gaming to include resort-style casinos. The Legislature is expected to take up comprehensive gambling legislation during the 2014 session. Most of the approximately 40 people who publicly commented were opposed to casinos (although some, including a few local residents, spoke in favor of allowing slot machines at Ebro Greyhound Park). For example, one person said gambling “is a de facto tax disproportionately leveled on the poor.” A retired Presbyterian minister said gambling negatively affects local businesses and generates revenue by exploiting society’s most vulnerable. “I find it troubling that the state would consider aligning itself with an industry that does that,” he said. The state already does. For years it has allowed betting on horse and dog racing, jai alai, bingo, poker
rooms at pari-mutuels and, of course, it heavily promotes its own Florida Lottery. It also has an exclusive contract with the Seminole Tribe to operate seven casinos. Indeed, the contract’s scheduled expiration in 2015 is why lawmakers are addressing the issue of gaming next year. They will consider whether to renew the Seminole deal or scrap it or renegotiate it to allow other casinos to operate. If the latter, then the state will have to overhaul its gambling laws to account for casino licensing and regulation, and where the resorts will be located. Regardless of which path the Legislature chooses, none lead to a significant reduction or elimination of gambling. Those who are “vulnerable” to the demon of wagering still will have plenty of temptation and multiple avenues to place their bets. That includes driving a short distance to casinos in Alabama and Mississippi. One Pensacola attorney who spoke in favor of expanded gambling at Thursday’s hearing said that “32 percent of the gamers in Biloxi come from the Pensacola area.” How far should government go in deciding how adults can spend their own money? Does it restrict gambling because it patronizingly
See OUR VIEW A10
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Seems as if I am on a series honey, remove the filled frames, and of articles on Agriculture, so sling or extract the sweet nectar I’ll continue this week with Bee of the gods and many other tasks Keeping. Several weeks ago we related to honey production. had a visit with David Harris, the He also learned about the son of Mable and Harold, and business of wintering the colonies Jack was intrigued with David’s in Florida and transporting them involvement with the to Maine to pollinate the Bee/Honey industry. Jack blueberries and collect inherited a few hives from nectar from the goldenrod his maternal grandmother, in April or May. A thirtyMary Young Meeker, and six hour window from has always kept a few hives the bloom’s opening until of bees throughout his pollination means that adult life. When he learned timing of the bees’ arrival is HAPPY CORNER crucial. They are transported that David was going to be Hazel Wells Tison on trailer trucks loaded visiting again, he told me that I should do an article with pallets of 6 hives per on David. It is always a pleasure to pallet and delivered to bee yards write about hometown folks. which consist of 10 pallets. These We had a pleasant visit with him bees will then cover 2 ½ square this past week and learned about miles area. That is the part David the adventures David has had the seems to enjoy most, traveling to the past 20 years as a novice bee keeper northeast and seeing the beautiful and assistant to the “main man” fall scenery while carrying on the Steve Alderman of Wimauma, Fla., apiary work there. in Hillsborough County. (Named for Maine blueberries are quite Wilma, Mary, and Maude. That’s different from the ones grown in another story.) Since graduating Florida. They are very low on the High School from Holmes County ground and the soil is more like High, then Chipola College and mulch. The cultivated berries are University of West Florida in 1971, only harvested every 3rd year. The Mr. Harris’ experiences include first year the fields are burned off Disney Monorail Driver, Urban after harvest in August. The second Planning Consultant in Tampa, Fla., year, they are tilled, and then the Real Estate Sales and Mortgage 3rd year are harvested again. Wild Broker, and State Certified Property growing ones are only burned off so Appraiser. they are harvested every other year. Steve Alderman got into the The Aldermans maintain a honey Bee Business as a Supervised extracting place in the Northeastern Agricultural Experience project in U.S. where several thousand pounds FFA while in High School. His father are produced annually. The average and his grandfather had kept bees price per pound is $2.25 per pound. and he found the SAE a profitable The largest crop we ever had was venture. Then his grandfather Eric about 1956 when we produced 2 Jameson died, and Steve and his barrels at 12 cents per pound. dad were left to care for 1000 to After the blueberry harvest, 1200 hives of bees. Somewhere in the bees are then transferred to that time frame, David who lives the Northern Maine Coast to the at Apollo Beach, began helping cranberry bogs. After that, they the Aldermans as a friend, and pollinate raspberries that grow in has increased his knowledge and the forest following the clear-cutting involvement in the business since. of trees. In the northeast they also He learned how to build frames, pull pollinate goldenrod, clover and
northern bamboo, a grain-like plant. Central Florida is the honey producing capital of Florida where winter vegetables, watermelons, citrus, strawberries and blueberries benefit from the honey bees. It is also used as a location for building hive strength as overpopulated colonies are split, queen cells or new queens are added. Three necessities for the bees to re-build strength are pollen source, water and nectar. Groveland is a queengrowing location, but Chipley’s Laurence Cutts II produces queens too, as well as transporting bees to the northeastern U.S. In our area we know that Wewahitchka is this area’s honey capital producing Tupelo honey, the only honey that won’t crystallize. (turn to sugar.) Even though David didn’t take Ag or FFA in high school, he has a deep appreciation for agricultural pursuits. He is married to Debra Lynn Ellsburg whose father was one of Florida’s largest tomato growers. For fun or extra income, David has also sold strawberries at Sarasota and St. Petersburg farmers markets, selling 100 to 150 flats in a day. That sounds like fun to me! We enjoyed David Harris’ visit and hearing how much he has learned over the years about the bee business. Though neither of us taught him, it is always a joy to visit with young people who have grown up in Bonifay and gone on to other pursuits. It was good to see the Harris family in church Sunday in honor of their mother, Mable Harris’ 90th birthday. CORRECTION: I don’t usually try to correct my goofs, but I’d like to correct last week’s. I said that we celebrated T.E. Segers’ 90th birthday, but we actually celebrated his 91st. That week, we were busy planning a brunch to honor Mrs. Harris and Mrs. Ruby Steverson on their 90th birthdays, and I had 90 on my mind.
Humor found in strange places Last week I mentioned drudgery of long hours at that working the three menial jobs with small pay. previous Prattle columns One couple, Hoyd together produced a Thweatt and wife, Willa “minimum” of errors. Lowe Clark Thweatt, After my brother both Esto natives, Jim, whom I became friends of have described my parents, Hugh as my number and Marie Wells, one proof reader, when Hoyd was was joined by the employed at the number two proof Caryville Sawmill reader, Hester, at $1 per day. When PERRY’S other mistakes layoffs came, which PRATTLE mounted up to the they did regularly, Perry Wells point that now I the Thweatt family know that I should made many visits have said “ my efforts in to our home where they preparing three articles would stay for days at the simultaneously, produced a time. Mr. Thweatt had a maximum of errors.” “make believe” phantom Did anyone notice baseball team in Caryville, that the article on the which he told of traveling Hubert Prescott family and winning games, which referred to it as “last paid the players more week’s topic spotlighted money than they would the Prescott family?” have made in the sawmill. How that happened I Another fantasy of his do not have a plausible was telling his friends explanation. The date of and co-workers that he Mr. Hubert Prescott’s had a part time job selling death was erroneously Whippet automobiles. On listed. It should have been one of his much dreaded Jan. 25, 1995, not Jan. 25, layoffs at Caryville, he 1925. Also, apologies go to took his wife and young Edward Prescott, whose daughter, Melba Lowe, to name was inadvertently visit his in-laws in Esto. given as Edward Peacock. It was in cotton-picking Corrections have been season and Hoyd joined the made on these in my group of cotton pickers in computer. the field hoping to pick the The intent of today’s minimal “hundred pounds writing was to continue on per day” which would have the personal conversations netted him $1. and correspondence which My father was driving was prevalent in my early by the open field after life when cell telephones, delivering a bale of cotton text messages, iphones, to the gin at Hartford. He ipads and laptops would saw Hoyd Thweatt in the have been considered a field, stopped and walked foreign language. out among the pickers to Life, even in my younger hear more of his fantasy days, was considered one stories. Upon asking his of hard work, little money, friend if he was filling in few conveniences and his off days at the mill by entertainment had to be picking cotton to earn a few created. Much of this was dollars, the reply was “No, developed by those with I’m not out here to pick keen senses of humor cotton. I am here trying to who practiced telling tall sell all these fellows a new tales and funny stories Whippet.” Even though my to compensate for the father had heard the story
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An antique dental chair reminiscent of ones locally during the era of this story. numerous time, he always delighted in hearing it again and found it funnier than the time before. Another fun person in the lives of my parents was Melton Earnest, who married Beulah Pipkin, the youngest in the large family of Benjamin Pipkin. He established himself early in his marriage as a man with a keen sense of humor who enjoyed pulling practical jokes. He and Beulah lived in Avon Park and owned a grove of oranges and tangerines. Their citrus trees produced quality fruit, but in the depression years, there was little demand for his product. He had a neighbor, Horace Bazemore, who owned a fairly new truck used to haul citrus fruit. Each winter, these two men, and their families, would haul a load of their crop to the Bonifay area. The men
would peddle the citrus in the rural community, selling house to house at give-a-way prices, while the wives and children had many invitations to visit among brothers and sisters of Beulah and assist in whatever chores was going on among the large Pipkin clan. One of his comedy antics, which never grew old to our dad, was to wire up an old armature from a Model T Ford to the big truck loaded with fruit, making it become what he labeled as a “shocking machine.” When some one he knew would accept the shocking gracefully, he would activate the machine and give the person touching the vehicle a sudden electric “jolt.” This brought good laughs, especially from my dad, who never tired of the
See PERRY A10
Holmes County Times-Advertiser | A5
Analysis: Dog tracks struggling to profit EBRO — There’s a reason pari-mutuel facilities across the state want to expand into more casino-like operations, as a News Herald analysis showed all 16 dog tracks in Florida lost money on their greyhound racing operations over the last three years. Ebro Greyhound Park, the Mardi Gras Casino in South Florida and the Jefferson County Kennel Club were hit the hardest, with each losing more than $1 million in overall operations during a three-year period ending with fiscal year 2012. A review of all 16 tracks shows six lost money overall during those years, and all lost money strictly on dog track operations, totaling around $50 million. The ones that turned a profit offset their racing losses with card room revenues. The tracks file audited reports with the state annually. For Ebro’s 2012 report, the accounting firm Carr, Riggs & Ingram appeared concerned, writing in its report, “Those conditions raise substantial doubt about the company’s ability to continue (operations).” But Ebro track president and general manager Stockton Hess said the facility, which is almost 50 years old, isn’t going anywhere. “We have adjusted our expenses. We’ve cut where we can cut. We’ve turned it around now, where the numbers are in the black,” he said. Hess said he wasn’t sure if the track would turn a profit in 2013 — that report won’t be out for several months — and said he wanted to talk about future possibilities, not the latest numbers, because he intends for the facility to be a part of Wash-
2012: $854,829 loss 2011: $82,873 loss 2010: $150,452 loss 2009: $104,902 profit 2008: $117,822 profit DOG TRACK 2012: $2,905,154 loss 2011: $2,701,269 loss 2010: $2,326,980 loss 2009: $2,129,002 loss CARD ROOM 2012: $2,050,325 profit 2011: $2,618,396 profit 2010: $2,176,528 profit 2009: $2,233,904 profit
ington County’s future. “Let’s focus on something positive,” he said.
Though the track posted an $82,873 loss in 2011, its management was initially optimistic heading into a January 2012 Washington County referendum on allowing slot machines. Despite a second losing year, executives touted the Las Vegas-style gambling devices as the linchpin for a $300 million expansion, which would include a hotel, retails shops, restaurants and entertainment venue. Residents approved slots, but state Attorney General Pam Bondi already had put up a massive roadblock, preventing Ebro from getting a license that would have allowed up to 2,000 slot machines. Ebro’s expansion plans are now on hold, but Hess said the track would move forward with its five-year expansion plan if his slot license were approved. The slots “would fund it. That’s the only thing that would fund it,” he said.
The anvil around Ebro’s neck — and every pari-mutuel track in Florida — is a state law requiring a minimum number of races be run to operate a card room. Ebro must hold 167 performances — there are eight live races in a performance — to maintain its card room. But unlike the cash-cow card room, dog races have been a losing venture for years. Between 2009 and 2012, Ebro lost $10.1 million on the greyhounds, which Hess described as an “onpaper” loss. He said poker is supporting racing at every track in the state. The other tracks’ financial statements support Hess. Reports for the Naples/ Fort Myers Greyhound Track show it made $21.3 million on greyhounds, but the company says revenue sharing from the Flagler track’s slot machines are factored into that. The company says it actually is losing about $1 million a year on greyhounds. Now all tracks are looking to the state Legislature to eliminate the race minimums, called “decoupling.” If that happened, Ebro would reduce performances
but not eliminate them. Running the dogs is still beneficial because it draws people to the track, so they’ll spend money in the card room. “Greyhound racing supports everything. Greyhound racing benefits every phase of the operation,” Hess said. “It brings more people to the race track.”
Waiting on Legislature
Lawmakers plan to overhaul gaming in the 2014 session, and the future of slots and pari-mutuel race minimums likely will be addressed. Hess said if the Legislature doesn’t approve slots at pari-mutuel tracks, he’ll trim back more but maintain “business as usual.” He thinks the Legislature will decouple and said it would be “criminal” if they didn’t. State Senate President Don Gaetz, R-Niceville, staunchly opposes gambling expansion, but he’s not ready to draw any lines heading into the 2014 session. Gaetz wouldn’t say whether he’d give a gaming bill a floor vote that would allow counties to decide on slots at the ballot box. He said it’s very early in the gaming bill’s development process and noted a state Senate committee is still holding public hearings across the state. Meanwhile, Gaetz has co-sponsored a decoupling bill in the past, which didn’t become law. He said he filed it in response to advocacy groups that made a strong case for stopping the “mistreatment” of some animals. But that was back in 2011. “I certainly wouldn’t commit to where I’d stand on a decoupling issue now because I would have to understand the context of that decoupling inside a comprehensive gaming bill,” he said.
Special to THE Times-Advertiser
The Holmes County Council on Aging celebrated their birthdays for October on Oct. 24. Those enjoying birthdays in October were, from left, Sharnon Mitchell, Frances Bowers, Randall Blair and Janet Crain.
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The spinning slot wheels are viewed as the industry’s saving grace. Only the Flagler Dog Track in South Florida has slot machines, but it serves as a shining hope for all the tracks without them. Between fiscal years 2009-10 and 2011-2012, Flagler posted a $38.2 million profit just from slots. Though Flagler lost almost $10 million on greyhounds, it posted the second highest profits of any dog track in the state during those years, because of its slots and card room.
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this saturday in
A6 | Washington County News
Wednesday, November 20, 2013
PHOTOS BY RANDAL SEYLER | The News
Orange Hill Express held its annual Customer Appreciation and Purina Check-R-Board Days on Saturday in Chipley. Hundreds turned out to see the various chicken, rabbit, horse and pet demonstrations and to win prizes, including cash. The annual event is popular with area farmers and animal lovers and included five $100 cash prize giveaways, a live radio remote broadcast by 95.5 WTVY and a grand prize of a $250 shopping spree at Orange Hill Express.
PERRY from page A4
OUR VIEW from page A4 the middle and upper classes, can’t be trusted to do the right thing? Is there a magic number of vices that the state can sanction without reaching a tipping point? Escambia County Sheriff David Morgan spoke at the hearing, saying he represented the Florida Sheriffs Association, which is against any increase in gaming. He said expanded gambling increases divorce, domestic violence and even police corruption. You know what else increases divorce and domestic violence, as
well as violent disputes in general, fatal automobile accidents and employment problems, and is more widely available than gambling? Alcohol. Yet, after a failed attempt at prohibiting booze, society learned to adapt and to trust its citizens — and to accept there are trade-offs, good and bad, in all things in life. Food, sex, video games, the Internet — all can be abused and addictive. Most people, though, handle them fine. That’s not a blanket endorsement of expanded
gaming in Florida. There may be legitimate economic arguments against casinos; for instance, they may not be the jobs-and-revenue panacea that supporters claim. It’s a complex issue with several competing interests. Rather, it’s a refutation of broad condemnation based on paternalistic objections that apply to the numerous forms of gambling that already exist, and will continue to do so. Citizens should be protected against fraud and theft, not themselves.
plenty of things to worry about to forget their troubles momentary and laugh at Mr. Earnest’s antics. According him, after the dentist pulled the defective teeth, he took them home and first dropped them into some ice water telling them, “now, hurt all you want to!” He then reports forcing them into some home made syrup candy, filled with peanuts, and commanded them to, “now, see if you can hurt a little more!” The job of the dentist in my early life was to extract teeth. Fillings, Bridgework and Partial Plates were
unheard of in my limited circle. It was not uncommon for fairly young folks to have all their teeth pulled and a complete set of dentures inserted. This also brought some funny stories as victims who lost their teeth tried hard to add some humor to the experience. In Esto, one gentleman who had just had his teeth removed and was sporting a full set of dentures, encountered his neighbor who had a similar experience a few months earlier.
His question was: “When you had your teeth pulled, could you take any nourishment?” The neighbor replied, “only a little water, strained through a tarpaulin!” My mother asked Mr. Tom Collins, father of V. J. Collins, upon learning that he had “traded” his old molars for a set of new teeth, just how he was faring with them. His answer was, “now sir, they named them right! They call them ‘false’ and that is exactly what they are.” See you all next week.
A6 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser
Wednesday, November 20, 2013
Bethlehem students celebrate Veterans Day By Taylor Purvee
students Tyler Tate and Tilman Calhoun, presented the colors, while Pre-K students led the crowd in the Pledge of Allegiance. BETHLEHEM — Veteran’s Under the direction of Day is a time to reflect on Leesa Lee, the elementary the sacrifices that have students sang renditions been made on our behalf of the Pledge Allegiance the by the brave men and Song, Yankee Doodle, women who serve in our God Bless the USA, and Nation’s armed forces. America Rocks. To show their Middle school students appreciation, Bethlehem Emilie Justice, Eliza High School students Kriser, and Abigail Watford honored local Veteran’s with their annual Veteran’s sang Carrie Underwood’s latest hit, “I Will See You Day celebration. The program opened as Again,” as a slide-show Principal Stacy Thompson tribute played in the background. welcomed guests, In addition to the followed, shortly, by musical festivities, Geneva Destiny Soto, a BHS fifth County Judge, and grade student, who led former Holmes County everyone in a Cherokee prayer that was translated resident, Stephen Smith a Lieutenant Colonel, Judge by Macy Owen. Advocate for the Alabama Jordan Ingle, from Army National Guard Bethlehem’s Teens for Christ club, continued the shared with the students program with a traditional about his experiences in the Army. prayer. Closing the program Mica Moore, Bethlehem’s newest math with a prayer and concluding remarks was teacher, and fifth grader Kelsey Stewart, Kara Taylor Maples sang the Justice, and Alisia Purvee. National Anthem. Kara said, “I love this “The program is program because it shows important because it Veterans that they should shows how much we care be honored.” for our Veterans and how As a member of the much we love them,” Bethlehem Journalism stated Maples. staff, I was honored to talk The Boy Scouts, BHS BHS journalist Special to Extra
with some of the veterans at our program. Jimmy Hathaway, former server of the Army National Guard branch, reported, “It is great that the school does a program like this for the Veterans, I feel so honored.” Delevenia Mosley, former member of the United States Navy, commented, “I feel so proud and honored that the school would do something so great like this.” Brian Lohman caught Photos by Erin Dady, Taylor Purvee, & Kelsey Stewart our attention at the Taylor Maples sings the National Anthem. program fully dressed in his Army National Guard uniform. When he was asked how this program made him feel about his service to our Country he stated, “It is truly unbelievable. I feel like as I was growing up I lost some of my patriotism, but this program makes sure kids understand the meaning of Veteran’s Day. I love that it shows patriots out there how much they are cared for.” Bethlehem School would like to thank Leesa Lee, Lynda Martin, Lisa Purvee, the Junior Beta Club, and the many others who contributed to making the program such a BHS Pre-K students lead the audience in the Pledge of Allegiance. success.
Veterans applaud the elementary student’s song medley.
Lt. Col. and sitting Judge Stephen Smith shares what it means to be a veteran.
Boy Scouts, Tyler Tate and Tilman Calhoun present the colors.
Emilie Justice, Eliza Kriser, & Abigail Watford sing “I Will See You Again” as a tribute to fallen soldiers.
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Holmes County Times-Advertiser | A7
Coley visits Ponce de Leon first graders Special to Times-Advertiser PONCE DE LEON — State Representative Marti Coley visited Ponce de Leon Elementary first grade on Nov. 14. Upon her arrival she toured the Ponce De Leon Elementary school campus with Assistant Principal Pamela Price. The first grade students were thrilled when she entered their classroom. She chose to read
“Oh the Places You’ll Go” by Dr. Seuss. She encouraged and reminded students that they could do anything they wanted in life and motivated them to read every day. PDLE first grade teachers would like to thank Mrs. Coley for being their “Mystery Reader” and a special thank you to their administration for allowing the students to have this opportunity to visit with Mrs. Coley.
Photo Special to Times-Advertiser
Single vehicle wreck on State Road 79
Veteran’s Day Ceremony
By CECILIA SPEARS
547-9414 | @WCN_HCT email@example.com BONIFAY — A single vehicle wreck at 8 a.m. on Nov. 13 at the corner of State Road 79 and Country Road 280 in Bonifay left one truck mangled but surprisingly left the driver with a head injury and in serious condition, according to Florida Highway Patrol Sgt. J.D. Johnson. Johnson said that Eric French had stopped his pickup truck on State Road 79 to take a left turn on County Road 280 when Joseph Williams, driving a Rural America dump truck full of dirt topped the hill and was unable to break in time to avoid hitting French. “So Williams took evasive action by swerving on the east corner of State Road 79 and Country Road 280, also known as Douglas Ferry Road,” said Johnson. “Williams was transported to Doctors Memorial Hospital and then Cecilia Spears | Times-Advertiser life-flighted to Bay Medical Center for a head injury, which was non-life Single vehicle wreck on corner of State Road 79 and County Road 280 on the morning of Nov. 13. threatening.”
Photo Special to Times-Advertiser
Holmes County High School’s JROTC program assisted Poplar Springs in honoring our Veterans at Poplar Springs High School on Nov. 11. The color guard that presented the colors consisted of C/LTC Christian Grimes, C/CPL Remington Moran, C/1LT Laurel Murley, C/CPL Emilee Crawford, and C/1LT Destiny Martinez.
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PHOTOS SPECIAL TO THE TIMES-ADVERTISER
The BHS varsity volleyball team and Coach Lisa Mathews pose after their regional match against Sneads.
Lady Cats jump, set, spike their way to regionals By CARRIE HAYFORD
Special to the Times-Advertiser BETHLEHEM — The Bethlehem High Lady Cats aced their way through this year’s season, making school history. With a 13-9 season, this was the first time in history that a Bethlehem High School volleyball team competed on a regional level. Though they came up short against the Sneads Lady Pirates in the regional matchup, the Lady Cats still qualified for the Sweet 16. Not only was the varsity team on a winning streak, the junior varsity team ended their year with a 144 winning season. “I’ve always told the girls, it’s not the size of the dog in the fight, it’s the size of the fight in the dog that matters,” Coach Lisa Mathews said. “They never gave up, even when they were behind. In the past, if we got behind in the sets, we could never overcome that. This year, we were able to come back and win. If I had to use one word here to describe this year’s team, it would be ‘scrappy.’ I had several coaches comment on how scrappy they were.” Though they were small, the BHS Lady Cats were fierce. NCSA Athletic Recruiting, the nation’s leading collegiate recruiting source, lists the average
ABOVE: Lady Cat Josie Dampier awaits the set. TOP RIGHT: JV Lady Cats Eliza Kriser and Madison Sketoe are in action. BOTTOM RIGHT: Bethlehem’s Emily Deal slams an ace shot. height for a volleyball player to be 6 feet. The average height of the 2013-14 Bethlehem volleyball team was about 5-foot-4. Mathews has been coaching volleyball at BHS for seven years. With the help of Jerry Dixon, Mathews started the program from scratch. “Volleyball at Bethlehem has come such a long way, and I am so proud to have been apart of this awesome journey,” she said.
Throughout the season, the girls fought hard to overcome local opponents like Holmes County, Vernon, Graceville, Rocky Bayou and Bozeman. In the district matchup, the girls battled it out against Central and Laurel Hill. Although they came up short against Laurel Hill, the Cats beat Central, giving them a heads up chance to make it to the semi-regional finals. During the season, the
team gave recognition to their senior players. Milli Beall served as team libero, a crucial position in the game. Although she sustained a back injury midseason, Emily Deal made a comeback and fought her way through the season with 29 ace shots and 17 kills. Morgan Gilmore landed 71 ace shots. Rounding out the senior roster was Stephanie Sellers, who ended her season with 29 ace shots and 14 kills.
Northview tops Vernon 22-19 From Staff Reports VERNON — A late-season surge came to a screeching halt for Vernon Friday night as defending state champion Northview eliminated the Yellow Jackets 22-19 in a Region 11A semifinal game. The Jackets had a seven-game winning streak end Friday night, and they finished the season with a 7-4 record. The Chiefs (4-6) move on to play Cottondale Friday for the Region 11A championship. The Chiefs had three of their running backs break 50 yards rushing, including Ladarius Thomas, who ran for 103 yards and two touchdowns. Vernon was 0-3 after a loss to Jay on Sept. 13 but was able to change the course of its season behind a stingy defense that helped produce
the winning streak and a District 21A championship. But Northview had played in big games before, the Chiefs advancing to the Final Four in back-to-back seasons capped by their Class 1A state title in 2012. They led 8-6 at halftime against Vernon, and although never in control, the Chiefs were still up 16-12 entering the final 12 minutes. A Vernon touchdown put Northview behind 19-16 in the fourth quarter, but the Chiefs launched a gamewinning drive that ended with a 37yard touchdown run from Ladarius Thomas with under four minutes left. “Vernon has a very strong defense,” Chiefs coach Sid Wheatley told the Pensacola News Journal. “I’m very proud to say we rushed for over 200 yards as a team against them.”
Above, the Vernon defense gets set against Northview on Friday. At left, Coach Bobby Johns confers with the Yellow Jackets during a time out.
PHOTOS BY RANDAL SEYLER | The Times-Advertiser
Wednesday, November 20, 2013
Holmes County Times-Advertiser | A9
Cottondale rallies to hand Baker first loss By Randy Dickson
Halifax Media Group
Pee Wee Blue Devils face Alford Eagles Special to the Times-Advertiser
Blue. Kalen Evans ran for two touchdowns and threw two more to EJ Reddice. Joshua Bane also scored one touchdown on the ground. The defense again didn’t let any points be scored. Evans intercepted a pass and ran it back for a touchdown. The final score was 40-0. These Blue Devils have not only won every game this year but are yet to have any points scored against them. They advance to the Super Bowl and will face off against the Glenwood team from Panama City. The final game on Saturday, starting at 8:30 p.m., was the 11-13 Blue Devils in their third game of the day against the undefeated PDL Pirates. The battleweary Devils put up a good fight but were unable to match the speed and size of the clearly dominant Pirates. The final score was 36-0. One of the only bright spots for the Devils in this game was that they were able to stop the score from going any higher after halftime. The season is over for these Blue Devils, who overall won four games
this year. The undefeated Pirates coached by Frankie Storey will be advancing to the championship game, where they will face the Glenwood team of Panama City, which is sure to be a good game to see. The action for the championship spots for each age group will begin at 2:30 p.m. at Memorial Field and will be the 5-7 age group followed by the 8-10, and 11-13 playing last. For cheerleading fans, the Holmes County Peewee Football Cheerleading Competition will be at 9 a.m. at Holmes County High School and features peewee teams from across the area. Admission is $5, and after the competition you can go to the championship football games and pay nothing more after showing your cheerleading armband at the gate. Admission at the game will also be $5 for those not attending the cheerleading event. This is a great day of football action for one low admission. Come out and support your up-and-coming football players and cheerleaders.
BHS basketball season underway
Special to the Times-Advertiser
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Senior Morgan Gilmore looks for an out playing against the Graceville Lady Tigers.
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BETHLEHEM — The Bethlehem High School basketball season is underway. On Nov. 14, the boys teams opened up their preseason tourney, winning 56-48 against Pensacola Christian. The varsity girls team fell to Ponce de Leon, but came back strong against Graceville with a 40-26 win. The first boys’ home game, against Malone, will be Dec. 5 beginning with JV at 4:30 p.m.
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rules 1. College Pick-em will reward persons based on their ability to pick the most winners of each week’s college football games. 2. Winners will be selected on the basis of choices for the Saturday/Friday games. Ties will be broken through selections for a weekend Pro game: the winner, the winning point spread (margin of victory), and the yardage totals in that order. 3. Each weekly winner will receive a $25 gift card. The names of the winners will be published in News and Timesadvertiser each Wednesday. 4. A drawing will be held from ALL contest entries after the Nov. 23 game for a $100 gift card. The winner will be published in the Times and the News. No purchase necessary to win. 5. Entries can be made on the entry coupon, or a similar form (8-1/2 x 11”) carrying the same information. Duplicate entry forms also will be available online at chipleypaper.com or bonifaynow.com 6. Entries can be dropped off or mailed to the News office, 1364 N. Railroad Ave., Chipley, Fla. 32428; or at the Timesadvertiser office at 112 E. Virginia Ave., Bonifay, 32425, during business hours, 8 a.m.- 5 p.m. CT; or submitted via email on the entry form at chipleypaper.com or bonifaynow.com 7. All entries must be received by noon CST each Friday. Postmarks will have no bearing on whether or not the deadline is met. 8. Entrants may submit no more than two entries per week. You must enter only your own name and a single address. You may not submit entries in the name of other people. Winners found to have submitted more than two entries and/ or in the name of another person will be disqualified. 9. The News and the Times-advertiser assumes no responsibility for failure to receive any entry. All entries become the property of News and the Times-Advertiser and none will be returned. 10. Employees of News and the Times-advertiser and their immediate families are not eligible to participate. 11. Decision of the judges is final. ALL PLAYERS, BY THE ACT OF ENTERING, AGREE TO ABIDE BY THE RULES.
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BONIFAY — Saturday’s action started with a game matching the 11-13 Blue Devils coached by Nick Bailey against Alford. The Devils shut out the Eagles 14-0. Blake Ward and Xavier Davis scored touchdowns. Because they defeated Alford, they advanced to a game against the Vernon Yellow Jackets. The Blue Devils again came out on top, winning 22-0. The defense again completely shut down the opponent’s attempts to score. Chance Bailey scored two touchdowns, and Tyler Ward scored in the third. The next Blue Devils to take the field were the 5to 7-year-olds coached by Wesley Griffin, who faced Panama City/Glenwood. The final score on that game was 56-22, with the Blue Devils on top. Rayce Griffin, Colton Serpas and Dawson Taylor scored two touchdowns, Grayson Cosson scored one, and Aiden Justice recovered a fumble and scored. On defense, Cain Burnham also was credited with a fumble recovery with Hutch Taylor, Colton Jones, Nathan Whiddon, Nataniel Hannah, Eli Cosson, Brian Bradshaw and River Thomas making a strong defensive stand. This week, the 5-7 team will play in the championship game against Alford. The 8-10 Blue Devils coached by Mark Gilmore faced the Blue Devils Team Gold coached by Casey Pate. There was plenty of scoring in this game also, but it was all done by Team
BAKER — Dreams of a perfect season came crashing down for the Baker football team Friday night. Cottondale scored 22 fourth-quarter points to take a 28-23 come-from-behind win over the Gators (10-1) in the Region 1-1A football semifinals at Doug Griffith Memorial Stadium. Cottondale (7-4) scored touchdowns of 17, 80 and 65 yards in the fourth quarter to erase a 10-point deficit. Baker Coach Matt Brunson was quick to credit the Hornets. “We faced a very talented and athletic football team, as we knew they were,” he said. “They presented us with some problems and they made a few big plays there toward the end, and we didn’t. “Overall, we’ve had a great year, and I’m proud of these kids. It was unbelievable getting back the district championship and winning 10 (games).” Norris Calhoun got things started for Cottondale with a 17-yard run that cut the Gator lead to 16-12 with 10:02 left in the game. Less than three minutes later, Calhoun was on the receiving end of an 80yard swing pass from Justin Klotz. The touchdown came with 7:33 remaining and gave the Hornets their first lead of the game. Calhoun showed his versatility when he hit DeMichael Faulk with jump pass for a 2-point conversion. Things looked bleak for the Gators af-
ter a three-and-out that gave the Hornets the ball at their 22 with 6:30 remaining. Momentum swung back in Baker’s favor when D.J. Thomas picked off a Klotz pass and returned it to the Hornet 6. Richard Stroheker carried the ball for 5 yards. On the next play, Thomas scored the 29th and final touchdown of his senior season. Malcolm Griffith’s extra point put the Gators up 23-20 with 4:34 showing. The lead lasted 20 seconds as JaWann Sherrod scored on a 65-yard run. Shaundre Macroy added a conversion run to give the Hornets their final margin of victory. The high-octane Gator offense that averaged more than 40 points a game during the regular season couldn’t do much against a big and fast Hornet defense. Thomas, averaging 200 yards a game rushing was held to 99 yards on 30 carries. Stroheker added 54 yards on 12 carries and caught one pass for 45 yards. Baker quarterback Jon Beck struggled against the speedy Hornet secondary as he completed just 4 of 13 passes for 85 yards. The Gators managed 235 yards in total offense while Cottondale racked up 360 fueled by the big plays. Thomas said it was tough going against the big Hornet defense. “It was just a battle up front, and we came out on the bottom of this one,” he said. “We’ve been on top for a while. All good things must come to an end at one time or another.”
10 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser
Wednesday, November 20, 2013
Weatherization programs Community Home Health receives honor save on home energy bills Special to The Times-Advertiser
The Tri-County Weatherization Program serves Jackson, Washington, Holmes and Walton counties and provides free grantfunded weatherization services including energy-efficient home improvements such as insulation, air sealing and replacement of inefficient appliances. Eligibility requires an application, income qualification and homeowner approval. For more information on the Tri-County Community Council Weatherization Program, call 547-3688.
comedy. His story about having his teeth pulled was another incident to cause those with plenty of things to worry about to forget their troubles momentary and laugh at Mr. Earnest’s antics. According him, after the dentist pulled the defective teeth, he took them home and first dropped them into some ice water telling them, “now, hurt all you want to!” He then reports forcing them into some home made syrup candy, filled with peanuts, and commanded them to, “now, see if you can hurt a little
our view from page A4
more!” The job of the dentist in my early life was to extract teeth. Fillings, Bridgework and Partial Plates were unheard of in my limited circle. It was not uncommon for fairly young folks to have all their teeth pulled and a complete set of dentures inserted. This also brought some funny stories as victims who lost their teeth tried hard to add some humor to the experience. In Esto, one gentleman who had just had his teeth removed and was sporting a full set of dentures, encountered his
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believes that “poor people,” as opposed to the middle and upper classes, can’t be trusted to do the right thing? Is there a magic number of vices that the state can sanction without reaching a tipping point? Escambia County Sheriff David Morgan spoke at the hearing, saying he represented the Florida Sheriffs Association, which is against any increase in gaming. He said expanded gambling increases divorce, domestic violence and even police corruption. You know what else increases divorce and
domestic violence, as well as violent disputes in general, fatal automobile accidents and employment problems, and is more widely available than gambling? Alcohol. Yet, after a failed attempt at prohibiting booze, society learned to adapt and to trust its citizens — and to accept there are trade-offs, good and bad, in all things in life. Food, sex, video games, the Internet — all can be abused and addictive. Most people, though, handle them fine. That’s not a blanket endorsement of expanded
gaming in Florida. There may be legitimate economic arguments against casinos; for instance, they may not be the jobs-and-revenue panacea that supporters claim. It’s a complex issue with several competing interests. Rather, it’s a refutation of broad condemnation based on paternalistic objections that apply to the numerous forms of gambling that already exist, and will continue to do so. Citizens should be protected against fraud and theft, not themselves.
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neighbor who had a similar experience a few months earlier. His question was: “When you had your teeth pulled, could you take any nourishment?” The neighbor replied, “only a little water, strained through a tarpaulin!” My mother asked Mr. Tom Collins, father of V. J. Collins, upon learning that he had “traded” his old molars for a set of new teeth, just how he was faring with them. His answer was, “now sir, they named them right! They call them ‘false’ and that is exactly what they are.” See you all next week.
perry from page A4
CHIPLEY — Community Home Health has been named a 2013 HHCAHPS Honors recipient, a prestigious award recognizing those home health agencies that provide the best patient experience. Established by Deyta, this honor recognizes the top 20 percent of agencies that continuously provide the highest level of satisfaction through their care as measured from the patient’s point of view. HHCAHPS Honors acknowledges the highest performing agencies ranked by analyzing satisfaction measures covering both performance and improvement of care over a twelve-month period. Deyta used the HHCAHPS survey results from over 1,200 eligible home health agencies contained in its HHCAHPS database with an evaluation period of April
BONIFAY — According to the Tri-County Community Council, low-income households spend a disproportionate percentage of their annual incomes on home energy bills. The National Network of Weatherization Assistance Programs, which Tri-County is a member of, provides cost effective, permanent solutions for reducing the heavy energy burden these families endure.
These weatherization programs not only save energy through advanced technologies to improve the energy affordability for low-income families but also save lives and improve the health and safety of families by identifying carbon monoxide hazards, poor indoor air quality, mold and other health threats. With support from the U.S. Department of Energy, more than 6.7 million homes have been weatherized across the nation since 1976.
Special to the Times-Advertiser
2012 to March 2013. Two domains of performance were used in the calculations covering the 19 questions that comprise the five publicly reported HHCAHPS measures found on Home Health Compare. Qualifications for eligibility included those HHAs that were compliant and partnered with Deyta for the evaluation period. “We are excited to honor these outstanding home health agencies,” said J. Kevin Porter, President and CEO. “Their tireless work has made a real difference in the lives of their patients, and we look forward to acknowledging their excellence.” Northwest Florida Community Hospital CEO Patrick A. Schlenker credits Community Home Health’s success to their dedicated associates and management.
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Pictured: Mary Frances and John Hutt, Jr. John and his family’s commitment to the campaign is in honor of John’s wife, Mary Frances, and their son, Trey.
The reason my family and I support FSU Panama City is simple. Next to love, the greatest gift you can give is an education. This community is fortunate to have a Tier 1 university to provide that education. — John Hutt, Jr. Hutt Insurance Agency
THE CAMPAIGN FOR OUR COMMUNITY’S UNIVERSITY Endowment for Tomorrow’s Jobs
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The new College of Applied Studies at FSU Panama City was approved by the FSU Board of Trustees in June 2010 and allows the campus to more easily respond to workforce needs in our area.We invite you to support The Campaign for Our Community’s University by helping us build an endowment for tomorrow’s jobs. Our goal is to establish a $5 million endowment for the College of Applied Studies by 2017, which will allow FSU Panama City to establish student scholarships, implement new degree programs and provide new equipment and technology.
Wednesday, NOVEMBER 20, 2013
Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser
Trivia Fun Wilson Casey WC@Trivia Guy.com “Trivia Fun” with Wilson Casey, Guinness World Record Holder from Woodruff, S.C., is published in more than 500 newspapers across the country and is a weekly feature in The Washington County News and The Holmes County Times-Advertiser. 1) What AMC series revolves/revolved around the Sterling Cooper Advertising Agency? “Hell on Wheels,” “Breaking Bad,” “Mad Men,” “The Walking Dead” 2) Which party’s 1924 convention broke all records at the time for fist fights and ballots cast? Democratic, Whig, Independent, Republican 3) What’s another name for a shutout in the card game of Gin? Schneider, Tonic, Godhead, Tonk 4) Green Bay WI, home of the NFL Packers, is on an arm of which lake? Menifee, Marburg, Meade, Michigan 5) As a Major League Baseball pitcher, Babe Ruth pitched how many shutouts? 0, 1, 9, 17 6) What were the total “Price Is Right” episodes with host Bob Barker? 2,902, 4,479, 6,586, 8,000 7) Kevin Spacey won an Oscar portraying ‘Verbal’ Kint in which movie? “American Beauty,” “KPAX,” “Negotiator,” “Usual Suspects” 8) Groucho Marx got his name from carrying what “money” in a grouch bag? Rent, Food, Drinking, Poker
PHOTOS BY CECILIA SPEARS | Extra
LEFT: Catering the evening’s event was the Bethlehem High School’s Culinary Academy. Bonifay Kiwanis Club presented its 2013 annual Appreciation Banquet on Thursday at the Sage Field Farm to honor members and sponsors for another successful year. RIGHT: Roger Brooks was honored for his services as program director for the club.
‘Serving the children of the world’ Kiwanians celebrate another successful year and honor those who helped By CECILIA SPEARS
547-9414 | @WCN_HCT email@example.com BONIFAY — In the dim light of the elegantly designed barn of the evergrowing popular Sage Field Farm, the Bonifay Kiwanis Club held its 2013 annual Appreciation Banquet for members and sponsors on Thursday night. Honored that evening were Herb Peel Jr., Brenda Blitch, Larry White, Catrina Carroll, David Lauen, Christopher Lauen, Roger Brooks, Carlton Treadwell, Sandy Spear, Celena Medley, Jerry Ausley, Gene Miller and Jempsey Owen. Bethlehem High School’s Culinary Academy served a variety of dishes that displayed the same rustic charm of farm life with the elegance of modern style. For more information about Bethlehem High School’s Culinary Academy catering, call 547-3621 ext. 3260. For more photos and video of this evening’s event, visit www.bonifaynow. com.
Christopher Lauen and his wife, Rachel Lauen, enjoy the evening together.
9) There are approximately how many named features on the moon’s surface? 45, 190, 550, 1600 10) What has been the most common time to sight a U.F.O. in the U.S.? 5 a.m., Noon, 7:30 p.m., 11 p.m. 11) Which desert is larger than the entire United States? Mojave, Sahara, Gobi, Kalahari 12) Occurring in 1976 at Monticello, NY what’s been the longest-ever softball game by innings played? 63, 118, 365, 399 13) Who was Jor-El’s wife, thus Superman’s mom on Krypton? Martha, Lara, Han, Mav
Many Bonifay Kiwanis Club members and sponsors gathered together to enjoy and evening of dining and fellowship.
President Sandy Spear says a few words to honor Herb Peel, Jr. for all his work with the rodeo, which this year makes 39 years.
14) What is wrapped around food served “en croute”? Bacon, Pastry, Bamboo, Leaves ANSWERS 1) “Mad Men.” 2) Democratic. 3) Schneider. 4) Michigan. 5) 17. 6) 6,586. 7) “Usual Suspects.” 8) Poker. 9) 1,600. 10) 11 p.m.. 11) Sahara. 12) 365. 13) Lara. 14) Pastry.
Also honored was Celena Medley and with her past President Carlton Treadwell.
Catrina Carroll was honored for her work David Lauen was honored for his work with this year’s rodeo, standing with him was past with this year’s rodeo, standing with her was past President Carlton Treadwell. President Carlton Treadwell.
B2 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Washington County News
Wednesday, November 20, 2013
Foundation donates wheelchair to Chipley man Presentation promotes Spinal Cord Injury Awareness Week Special to Extra CHIPLEY — The Darrell Gwynn Foundation, on behalf of its donors and supporters, donated a $27,000 custom power wheelchair to 37-year-old Brian Trinka of Chipley on Nov. 14. Trinka sustained a spinal cord injury in a car accident in 1999. He resides in a nursing home because his family cannot care for him. His old wheelchair provided by Medicare is a decade old and was no longer suitable for Trinka,
limiting his mobility and mandating that he stay in a nursing home. The donation will give him the gifts of mobility, freedom and independence that he deserves. The wheelchair donation was made through the Darrell Gwynn Foundation’s national Wheelchair Donation Program. The donation is part of the foundation’s Spinal Cord Injury Awareness Week campaign in Florida. It is one of four wheelchair donations to deserving Floridians and two gifts in observance of spinal cord injury awareness. The Darrell Gwynn Foundation’s mission is to provide support for people with paralysis and prevent spinal cord injuries. For more information, visit www.darrellgwynnfoundation.org.
The Darrell Gwynn Foundation donated a $27,000 custom power wheelchair to 37-year-old Brian Trinka of Chipley on Nov. 14.
Special to Extra
Society briefs Special to Extra
Crews graduates basic training
Special to Extra
On Nov. 11, Holmes County High School’s JROTC program honored our veterans. The JROTC Color Guard presenting the colors during the high school ceremony. From left, the Color Guard consisted of C/CPL Zachery Williams, C/1LT Becky Padgett, C/ SGM Ashley Eberhardt and C/CPL Ethan Spears.
Special to Extra
Holmes County High School JROTC cadets joined Bethel Church in honoring our veterans on Nov. 10. From left, C/1LT Laurel Murley, C/1LT Destiny Martinez, C/CPL Remington Moran, C/1LT Becky Padgett and C/SGM Ashley Eberhardt presented the colors during the ceremony.
JROTC participates in Veterans Day activities On Nov. 9, the Holmes County High School JROTC marched through town honoring our veterans. They marched from Dr. Bailey’s house to Memorial Field. Following
the platoon was a float decorated in honor of the veterans. The color guard included Bethany Jones, Ashley Eberhardt, Laurel Murley and Emily Crawford. The honor guard included Destiny Martinez, Eric Bolenbaugh, Clayton
Williams, Ethan Spears, Tahj Taylor and Remington Moran. The platoon included Mathew Sherrer, Devon Martinez, Griffin Rittenberry, Morgan Thomas, Johnathon Howell, Austin Popp, Karis Murley, Blake Birge and Mathew Grimes.
Garden club announces upcoming events By Adonna Bartlett Special to Extra
BONIFAY — The Bonifay Garden Club met Nov. 8 for their monthly meeting at the agriculture center in Bonifay. President Adonna Bartlett presided over the meeting. Bartlett spoke on the formation of a Junior Garden Club for home-schooled children, which DiAnn Shores and Nancy Pennington will be managing. She also spoke on the Christmas tree project for the Bonifay Elementary first-grade students, through which the students create a special Christmas greenery arrangement to take home
for the holiday. Details were planned for the upcoming Christmas party the club will host for the residences of the Dogwood Inn Assisted Living. The club’s first cookbook, to be published this spring, was also discussed. The club’s chaplain, Peggy LaPlante, gave the devotional. Hostesses for the meeting were Cecilia Spears and Peggy LaPlante. Carla Templeton, club member and owner of The Silver Door Art studio, gave a creative program on recycled art with glass. With the need to recycle, we are all looking for ways to recycle
Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser DEADLINES FOR THANKSGIVING WEEK
materials into something useful or decorative. Carla demonstrated a number of creative ways to turn glass bottles into several useful and decorative works of art. After the meeting, the members and the Holmes County Posse spent the afternoon decorating the agriculture center for Friday night’s Veterans Day commemorations. “We appreciated the opportunity to have a part in this very special day,” Bartlett said. “Our veterans give us an example of idealism and character that makes us all proud, and we will always be grateful for their selfless dedication. The rewards of belonging to a garden club go far beyond the pure pleasure of growing things.” Though joining a local garden club is indeed a great way to “green” your thumb, membership also
provides an opportunity to expand your interests and build lifelong friendships while bettering your community and the environment, Bartlett said. The club’s December meeting will be their Christmas Luncheon and Cookie Swap, hosted by Hazel Tison and Faye Helms, at the Wells’ lovely country home. Their January meeting will return to the Chamber of Commerce. The topic will be “Camellias Make Sense.” The club meets second Fridays, September to May, at the Chamber of Commerce. Meetings begin at 11:30 with lunch and a general meeting following. Membership applications can be picked up at the Chamber of Commerce, and visitors are welcome with no invitation needed.
McCusker graduates basic training Air Force Airman James F. McCusker graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland, San Antonio, Texas. McCusker completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in James F. applied science degree through the McCusker Community College of the Air Force. McCusker is the son of James McCusker of Bonifay and Paula McCusker of Panama City. He is a 2011 graduate of Mosley High School, Panama City.
Hayes to celebrate 90th birthday Florence Vann Gilmore Hayes will celebrate her 90th birthday at a celebration at 2:30 p.m. Dec. 7 at Roulhac School, 101 N. Pecan St. in Chipley. Her family and friends are inviting everyone to help celebrate the life, love and legacy of this beautiful woman. If you are unable to attend, please mail a card to 838 Conyers St., Caryville, FL 32536 or call her at 682-6094. To RSVP, call Tosiaweda Hayes at 621-4187 or email firstname.lastname@example.org by Dec. 4.
Andersons compete at Peanut Festival Eliannah Anderson recently competed in the 2013 National Peanut Festival Market and Prospect Hog Show. Her pig won Reserve Grand Champion Prospect Hog. She also won third place in Showmanship in the 9- and 10-year-old age division. Asa Anderson won Showmanship in the 9- and 10-year-old age division.
Baxley named Homecoming Queen Chelle Baxley and Ryan Evans were named Homecoming Queen and King at the 2013 Arnold High School Homecoming. Chelle is the daughter of Mitch and Susan Baxley of Panama City Beach. She is the granddaughter of Rosa Nell Baxley of Chipley.
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ALL DEADLINES for the Saturday, Nov. 30 issue are TUESDAY, NOV. 26 at 5 P.M. Business offices of the Washington County News and Holmes County Times-Advertiser WILL BE CLOSED Thursday, Nov. 28
Employ Florida is an equal opportunity program. Auxiliary aids and services are available upon request to individuals with disabilities. The Employ Florida telephone number may be reached by persons using TTY/TTD equipment via the Florida Relay Service at 711. Disponible en Espanol.
Dale’s Chimney Sweep
Special to Extra
Air Force Airman Versie J. Crews has graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland, San Antonio, Texas. Crews completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn Versie J. four credits toward an associate in Crews applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Crews is the son of Mary Crews of Westville. He is a 2012 graduate of Paxton High School.
Wednesday, November 20, 2013
Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | B3
Photos Special to Extra
Kate Smith Elementary students make dish gardens with the help of the Chipley Garden Club.
The Chipley Garden Club showed elementary students how to prepare dish gardens on Nov. 14 at Kate Smith Elementary School.
Plating up dish gardens at Kate Smith Elementary Special to Extra
giant oaks and giving the opportunity to plant their own dish gardens. CHIPLEY — The cool Club Youth Chairman weather on Thursday, Nov. and second Vice President 14, did not hinder Chipley Linda Pigott stated, “The Garden Club members from participating in one of club provides everything the children need to make the club’s newest projects their gardens – plant — making dish gardens materials, soil, gravel, with ESE classes at Kate Smith Elementary School. charcoal, containers, water sprayers, and even a little Fifteen students “critter”. We carefully from Ms. Bunge and explain what plants need Ms. Hartzog’s classes to grow, why we use gravel were treated to a little and charcoal, repurposing time outdoors under the
containers, and caring for the ‘mini landscapes’. If we can spark even the tiniest interest in horticulture, gardening or nature in general, our mission is accomplished.” It didn’t take long before the dish gardens were planted, decorated and watered. One young lady remarked, “I’m pretty sure my dish garden will win a ribbon at the Youth Fair, maybe even the Blue Ribbon!”
Chipley Garden Club’s next project will be decorating for the Annual Farm City Banquet to be held at the Washington County Ag. Center on Thursday, Nov. 21. If you would like to learn more about the club’s activities or attend at meeting, please contact President Karen Roland at 638-9968 or email her at blueorchidoasis@ yahoo.com. We welcome members at any time.
Students show off their dish gardens with Garden Club members.
Scott working to break the cycle of homelessness Special to Extra
a professor in the Science Department of Florida Institute of Technology. On Nov. 7, 2013, Marilyn She is devoted to Brevard Scott was recognized as one Rescue Mission, where she is of the outstanding individuals a member of the board. Scott who make a difference in the and the board and staff at the Space Coast area. mission work to permanently This Gala was held at the Marilyn break the cycle of homeless Hilton Hotel in Melbourne. Scott by providing homeless Marilyn is the daughter of women with children the late Albert Robinson decent housing, access to health and Josephine Robinson-Floyd. He care, transportation, education, husband is the former astronaut Winston E. Scott. She has two children nutrition, job training and life skills in a safe faith-based residential Winston Scott and Megan Trusdell. She is a 1970 graduate of Chipley High setting. The 12 to 24 month program guides families from dependency School and a 1973 graduate of Florida to self-sufficiency through daily State University. She is currently
accountability and advancement of goals. Other charitable organizations, to name a few are: Working with at Risk Children in Primarily African Communities such as Melbourne’s Booker T. Washington Neighborhood, The King Center for the Performing Arts, Holy Trinity Episcopal Academy, The United Way of Brevard, Brevard Economic Council and The Chamber of Commerce. Marilyn says, “There something to do every day in support of helping someone and support of these organization.” Her family who attended the occasion, is very proud of the work that she does in helping others.
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cases, antibiotics may be needed to stop the growth of bacteria that have overgrown as a result of the FCV infection, and if cats haven’t eaten in more than three days, they will probably require a short period of hospitalization to receive fluids and some form of nutrition.” The most important measure you can take to reduce the likelihood of your cat contracting FCV is to ensure their vaccinations are up to date at all times. “Although there is no vaccination that provides 100 percent protection, there is a vaccination available for FCV, and it is part of the ‘core’ vaccinations recommended by veterinarians to all cats,” Scott said. “This vaccine is likely to decrease risk of the development of upper respiratory infection, but, unfortunately, can’t protect against all strands of FCV, so cats still may become infected.” Though vaccinated cats still have a chance of becoming carriers if infected, they do have a lower chance of spreading the infection to other cats than those that are not vaccinated. If coming down with an upper respiratory infection is miserable for us, imagine what it is like for our cats. Taking measurements to prevent them from coming down with FCV, as well as keeping an eye out for specific symptoms, can make a world of difference for both you and your feline friend. Pet Talk is a service of the College of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences, Texas A&M University. Stories can be viewed on the Web at vetmed.tamu.edu/pettalk. Suggestions for future topics may be directed to email@example.com.
Feline calicivirus, or FCV, is and fever,” Scott said. “Rarely, a viral infection causing severe a severe variant of calicivirus upper respiratory problems (called FCV-associated in cats. Entering through the virulent systemic disease or cat’s eyes, nose, or mouth, this FCV-VSD) can develop and virus possesses symptoms cause critical illness, multiple similar to that of a common organ damage, and even Pet Talk cold. As loving cat owners, death.” Luckily, this form is it is important to be well very rare and outbreaks can informed of the causes, symptoms, be controlled through strict isolation and prevention of this fast-spreading and quarantine. infection to help keep our feline Accurate diagnosis will help friends happy and healthy. your veterinarian provide the best Frequently seen in animal shelters treatment possible, and is also or within multi-cat homes, the FCV important if the infected cat lives in infection is typically spread amongst a multi-cat household.. To diagnose cats that are being housed together FCV, the vet will evaluate the cat’s in large numbers or kittens with clinical symptoms and medical weak immune systems. Once the history in addition to laboratory cat is infected with FCV, they may testing. “A swab can be taken of the carry the virus in their bodies for cat’s mouth or conjunctiva (a thin life. “Approximately 10 percent of membrane of the eye), and tested household cats exhibit this ‘carrier’ for presence of the virus in those state and have the chance of tissues,” Scott said. becoming sick again during times of Unfortunately, the treatment stress or other illness, although many of FCV is challenging. There will not” said Dr. Kathy Scott, lecturer are currently no medications to at the College of Veterinary Medicine completely eliminate the virus or & Biomedical Sciences. “They may eliminate the infection at a faster continue to shed the virus, however, pace, so the best thing you can do for putting other cats they are near at your furry friend is to provide them risk of developing the infection.” with the support and care they need Depending on the strain of the to help them feel comfortable. Due virus, infected cats can show a to their stuffy noses and possible great variety of symptoms. Typical ulcers in their mouths, cats with symptoms seen with FCV are similar FCV have a tendency to lose their to an upper respiratory infection, appetite, so it is wise to provide them involving sneezing, nasal congestion, with soft, strong-smelling foods or and conjunctivitis, with more severe pain medications that will make cases exhibiting lethargy and poor eating more comfortable. “We also appetite as well. “Some cats will recommend keeping their noses clean develop severe gingivitis and oral and sometimes using medications or pain that may be significant enough vaporizers to help loosen the mucus to cause the cat to not eat, while in their noses, making it easier to others may demonstrate lameness breathe,” Scott said. “In more severe
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Let the holiday season begin mention of God. think Santa Claus They nervously ever existed. Not all say they do not the stories I have believe in God and read about Santa yet my belief in God Claus has ever threatens them convinced me such a somehow. person existed. If they really Yet, I do not DR. JAMES did not believe in spend the whole L. SNYDER Out to Pastor God they would not holiday season care one way or ranting and raving the other if somebody was trying to disprove Rudolph stupid enough to believe the red nose reindeer and in God. They would just sit his master St. Nicholas. If back in their rocking chair somebody wants to believe smiling at the poor fools in Santa Claus and his who go through the holiday reindeer and that Rudolph season thanking God and the red nose reindeer saved celebrating the birth of Christmas one year, what is Jesus on Christmas day. that to me? I say let people For instance, I do not indulge in these marvelous believe in the tooth fairy. little fantasies. I cannot I think it is the figment of tell you how many years someone’s imagination I sat on Santa Claus’s lap and nothing exists that in and to this day, nothing I any way resembles the asked for has ever come tooth fairy. Yet, that is not my way via Christmas. Yet, the center of my life going this Christmas I will take around trying to prove there my grandchildren to the is no such thing as a tooth mall and have them sit on fairy. How do you explain Santa Claus’s lap and tell to a child the money under him what they want for his pillow after placing his Christmas. extracted tooth? Believing in the mall Perhaps another Santa Claus is pure fantasy. illustration would be Yet, I am not going to Halloween. I do not believe picket the mall around in ghosts, goblins and all Christmas time demanding of the stupidity invested in they do away with the mall this kind of a holiday. Yet, Santa Claus. After all, Santa my whole life is not focused Claus in the mall brings around trying to disprove customers to the mall. ghosts and goblins. If Many fantasies I do not somebody wants to believe put any trust in, but I do in ghosts and goblins, what not build my life around is that to me? destroying these fantasies I do not believe there other people enjoy. was ever such a creature I do not recall how old as Rudolph the red nose I was when I found out reindeer. Somebody made that Santa Claus was just that up to go along with the a fictional character that Christmas story. I do not made Christmas something
of a fantasy. Even though I discovered that Santa Claus was not real I found myself as a father telling the Santa Claus story to my children and then later to my grandchildren. Some of these people attacking the holiday season, including the Christmas tree, are just indicating that somewhere along the line they have not grown up. If they do not believe in the holiday season, particularly Christmas, then let us who love the holiday season, especially Christmas, enjoy it. I advise those who do not enjoy the holiday season to go up to Western Pennsylvania, find Punxsutawney Phil and spend the winter with him. We will be sure to look for you come spring. I like how the apostle Paul put it. “When I was a child, I spake as a child, I understood as a child, I thought as a child: but when I became a man, I put away childish things” (1 Corinthians 13:10). Some people, I am not mentioning who, needs to just grow up and stop acting so childish. I will celebrate the holiday season for the simple reason that God’s amazing grace has brought me through another year. 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 1-866-552-2543 or e-mail jamessnyder2@att. net. His web site is www. jamessnyderministries.com.
Faith EVENTS DiBiase to visit Chipley church CHIPLEY — Three-time WWF Tag Team Champion Ted DiBiase, “The Million Dollar Man,” will be at the First Presbyterian Church in Chipley at 6 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 23. Tickets are $15 and include a meal and the program. All proceeds go to the First Presbyterian Church Roof Fund. For tickets or for more information call the church at 638-1629.
Leonia Baptist Church Thanksgiving Dinner LEONIA — There will be a Free Community Wide Thanksgiving Dinner at noon on Nov. 28 at Leonia Baptist Church, 1124 Gillman Road, Leonia. For more information call 956-9992.
‘Everyone Sing! Choir Festival’ in Bonifay BONIFAY — Bonifay First United Methodist Church is hosting “Everyone Sing! Choir Festival” on Feb. 1, 2014. The Baptist College of Florida will be our guest artist and Dr. William H. Davis of the college will be our guest conductor. All choirs and/or singers are welcome to participate in a day of fun activities and fellowship. A festival concert will be held at 6 p.m., in the evening. Other choirs participating are the Masterworks Choir of Enterprise and Walton County High School choir. If you would like to participate or to find out more, please contact Roy Hoobler (royhoobler@ yahoo.com) by Dec. 1.
Mt. Zion presents the McKameys ESTO — Mt. Zion Independent Baptist Church will present the McKameys at 7 p.m. on Nov. 30. The church is located at 3205 Highway 2 in Esto, and the concert is free. The public is invited to attend. For more information, call Chris Smith at 768-0843 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Advent Recital and Lunch BONIFAY — Bonifay First United Methodist Church will hold an Advent recital/luncheon for the community at 11:30 on Dec. 4, to celebrate this special season. The program will feature music for Advent and Christmas performed by the church’s organist, Roy Hoobler, ending with the famous “Hallelujah Chorus.” The community is invited to take their lunch break for this 25 minute recital. Lunch will be served in the Fellowship all immediate following for 30 minutes.
This is the time of the year holidays get into full steam. It begins with Halloween when people put on a scary face and ends with New Year’s day when people put on a new face. I could never figure out if the Halloween face was the New Year’s Day face just that much older. I do not have much time for Halloween. Since the Gracious Mistress of the Parsonage has put me on a strict diet that does not include candy, what is the purpose of going out on Halloween night begging for candy? It seems rather interesting that our holiday season starts out with people going around doorto-door begging for candy and ends New Year’s Day making resolutions not to eat any more candy this year. I love all of the ingredients making up our holiday season whether it is Halloween candy or Thanksgiving turkey or New Year’s Day pork and sauerkraut. These traditions that center on eating is right up my alley. If the alley is dark enough, my wife will not catch me in the act. One ingredient I really do not appreciate during the holiday season are all the grouches and complainers and sourpuss people that insist on trying to take the fun out of my holiday time. On the one hand, you have those who pretend they do not believe in God and yet during this time of the year they get all bent out of shape by the mere
Wednesday, November 20, 2013
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Wednesday, November 20, 2013
Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | B5
Community Calendar WEDNESDAY
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.
7:30 a.m.: Washington County Chamber of Commerce breakfast every third Thursday 9 a.m. – 11 a.m.: Amazing Grace Church USDA Food Distribution every third Thursday (Holmes
County Residents Only) 9 a.m. – 3 p.m.: Money Sense at Goodwill Career Training Center; call 638-0093; 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
Obituaries Harold William Christofferson Christofferson Jr., of Key Largo; 64 of Vernon, died brothers, Paul on Tuesday, Aug. 6, Christofferson 2013, at Gulf Coast of Temecula, Medical Center CA and Daniel in Panama City. Christofferson Born Tuesday, of Miami; sister, Harold W. April 26, 1949 in Mary Klassen of Christofferson Crestview and one New London, Jr. Conn., he was the grandchild. son of the late Memorial Harold Christofferson and Service was held on the late Mary Menerey Nov. 16, 2013, at Calvary Christofferson. He served Cemetery in Sunny Hills, in the United States Navy. with interment following in Surviving are sons, Calvary Cemetery. Sims Darrell Christofferson Funeral Home in charge of of Milton and Dustin arrangements.
William L. Finch
William Leonard Finch, 80 of Chipley, went home to be with the Lord Friday, Joseph F. Bien Nov. 15, 2013, at Northwest Florida Community Joseph “Joe” Frank sister, Cindy Pitts Hospital. William was Bien, 49, of Esto, died (Roger), all of Bonifay; born Oct. 17, 1933, in Thursday, Nov. 14, 2013, two grandchildren, Randi Wausau, to Martin and at his residence following Danielle Bien and Riley Fannie (Hicks) Finch. A an extended illness. Grace Bien; father-in-law, Joe was born in Miami, Harold Skinner, Graceville graduate of Vernon High School, William served in on Aug. 26, 1964, to the and several nieces and the United States Navy, late Joseph Fredrick nephews. worked as a farmer, and Irma Iris Morales Funeral service was mechanic for Ford tractor Bien. Joe, an automobile at 11 a.m., Tuesday, Nov. and JD Swearingen, and mechanic for many years, 19, 2013, at Noma Baptist enjoyed racing cars and Church with the Rev. Eddie was a Master Mason of the Masonic Lodge #39, active motorcycles, NASCAR Biss officiating. Burial for 55 years. and spending time with followed in Brown-BushHe was preceded in family and friends. He was Tindel Cemetery with death by his parents, a member of Noma Baptist James & Lipford Funeral Martin and Fannie Hicks; Church. Home in Graceville He is survived by his directing. Family received loving wife, Betsy Finch beloved wife, Tammy; friends at the funeral home and daughter, Cindy Finch Dykes. son, Joseph Maylon Bien Monday, from 6 to 8 p.m. He is survived by his (Sara), Grand Ridge; Expressions of sympathy son, Delane Finch and daughter, Krystal Nicole can be made at www. wife Diana of Wausau; two Bien (Derick Butler); jamesandlipford.com. brothers, Lenzie Finch of Wausau, and James Finch and wife Tina of Candy K. Feathers sisters, Harry McCrobie and his wife Susan, Lillie Reckart and her husband Patrick, John McCrobie, Sam McCrobie, Patty Feather, Ida Stonebraker, Charloette McCrobie, David McCrobie, Bonnie Gibson, Marlene Jenkins and Rosemary Weaver, and Dan Barnhart, and a host of nieces and nephews. Services for Mrs. Feathers were held at 10 a.m., on Monday, Nov. 18, 2013, in the Marianna Chapel Funeral Home with Pastor Gary Martin officiating. Interment followed in Riverside Cemetery. A time of remembrance was held from 9 a.m. until time of service. Marianna Chapel Funeral Home is charge of arrangements. Expressions of sympathy may be submitted online at www. mariannachapelfh.com.
Guidelines and Deadlines Obituary notices are written by funeral homes and relatives of the decease. The Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser reserves the right to edit for AP style and format. Families submitting notices must type them in a typeface and font that can be scanned into a computer. Deadline for obituaries is 12 Noon on Monday for the following Wednesday newspaper. There is a $25 charge for obituaries. Obituaries may be e-mailed to email@example.com or delivered to the Washington County News at 1364 North Railroad Ave, Chipley or Holmes County Times-Advertiser at 112 Eat Virginia Ave. in Bonifay.
Ponce de Leon Cemetery. Interment followed at New Ponce de Leon Cemetery with Sims Funeral Home directing.
Julia M. Nollette Julia Marilyn Nollette, 68 of Greenwood, passed away, Tuesday, Nov. 12, 2013, at her residence. Ms. Nollette was born in Graceville, on Jan. 14, 1945, to the late Clarence and Syble Everidge McSwain. She retired as a Residential Training Instructor from Sunland. Ms. Nollette was a member of Damascus Baptist Church. Proceeded in death by parents; son Tony Robbins; daughter, Terri Cook and brother Dale McSwain. Survived by one son, Christopher Nollette, Texas; two daughters, Michelle Shannon (Michael), Graceville and Heather Nollette, Greenwood; sister, Yulondia Wilson (Dennis),
Tallahassee; sister-inlaw, Nancy McSwain, Graceville; three grandchildren, Devin Shannon, Justin Shannon (Natalie) and Miguel Pabon (Jacqueline;, two great granddaughters, Emma Kay Shannon and Elaina Grace Pabon and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services were held at 2 p.m., Thursday, Nov. 14, 2013, at the Chapel of James & Lipford Funeral Home. Burial followed in Damascus Cemetery with James & Lipford Funeral Home in Graceville directing. Family received friends at the funeral home Wednesday, from 5 to 7 p.m. Expressions of sympathy can be made at www. jamesandlipford.com.
A.N. O. O’Steen Dr. A.N. Oscar O’Steen, 73, of Chipley passed away Sunday, Nov. 10, 2013, in Fort Walton Beach. He was born Oct. 13, 1940, in Jacksonville, to the late Alva Woodrow and Elsie (Timmons) O’Steen. Oscar attended the University of Florida, Medical College of Virginia, Dental College and University of Alabama, Dental School in Birmingham where he earned his Oral Surgery training. He practiced from 1969-1996 for a total of 27 years before retiring in Destin and moving back home to Chipley. Survivors include his former wife and mother of his children, Judy Ann O’Steen; one son, Shannon O’Steen and wife, Shirley of Meridian, MISS.; one daughter, Moree Lynn Collard and husband
Thomas of Deltona; one brother, Leslie M. O’Steen and wife, Maggie of Fort Walton Beach; six grandchildren, Kersten, Emilee, T.J., Ashley, Courtney and Brooke and many great-grandchildren. Funeral services were held at 2 p.m., Thursday, Nov. 14, 2013, at Brown Funeral Home, Main Street Chapel. In lieu of flowers, the family request donations to be sent to the Care and Share Food Pantry, P.O. Box 132 Chipley, FL 32428 or Washington County Take Stock in Children, 2150 Sunny Hills Boulevard, Chipley, FL 32428. There will be another memorial service at a later date in Destin. Family and friends may sign the online register at www.brownfh. net.
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Candy K. Feathers, 56, of Marianna passed away on Nov. 15, 2013, in Jackson Hospital. Candy was born in Morgantown, W.Va. to the late Lawrence and Ethel Stonebraker McCrobie. She has been of resident of Marianna for the past 35 years and attended Southern Community Fellowship Church. She was preceded death by her parents; her husband, Garland Red Feathers; her brothers, Ed, George, Doug, Bradley, Ernest, Charlie and Buddy McCrobie and two sisters, Pamela McCrobie and Barb Cline. Candy is survived by her son, Kevin Feathers and fiancé Bristina O’Bryan; daughter, Kathy Peacock and husband Mark of Marianna; grandchildren, MaKala and Joseph; brothers and
Wausau; two sisters, Dorothy Smith of Chipley and Alma Jean Nance of Chipley; grandchildren, William Finch, Thomas Finch and wife Melissa, Waylon Dykes and wife Kim and Tiffany Adams and husband BJ and great grandchildren, Ian, Natalie, Brody, and Dylan. Services were held at 11 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 19, 2013, at Wausau Assembly of God church in Wausau, with the Rev. Troy Lee Walsingham, the Rev. Carlos Finch, and the Rev. Ronnie Gene Hagan officiating. Interment followed in the Wausau Memorial Gardens cemetery with Masonic Rites and Military Honors. Obert Funeral Home of Chipley is directing. The family received friends from 6-8 p.m. Monday, Nov. 18, 2013, at Wausau Assembly of God church.
Edna Gertrude Grice, 80, of Milton, died Nov. 15, 2013. Funeral services were held on Nov. 18, 2013, at
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Chipley; brother, Philip Pippin (Tonya) of Chipley; grandchildren, Logan, Luke, Keyten and Dori and niece and nephew, Jordan and Daniel Pippin both of Chipley. Funeral services were held at 3p.m. Thursday, Nov. 14, 2013, at First Baptist Church in Chipley with the Rev. Mike Orr and the Rev. Phillip Gainer officiating. Burial followed in Shiloh Baptist Cemetery with Obert Funeral of Chipley directing. Family received friends from 1 p.m. until service time at First Baptist Church. Flowers are accepted or donations may be made to the First Baptist Church Building Fund.
Edna G. Grice
Find obituaries, share condolences and celebrate a life at www.chipleypaper.com or bonifaynow.com For further information or questions call 638-0212
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Martha Kay Pippin Andrews, 55, of Chipley went home to be with the Lord, Tuesday Nov. 12, 2013, after a courageous battle with cancer. She was born in Washington County on Aug. 9, 1958, to Tillman and Madelyn Corbin Pippin. She was a graduate of Chipley High School Class of 1976 and worked for the Department of Transportation. She was also a member of Shiloh Baptist Church. She was preceded in death by her father, Tillman Pippin. She is survived by her mother, Madelyn Pippin of Chipley; daughter, Chelsea Richards (Jeremy) of
Harold W. Christofferson Jr.
Martha K. Andrews
B6 | Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser
11-3446 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR WASHINGTON COUNTY, FLORIDA CIRCUIT CIVIL DIVISION: CASE:13000169CAAXMX NOTICE OF PUBLICATION: TO: All unknown heirs, beneficiaries, or all others who may have an interest in the above case: YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action QUIET TITLE on the following property has been filed in the Washington County, Florida : Legal Description: Lot 4, Block 127, Sunny Hills Unit One, a subdivision according to the plat thereof, recorded in Plat Book 2, Page 9 through 27, of the public records of Washington County, Florida, Parcel number
00000000-01-0127-0004. You are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, on plaintiff’s attorney, whose name and address are: Honorable Jeffery D. Toney, Sr. Counselor & Attorney At Law 502 North Main Street Crestview, Florida 32536 Phone: 850.689.1600 Fax: 850.683.1620 Florida Bar: 003001 E m a i l : Jefferydtoney@aol.com and file the original with the Clerk of the above styled Court on or before November 20, 2013; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief prayed for in the complaint or petition. This notice shall be published once a week for four consecutive weeks in the Washington County News. As published in the Washington County News Oct 30, Nov 6, 13, 20, 2013. 11-3462 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 14TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR WASHINGTON COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION: CASE NO.: 67-2010-CA-000119 BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., Plaintiff, vs. WILLIAM P.
ULCHINSKY; et. al., Defendants. RE-NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Hidden Pilcrow pursuant to an Order Resetting Foreclosure Sale dated the 31 day of October, 2013, and entered in Case No. 67-2010-CA-000119, of the Circuit Court of the 14TH Judicial Circuit in and for Washington County, Florida, wherein BANK OF AMERICA, N.A. is the Plaintiff and WILLIAM P. ULCHINSKY and UNKNOWN TENANT(S) IN POSSESSION OF THE SUBJECT PROPERTY are defendants. The Clerk of this Court shall sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at the, FRONT STEPS OF THE WASHINGTON COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 1293 JACKSON AVENUE, CHIPLEY, FL 32428, 11:00 AM on the 8 day of January, 2014, the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment, to wit: LOT 25, BLOCK “A”, PAYNE LAKES PHASE TWO, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 3, PAGES 236 THROUGH 238, 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 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. Dated this 1 day of November, 2013. LINDA HAYES COOK Clerk Of The Circuit Court By: K. McDaniel Deputy Clerk Submitted by: Choice Legal Group, P.A. 1800 NW 49th Street, Suite 120 Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33309 Telephone: (954) 453-0365 Facsimile: (954) 771-6052 Toll Free: 1-800-441-2438
Wednesday, November 20, 2013
DESIGNATED PRIMARY E-MAIL FOR SERVICE PURSUANT TO FLA. R. JUD. ADMIN 2.516 firstname.lastname@example.org m As published in the Washington County News on November 13, 2013 and November 20, 2013.
11-3463 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR WASHINGTON COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO. 67-2011-CA-000127 BRANCH BANKING AND TRUST COMPANY, Plaintiff, vs. DONALD W. GRIZZLE, DECEASED, ET AL. Defendants NOTICE OF ACTION To the following Defendant(s): UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, AND CREDITORS OF DONALD W. GRIZZLE (CURRENT RESIDENCE UNKNOWN) Last Known Address: UNKNOWN Additional Address: 2206 ROLLINGTON PINES ROAD, CHIPLEY, FL 32428 YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action for Foreclosure of Mortgage on the following described property: LOT NUMBER NINE (9), ROLLING PINES SUBDIVISION, UNIT 1, A SUBDIVISION LOCATED IN WASHINGTON COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND RECORDED IN THE OFFICE OF THE CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
W A S H I N G T O N COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PLAT BOOK 3, PAGE 80 ALONG WITH A 1992 MOBILE HOME TITLE NUMBER: 62802770 A/K/A 2206 ROLLING PINES RD, CHIPLEY, FL 32428 has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to Lance E. Forman, Esq. at VAN NESS LAW FIRM, PLC, Attorney for the Plaintiff, whose address is 1239 E. NEWPORT CENTER DRIVE, SUITE #110, DEERFIELD BEACH, FL 33442 on or before December 9, 2013 a date which is within thirty (30) days after the first publication of this Notice in the W A S H I N G T O N COUNTY NEWS and file the original with the Clerk of this Court either before service on Plaintiff’s attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the complaint. This notice is provided to Administrative Order No. 2065 Person with a disability needing special accommodation in order to access court facilities or participate in a court proceeding at any courthouse or court program, should within two (2) days of receipt of notice, contact Court Administration to request such an accommodation. Please contact the following: Court Administration, P.O. Box 826, Marianna, Florida 32447; Phone: 850-718-0026; Hearing & Voice Impaired: 1-800-955-8771; Email: ADARequest@jud14.flcour ts.org
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court this 4 day of November, 2013 LINDA HAYES COOK CLERK OF COURT By K. McDaniel As Deputy Clerk As published in the Washington County News on November 13, 2013 and November 20, 2013.
11-3457 Notice of Public Hearing to Adopt/Revise School Board Policies/Procedures, Code of Student Conduct and the Student Progression Plan Washington County School District 652 Third Street Chipley, FL 32428 Monday, December 9, 2013 at 5:00 pm (local time)
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Classified In-column DEADLINES Washington Co. News Holmes County Times To Run Wednesday, November 27 Due Friday, November 22, 5:00 pm Call (850) 747-5020 or 1-800-345-8688 or visit us online at emeraldcoastmarketplace.com The classified department will be closed Thursday, November 28. We will open Friday, November 29, at 8 a.m.
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Notice is hereby given that on Monday, December 9, 2013 at 5:00 pm (local time), the Washington County School Board will consider adopting/revising School Board Policies/Procedures, Code of Student Conduct and the Student Progression Plan. The purpose and specific legal authority
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under which School B o a r d Po l i c i e s / P r o c e d u r e s are authorized, and a summary of the estimate of economic impact of the proposed policies/procedures on all affected persons, are given. Purpose To adopt/revise School Board Policies/Procedures, Code of Student Conduct and the Student Progression Plan based on policy and legislative changes. School Board Policies/Procedures Proposed New Policy 6.916+ Sick Leave Donation Program 9.21+ School Reports Proposed New Procedure 6.916+ Sick Leave Donation Program 9.21+ School Reports Proposed Revised Policies 2.22* Board Meetings 3.23 Emergencies 3.40+ Campus Disorders and Trespassing 3.50 Public Information and Inspection of Records 3.60 Flag Display and Pledge 3.68+ Background Screening/Social Security Numbers for Contractors/Vendors 4.113+ Academic Acceleration 4.117*+Early High School Graduation 5.321* Bullying and Harassment 5.62*+ Administration of Medication 6.173* Responsibilities of School Bus Operators 6.27* Professional Ethics 6.29* Report of Misconduct 8.36* Transporting Students in Private Vehicles 8.38 Automotive Equipment 9.50 Distribution of Literature and Materials to Students Code of Student Conduct Student Progression Plan Legal Authority The Washington County School Board is authorized under Chapter 1001.43 of the Florida K-20 Education Code to develop/revise policy and procedures. Economic Impact The cost of promulgating these revisions will be approximately $.50 per document. Cost or benefit to those affected: None Impact on open market: None As published in the Washington County News on November 6, 2013, November 13, 2013 and November 20, 2013.
Spot Advertising works!
Mo’s Trading Post and Flea Market 5157 HWY 77, Sunny Hills, Greenhead area. Tables, Spaces, booths. Daily, weekly or month. Call for rates 850-326-2201. Moving Sale 809 Brickyard Road, furniture, Christmas stuff, clothes, dishes Ect. Saturday November 23 8 a.m. Until.
Exceptionally nice looking Boxer, 8 Months old, $50.00. 326-4649.
Yard Sale Saturday, November 23 8 a.m-until. 1032 Brickyard Rd, Chipley. Across from Westpoint-Stevens.
Craftsman Tool Chest 10 drawers all 14-3/8” Deep. 6 @ 6-1/2”WX1-1/2”H; 3 @ 11-1/4”WX1-1/2”H; 1 @ 22-1/4”WX2-1/2”H W/Keys. Good Condition $125. Coleman Generator 5000ER 4000KW in/Trailer w/Road Axle. Techmseh 10HP Motor 1-120V Outlet and 1-240V Outlets. Runs Very Good $300. Sentry Safe Fire and Weather Model S6520 on wheels. 10-1/2”WX20-1/2DX34-1/2” High outside Dims. With lock drawer inside, keypad W/Handle $300. Call Harry at 850-773-7610. SIX DAY VACATION in Orlando, Florida! Regularly $1,175.00. Yours today for only $389.00! You SAVE 67 percent. PLUS One- week car rental included. Call for details. 1-800-985-1463
For Sale: Large Ceramic Kiln, many molds, lots of paints, pouring table & accessories. Large shelving (850)547-5244.
4 Family Yard Sale Nov. 23, 8:00 until, Furniture, Scentsy, Adult and children’s clothes, toys and lots more. In front of Dr. Taylors office Highway 90.
Wanted: Junk appliances. Lawn-mowers, farm and garden equipment, golf carts, satellites for free. I will pick up. Call (850)-547-0088
WANTED; Musical Instruments of any kind in any condition. Piano, banjoes, drums, guitars, amps. LESSONS. Covington Music, Chipley. 850-638-5050.
5 Family Yard Sale, Saturday Nov. 23 8AM until. Adult and children’s clothes, household items, hunting supplies, craft supplies, furniture ECT. Parking lot of Taylor chiropractic, corner of 7th street and Highway 90.
Sales Manager Who will be responsible for leading and creating integrated multi-media sales strategies to drive revenue across multiple platforms. We are seeking a passionate, highly organized team player who will effectively train and motivate the sales team, using sales planners, the 5-step sales process and consistent accountability to drive their success. The Sales Manager will be creative, yet analytical.
Requirements: z Bachelor’s degree or comparable experience. z Proven record of successful leadership in a goal-oriented, highly accountable environment. z Successful record of team building and leadership. z Excellent organizational and analytical skills. The ability to multi-task and manage competing priorities is essential. z Digital sales experience. Proven digital sales management experiences. z A deep and broad understanding of the market and competition z Strong communication, negotiation and influencing skills. z Proficient PC skills including Microsoft applications Excel and Word. In addition, must be well versed in digital sales tools, including job boards, search, email, social marketing and analytics. z Demonstrated innovation, leadership, communication, and staff development skills. Possesses ability to coach and be coached. z Strong ethical standards and integrity are a must. z Understanding of research tools is a huge plus. z Ensures that the business unit meets and/or exceeds revenue expectations z Proven sales management experience All full-time employees are eligible for health & dental insurance, Life/ AD&D/Long-term disability Insurance, 401k plan, and paid time off. In addition, we offer: Performance/Incentive Based Pay Scale Friendly Team Environment Supportive & Motivating Staff to help you succeed Positive, Professional, and Upbeat work environment We promote from within! Please submit resume and cover letter to email@example.com. EOE, Drug-free workplace Web ID#: 34266362 Text FL66340 to 56654 ✳
EBRO Greyhound Park is now hiring an:
Experienced PT Breakfast Cook but will train the right candidate. Apply in person Tues-Sat Web ID 34272895 txt FL72895 to 56654 General The First United Methodist Church of Chipley Florida is seeking a candidate to fill the temporary position of Custodian. The position may lead to a permanent position. Duties include cleaning the building, ordering supplies and maintaining equipment. Required work experience includes three years in a service role and a minimum of six months as a custodian. Compensation based on experience. ( $13,500.00 $16,500.00 per year) For additional information on the job requirements you may call the Office Administrator at 850-638-0010. Email your resume to firstname.lastname@example.org. Location: 1285 Jackson Avenue, Chipley, Florida 32428 ADMINISTRATIVE The Holmes County Board of County Commissioners is currently accepting applications for two (2) Temporary Clerical Data Entry Positions for disaster related work to assist with FEMA DR-4138. For application, log on to www.holmescountyfl.org and click on job openings. For complete job description contact Wanda Stafford or Tiffany Majors at the Holmes County Emergency Management Office, 1001 East Hwy 90, Bonifay, FL 32425, or call (850) 547-1112. Please turn in your application to the Holmes County Emergency Management Office no later than 4:00 pm on December 2, 2013. Holmes County is a D r u g - F r e e Workplace and Equal Opportunity Employer.
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.
The News Herald is seeking an innovative and experienced
Get 5% discount on your monthly rent. Contact Robert Smith, manager, Cedar Gardens Community Mobile Home Park at (850)373-8256.
Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative is accepting applications for position of Line Tech at Workforce Center of Florida, 625 Highway 231, Panama City, Florida through Friday, November 22, 2013. For more information visit our website at www.gcec.com. Equal Opportunity Employer. Web ID#: 34272100 Text FL72100 to 56654
Would you like to make $14-$18 per hour working 4 days a week with health insurance? We are looking for energetic, friendly, hard working team members interested in long-term employment. We offer sales commissions. Performance rewards, Referral bonuses, Professional development, Flexible schedule, & Health Ins. after 90 days. If you are active and outgoing, we can train. Must be 18, physically fit, and HSD/GED. Drug Free. NO criminal background, Valid FL DL. Check us out at danspawn.com and apply in person at 1314 Bayview Ave, Mon-Fri, 10am to 4pm or call for an appointment (850) 481-1115 Web ID#: 34265588 Text FL65588 to 56654
AIRLINE CAREERS begin here - Get FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Technician training. Housing and Financial aid for qualified students. Job placement assistance. Call AIM 866-314-3769
DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 1-800-745-2645
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
Responsibilities: z Meets or exceeds sales and revenue goals. z Advocates the methodical & standardized 5-step sales approach to buyers. This approach includes planning & preparing for the call, needs analyses, building a compelling solution, developing and closing an effective sales presentation, and following up to ensure client satisfaction. z Communicates and advocates the company’s vision for a world class sales team, excelling at building active accounts with solutions from a diverse product and services portfolio. Develops and consistently supports staff development by providing clear expectations, tools and training, sales goals, accountability and frequent feedback. z Collaborates with other managers to generate new sales ideas and stays abreast of product and platformchanges. z Develops sales team, striving for world class execution and results. This includes training/coaching, use of data in sales presentations, creating a vision and integrated sales campaigns for the client, producing sales presentations, and using analytics to measure the solution’s ROI for the client.
Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative is accepting applications for position of Accountant at Workforce Center of Florida, 625 Highway 231, Panama City, Florida through Friday, November 22, 2013. For more information visit our website at www.gcec.com. Equal Opportunity Employer Web ID#: 34272102 Text FL72102 to 56654
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
FIND GUARANTEED, Local A/C Sales & Installation Pros! 1-800763-7108 Air Conditioner Sales, Service and Installation. All pros are pre-screened and relentlessly reviewed! Call now for a no obligation estimate! 800-763-7108
HEAVY EQUIPMENT Operator Training! Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. 3 Weeks Hands On Program. Local Job Placement Assistance. National Certifications. GI Bill Benefits Eligible. 1-866-362-6497
HUNTING LAND for rent or lease, 1 year or 5 years, 160 acres or 300 acres. For more information call (850)638-1911 or (850)326-0044.
Executive Office Space for rent downtown Chipley. (850)638-1918
Singlewide and Doublewide for rent Bonifay and Chipley rental references required and one year lease. 638-2999.
Retail Store Space available.Main Street. Downtown Chipley. 850-638-1918
FOR RENT 1B/R apartment, convenient location in Chipley. No pets. 850-638-4640
Two Bdrm. Apartment w/fireplace. Bonifay area.Includes all utilities. $500/month. (850)326-4548.
Home for sale on Northride Ln. on north side of Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, Bonifay. $ 1 2 5 , 0 0 0 . (850)768-0165.
3BR/1BA for rent. No pets. Deposit, & references required. HUD accepted. $595/mth Chipley. (850)638-1918 For Rent or Sell by Owner 3BR/2BA, Updated, CHA, conveniently located. handicapped accessible. No HUD 850-547-2091, 8 5 0 - 6 3 8 - 1 4 8 3 , 850-481-5352. Nice clean houses, apartments & mobile homes for rent in Bonifay area. HUD approved. Also, homes for sale, owner financing with good credit. Call Martha (850)547-5085, (850)547-2531.
3 Bdr/2B MH in country outside Bonifay. $650/mo, $350/depo. Available Dec. 1. (850)326-3867, (850)547-1278.
SALES REPRESENTATIVE Washington County News & Holmes County Times-Advertiser Halifax Media Group is looking for sales representatives and account executives with a background in outside sales, B2B and business development. If you are in sales and confident in your sales abilities, then this opportunity may be for you. Washington and Holmes counties are just a short drive to the World’s Most Beautiful Beaches and have plenty of outdoor recreational opportunities. As an outside sales rep, you will be working as a business development manager selling Business to Business. Responsibilities: Preparing for appointments - travel is local and typically within a 50 mile radius of your office Meeting daily with owners of small to medium sized businesses with the goal of marketing and securing Business Conducting our “solutions based” approach to qualifying potential business for new sales leads in between appointments and during networking opportunities Contacting Sales Coordinator with feedback from appointments and sharing new business lead opportunities. Reviewing the day’s successes and challenges with your Sales Manager, gaining sales support as appropriate— all administrative support people have a vested interest in your success In our organization, we offer the following to our outside sales Account Executives:
NORTH GEORGIA Mountain Land Bargain! 17 Acres abuts US National Forest only $59,900. was $199,900. Gorgeous mountain top setting, gentle slope, crystal clear mountain streams. Enjoy tremendous privacy. RV friendly. Only one like this. Must see. Excellent financing. Call now 866-952-5303, x 76
CASH FOR FLORIDA LICENSE PLATES! $1000 for Wa s h i n g t o n / H o l m e s Co. enamel Tags dated 1911-17, $100 each for FL tags starting with #50 for y e a r s 1938,40,42,43,46,47,50,54,5 5 and #51 for years 1939,40,43,48,and 49. Jeff Francis email@example.com or (727)424-1576. w w w. f l o r i d a l i c e n s e plates.com
‘99 Camaro Z-28 White Convertible, 16,000 Orig Miles, Garage kept, Like New $16,500 serious inquire only 638-0668. Got Bad Credit? Ride Today! Buy Here/Pay Here $0 Down/1st payment Tax, Tag & Title. Ask about $1000.00 discount. Call Steve 334-803-9550.
C-175 Aircarft, Low airframe Hrs, IFR equipped. In annual, ready to go. Will sell or trade for motorhome, equal value, $25,000; 850-849-6842.
PUBLIC AUCTION- Exclusive Millwork Inc. December 3rd at 10am Preview: 12/02 10-5pm 3277 SE 14 Ave, Fort Lauderdale, Fl 33316 Huge Inventory of Doors, Frames, Accessories & Machinery www.moeckerauctions.com Moecker Auctions (800) 840-BIDS $100 ref. cash dep.15% -18%BP Subj to confirm. AB-1098 AU-3219, Eric Rubin PUBLIC AUCTIONMultiple Companies Online & Onsite Saturday, Nov 23 at 10am 5553 Anglers Ave, Bldg 4, Dania Beach, Fl 33312 Vehicles, Computers, Office Furniture, Office Equipment, Dymo Drills, Paint Machine, Warehouse Items and more!Visit www.moeckerauctions.com for d e t a i l s Moecker Auctions (800) 840-BIDS$100 ref. cash dep.15% -18%BP Subj to confirm. AB-1098 AU-3219, Eric Rubin
Wanted: Farms, Timber & Hunting tracts for S. Fl. buyers. Owners only. Call Ted Knight Lic. RE.Broker (850)545-7243.
2BR/2BA Mobile Homes W/G included. $400 plus Deposit. 5 4 7 - 4 2 3 2 , 850-527-4911. 2BR/2BA MH, front porch, just off Campbellton Highway 273, Penny Road. Call Peggy Redmon 638-1131.
ONLINE AUCTION FLORIDA
PROPERTY featuring 6118 SOUTH LAGOON DR PANAMA CITY BEACH Vacant Waterfront Lot Agent: Scott Barnes 205-999-7638
rent. Call 4 2 , 0 8 ,
Large 16x15 Master Bedroom, large covered deck. 3BR/2BA MH, 3/4mile from elementary school. Hwy 177A. Family oriented park. $600.00/mth. (850)547-3746.
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FOR RENT Nice mobile home excellent location in Chipley. No Pets. 850-638-4640 For Rent, nice 3BR/2BA MH. Real nice, quiet area, deep well water. Just South of Chipley. Sorry no pets. Day phone 638-4630, night phone 638-1434.
Try and beat this one! Holmes County- Esto, 16x80 MH 3 Bdrm/2 B, completely done over. City water, corner lot, 1/2 acre with chain link fence on half of property. Utility building, 1000 gal. septic system. Ready to move into. $35,000 with small down payment. Owner f i n a n c e d . (850)263-9367.
TENN. LAND BARGAIN WITH FREE BOAT SLIP! 1.70 acres meadows overlooks 140 acre Nature Preserve, streams & ponds. Only $19,900. 6.1 acre hardwoods Only $27,900. FREE boat slips. Excellent financing, little down. Call now 1-877888-0267, x446
3 Mobile homes for rent No Pets, $350/MO and $350/DEP, 638-0037. Cushman for sale, hay forks, boom for tractor, 89 Jaguar.
3BR/2BA, MH for on Pioneer Rd. 8 5 0 - 8 4 9 - 6 8 8 5 0 - 7 6 8 - 3 5 850-638-9933.
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 850-326-9109.
BACK ON MARKET! Priced to sell! 8 beautiful acres originally offered at $139,900. NOW just $39,900. Fully complete community. No time frame to build. Call for more info: (888)434-9611. Gulf Atlantic Land Sales, LLC, Broker.
Mandi Lea Apartments in Vernon, 2/BR. Financial Assistance available if qualified. 638-4640.
2BR/2BA House for rent. Great kitchen, very clean & well maintained. Large master bath. $775/mth. 638-9127.
2 tracts. 1 is 4.32 acres, 1 is 5.25 acres (2754 Dauphin Rd.-Chipley). Raw, und e v e l o p e d . (843)816-1032.
Honesty. Integrity. Value.
Wednesday, November 20, 2013
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Auto, 14k Miles, 35 MPG, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Bluetooth, Cruise, H1310A1
Auto, 25k Miles, 31 MPG, Sunroof, Nav, Leather, H1436B
Auto, 1 Owner, 37 MPG, Black Rims, Pwr WIn & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Cruise, CD/Aux, PH0724
Auto, Pwr WIn & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Cruise, Nav, Only 4k Miles! J0151A
Auto, 1 Owner, 32 MPG, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, CD/Aux, Cruise, PA2871
Auto, 35 MPG, 31k MIles, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Cruise, Nav, Leather, 2 Available!
Auto, Only 10k Miles, 40MPG, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, CD/Aux, PC2974
Auto, Only 23k Miles, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, CD/Aux, Cruise, Bluetooth, J0098A
10 HONDA ELEMENT EX
Auto, 1 Owner, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, CD/Aux, H0871A ................................. $
Auto, 51 City/48 Hwy MPG, Push Start, Cruise, Bluetooth, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, PC2948A
14,988 . 13,988 09 TOYOTA CAMRY LE ................. 13,988 06 MAZDA MIATA MX5 GRAND TOURING ........................ 11,988 08 KIA OPTIMA LX ........................... 11,988 08 PONTIAC G6 GT ............... 10,988 04 TOYOTA CAMRY LE V6 .............................................. 10,988 10 CHEVROLET COBALT LT .................................... 9,998 03 TOYOTA CAMRY LE ............................. 9,998 04 CHEVROLET MONTE CARLO LS ....................... 6,998 99 BUICK REGAL LS V6 ................................... 5,998 00 BUICK LESABRE V6 ......................................... 4,998 98 NISSAN ALTIMA GXE ............................................ 3,688 Auto, 33 MPG, Cruise, Bluetooth, Pwr Win & Locks, PA2955A
Auto, 30 MPG, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, CD/Aux, Cruise, Only 21k Miles, Still under Warranty, H1530A $ $
Auto, 31 MPG, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Cruise, CD/Aux, Leather, PA2840A Auto, Convertible, 30 MPG, Power Win & Locks, Pioneer Stereo, H0620B
Auto, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Cruise, CD, 31 MPG, PH0769A
Auto, V6, Rear Spoiler, Sunroof, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, CD/Aux, PH0732B
Auto, All Power, Cruise, Leather, H1701A
Auto, 37 MPG, Tint, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, H1725A
Auto, 34k MIles, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Cruise, CD, H1559A
Auto, 32MPG, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Leather, Cruise, CD, PC2767A
Auto, 30 MPG, Leather, All Power, Dual Climate Ctrl, H1365A
Auto, 30 MPG, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, H1364A
Auto, 30 MPG, Tint, Power Win & Locks, H0837B
NO GAMES, NO GIMMICKS, NO SURPRISES! THIS YEAR’S LOWEST PRICES!
SUVS 14 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED
37,988 13 FORD EXPLORER LIMITED V6 ................... 36,988 13 CHEVROLET SUBURBAN LT V8 ...... 36,988 12 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 4X4 LIMITED ....................... 35,988 13 JEEP WRANGLER 4X4 UNLIMTED SAHARA ........................ 35,988 13 FORD EDGE SPORT V6 ..... 34,988 13 FORD EXPLORER XLT V6 ......................... 34,988 13 JEEP WRANGLER UNLIMITED 4X4 SPORT ..... 34,988 12 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER LIMITED .................... 32,988 13 JEEP WRANGLER SAHARA HARD TOP ........... 32,988 13 FORD EXPLORER XLT V6 ........ 32,988 13 JEEP WRANGLER SPORT 4X4 V6 ................... 28,988 11 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO 4X4 .................. 28,988 13 NISSAN PATHFINDER S V6 .. 27,988 V6, Auto, 20k Miles, Leather, All power, Nav, Htd Seats, Cruie, Bluetooth, Rear Air, PA2837 ......... $ Auto, 18k Miles, Bluetooth, Htd Seats, Cruise, Leather, All Power, PC2891
Auto, 24k MIles, Dual Climate Ctrl, Cruise, Bluetooth, Rear Air, 3rd Row, Tow Pkge, PC2890
V6, Auto, Leather, All Pwer, Nav, Cruise, Rear Air, Bluetooth, PA2936
Auto, V6, CD/Aux, Pwr Win & Locks, Cruise, 4Dr, Soft Top, PA2900
Auto, Only 19k Miles, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Nav, Cruise, Bluetooth, Rear Air, PA2884
Auto, Only 6k Miles, Bluetooth, Cruise, All Power, 3rd Row, PA2886
Auto, V6, Only 6k Miles, 4Dr Hard Top, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Win & Locks, Bluetooth, PC2911
Auto, V6, All Power, Cruise, Bluetooth, Leather, 3rd Row, Rear Air, PC2856
Only 12k Miles, V6, 2 Dr, Chrome Rims, Pwr Win & Locks, Bluetooth, Leather, PA2983
Auto, 20k Miles, Dual Climate Ctrl, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Cruise, Leather, PA2988
3k Miles, Mopar Performance Pkge, CD/Aux, Cruise, 2Dr, Soft Top, PA2897
Auto, V6, Push Start, Bluetooth, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Tint, H0882A
Auto, Only 8k Miles, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Tint, Dual Climate Ctrl, Cruise, 3rd Row, PA2829
13 HYUNDAI TUCSON GLS
25,988 . 25,988
Walking Dead Green! Auto, Only 7k Miles, 30 MPG, CD/Aux, Bluetooth, Cruise, PW, PL, PC2914A .. $
13 FORD ESCAPE SEL
Auto, 21k Miles, 30 MPG, Mem Driver Seat, Bluetooth, Cruise, Leather, All Power, Rear Air, PA2898 $
08 CHEVROLET TAHOE LTZ
Auto, V8, Leather, All Power, 3rd Row, Nav, Htd Seats, Tint, Cruise, Bluetooth, Mem Driver Seat, J0025A $
13 CHEVROLET CAPTIVA LTZ
Auto, Low Miles, Sunroof, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, CD/Aux, Bluetooth, Leather, 2 Available! ... $
12 HYUNDAI TUCSON AWD
08 HYUNDAI SANTA FE LIMITED V6
22,988 08 TOYOTA FJ CRUISER V6 ............. 22,988 12 HYUNDAI SANTA FE GLS V6 ............................................. 22,988 12 JEEP WRANGLER 4X4 UNLIMITED SAHARA ................ 21,988 07 JEEP WRANGLER SAHARA 4X4 V6 21,988 08 JEEP WRANGLER X 4X4 .............................. 21,988 13 KIA SPORTAGE LX ....... 21,988 12 JEEP COMPASS SPORT .............. 19,988 09 HYUNDAI VERACRUZ GLS ... 18,988 08 FORD EDGE SEL ..................... 16,988 12 JEEP LIBERTY SPORT V6 .................. 16,988 04 JEEP WRANGLER UNLIMITED 4X4 ....................... 16,988 08 NISSAN PATHFINDER S ............ 15,988 09 TOYOTA RAV4 ..................... 15,988 08 DODGE DURANGO SLT 14,988 06 HONDA PILOT EX-L V6 ........................ 14,988 09 HYUNDAI SANTA FE GLS V6 .............................. 14,988 08 CHEVROLET TRAILBLAZER ..................... 13,888
12,988 .............. 9,998 06 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED V8 ....... 9,998 04 DODGE DURANGO SLT V8 ....................... 9,988 01 GMC YUKON SLT V8 ................. 8,988 07 SUZUKI XL-7 .......................... 7,998 03 GMC ENVOY XL ................. 7,998 99 SUBARU FORESTER L ............................................... 5,998 01 CHEVROLET SUBURBAN LT V8 .............. 5,998 05 HYUNDAI SANTA FE GLS V6 .................................... 5,998 01 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE .................................................... 3,998
Auto, Leather, All Power, Cruise, CD/Aux, PA2843 ...................................... $ Auto, Roof Rack, Cruise, Pwr Win & Lock, Pwr Mirrors, Leather, Tow Pkge, J0157C
Auto, Bluetooth, Cruise, CD/Aux, PC2807
Auto, V6, All Power, Cruise, Dual Climate Ctrl, 3rd Row, Sunroof, Rear Air, New Tires, H1167A
Black Rims, 4Dr Hard Top, Cruise, Bluetooth, CD/Aux, Pwr Win & Locks, H1304A
Auto, 2 Dr Soft Top, Pwr WIn & Locks, Bluetooth, CD/Aux, Cruise, Tow Pkge, Black Rims, Lifted, PC2858A $ 2dr Soft Top, Leather, Step Rails, CD/Aux, Bluetooth, H1633B
Auto, 17k MIles, 31 MPG, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Cruise, Bluetooth, CD/Aux, PC2947
Auto, 13k Miles, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Bluetooth, CD/Aux, Cruise, PA2832
Auto, V6, Leather, Heated Seats, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Rear Air, CD/Aux, Cruise, PC2972
Auto, V6, Leather, All Power Options, Rear Air, 6 Disc CD, Cruise, PH0771
Auto, V6, Power Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, CD, Cruise, Bluetooth, 2 Available!
Auto, V6, 2Dr Soft Top, Lifted, Black Rims, Cruise, Tow Pkge, PA2963C
Auto, V6, Dual Climate Ctrl, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Cruise, Tow Pkge, H0988A
Auto, Leather, Sunroof, Nav, All Power, Heated Seats, Cruise, H1589B Auto, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, CD/Aux, Cruise, H1706A
Auto, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Dual Climate Ctrl, Tow Pkge, PC2991
Auto, Sunroof, Leather, All Power, Chrome Rims, Mem Driver Seat, Nav, Rear Ent, Cruise, H1237B
Auto, Tint, Leather, All Power, CD, Cruise, Rear Air, Hemi, Tow Pkge, H1034A
Auto, Mem Driver Seat, Heated Front Seats, Leather, All Power, Tow Pkge, PA2609B
Auto, V6, Tint, CD/Aux, Cruise, Tow Pkge, Pwr Windows & Locks, H1253C
Auto, Leather, Htd Seats, Dual Climate Ctrl, BOSE Stereo, Cruise, Tow PKge, H1508B
Roof Rack, Power Win & Locks, CD, H1680B
Auto, Leather, All Power, Mem Driver Seat, Htd Front Seats, 3rd Row, Tow PKge, H1480B
Auto, Roof Rack, Power WIn & Locks, Cruise, CD, H1621B
Auto, Local Trade, Cold Air, PH0728B
29,988 27,988 13 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY TOURING ... 25,988 13 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SXT V6 ...................... 20,988 10 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SXT V6 ................... 17,988 08 NISSAN QUEST SL V6 ......... 11,988 06 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY V6 ............. 7,998 Auto, Only 15k Miles, Sunroof, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Rear Air, Cruise, CD, Bluetooth, PC2780A $
13 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY TOURING L
Auto, V6, Low Miles, Leather, All Power, Bluetooth, Nav, Cruise, Rear Air, 3rd Row, LOADED! PA2848 . $
Auto, V8, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Cruise, Bluetooth, CD/Aux, Leather, Tow Pkge, 3rd Row, PH0744A $ $
Auto, Leather, Nav, All Power, Mem Driver Seat, 3rd Row, Rear Ent, Tow Pkge, PC2792A
12 TOYOTA SIENNA SE V6
Auto, Chrome Wheels, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, CD, Cruise, H1712A
04 GMC YUKON XL DENALI V8
Low Miles, Auto, V6, 1 Owner, Leather, All Power, Nav, 3-Zone Climate Ctrl, 3rd Row, 3 Available!
Auto, CD/Aux, Cruise, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, 3rd Row, PC2931
Auto, Cruise, All Power, Dual Climate Ctrl, Rear Air, Pwr Sliding Doors, H1062A
Auto, V6, Sunroof, Leather, All Power, Mem Driver Seat, Cruise, Bluetooth, 3rd Row, H1509B
Auto, CD, Dual Climate Ctrl, Cruise, Power Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Stow-n-Go, PC2903A
DIRECT FROM FORD, CHRYSLER & FLEET AUCTIONS-MOST VEHICLES UNDER WARRANTY
TRUCKS 45,888 12 RAM 1500 LIMITED 4X4 42,988 10 RAM 3500 LARAMIE 4X4 HEAVY DUTY ............ 39,988 11 RAM 1500 ST 4X4 V8 .... 36,988 12 RAM 1500 LARAMIE V8 HEMi 34,988 12 FORD F150 XLT CREW CAB 4X4 ........ 33,988 10 FORD F150 PLATINUM V8 ......................... 32,988 11 TOYOTA 4RUNNER SR5 V6 ...... 32,988 09 FORD F150 KING RANCH 4X4 V8 ............... 31,988 11 CHEVROLET SILVERADO LTZ V8 ......... 29,988 10 FORD F150 LARIAT 4X4 ........ 28,988 13 FORD F150 STX EXT CAB V8 . 28,988
12 TOYOTA TACOMA SRS 4X4
07 TOYOTA TUNDRA SR5
Auto, 15k Miles, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Microsoft SYNC, CD/Aux, Cruise, FlexFuel, PC2940 $
28,988 11 FORD F150 XLT V6 ... 28,988 10 CHEVROLET 1500 SILVERADO LT 4X4 ... 27,988 11 TOYOTA TACOMA 4X4 V6 ...... 27,988 11 TOYOTA TACOMA PRERUNNER V6 .. 26,988 13 RAM 1500 SLT QUAD CAB .................... 26,988 13 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 LT V8 .............. 26,988 12 TOYOTA TACOMA 4X4 ACCESS CAB ............................ 25,988 09 RAM 1500 LARAMIE V8 HEMi .. 25,988 08 TOYOTA TUNDRA V8 CAMPER SHELL .......... 24,988 08 RAM 1500 SLT 4X4 BIG HORN . 20,988 07 CHEVROLET AVALANCHE LT V8 20,988
RESERVE YOURS TODAY!
11 CADILLAC CTS- V COUPE
13 CADILLAC CTS V6
07 CADILLAC STS V8
LTZ, Auto, V8, Turbo Diesel, Leather, Nav, Tow Pkge, 4Dr, Cruise, All Pwr, Dual Climate Ctrl, PC2987 $
Auto, 5.7L V8 Hemi, 11k Miles, Nav, Cruise, Leather, All Power, Tow Pkge, Dual Climate Ctrl, PC2913 $ Auto, V6, Nav, Cruise, Leather, Htd Seats, All Power, Tow Pkge, Step Rails, J0174A
Auto, Hemi, Leather, All Power, Bluetooth, Cruise, Rear Air, Tow Pkge, Chrome Rims, PC2855
Auto, 4Dr, Nav, Htd Seat, Dual Climate Ctrl, Cruise, Leather, All Power, Tow Pkge, Chrome Rims, PA2862 $ Auto, V8, 1 Owner, Step Rails, Power Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Cruise, CD/Aux, PH0770
Auto, 4Dr, All Power, Tow Pkge, CD/Aux, Bluetooth, Cruise, J0081A
Auto, 1 Owner, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Cruise, Bluetooth, Leather, Htd Seats, J0180A
Auto, Nav, All Power, Leather, Cruise, Htd/Cld Seats, Tool Box, Tow Pkge, H1429A
Auto, 1 Owner, 4 Dr, Htd Seats, Mem Driver Seat, Leather, All Power, Tow Pkge, PC2813
Auto, V8, 4Dr, Leather, All Power, Dual Climate Ctrl, Tow Pkge, Microsoft SYNC, 13T262A
47,988 12 FORD EXPEDITION LIMITED .. 38,988 13 LINCOLN MKT V6 .................. 35,988 12 LINCOLN MKX V6 35,988 12 INIFINITI G37 COUPE ... 35,988 11 FORD EXPEDITION LIMITED V8 ............... 34,988 11 BUICK ENCLAVE CXL V6 . 32,988 13 FORD EXPEDITION XLT V8 ............. 32,988 LOADED! 6 Spd, V8, Leather, All Power, Mem Driver Seat, Sunroof, Nav, PA2970 .................$ Auto, V8, 1 Owner, Leather, All Power, Nav, Bluetooth, Cruise, Tow Pkge, Htd/Cld Seats, H0428A
Auto, Leather, Nav, All Power, Htd Seats, Mem Driver Seat, Cruise, PA2838
Auto, 16k Miles, All Power, Nav, Leather, Push Start, Cruise, Bluetooth, Htd Seats, Tow Pkge, PC2990$ Auto, V6, Only 5k Miles, Leather, Sunroof, Nav, Mem Driver Seat, All Power, Bluetooth, PC2966
Auto, Leather, Nav, All Power, 3rd Row, Htd/cld Seats, Cruise, Tow Pkge, J0158A
Auto, Leather, Sunroof, All Power, Mem Driver Seat, Dual Climate Ctrl, Htd Seats, Cruise, PC2895A $ Auto, 22k Miles, Leather, Sunroof, All Power, Tow Pkge, Rear Air, Bluetooth, PA2864
09 LINCOLN NAVIGATOR
Auto, All Power, Leather, 3rd Row, Nav, Dual Climate ctrl, Cruise, PC2688..................... $
19,988 ............................. 19,988 12 NISSAN FRONTIER SV EXT CAB ............. 19,998 08 CHEVROLET 1500 SILVERADO LT 4X4 .......... 18,988 05 FORD F250 SUPER DUTY XLT 4X4 ............................. 11,988 03 RAM 1500 SLT 4X4 V8 ......... 10,988 07 FORD F150 XLT ..................... 10,588 99 TOYOTA TACOMA 4X4 .......................................................... 5,998 03 FORD RANGER SUPERCAB ............................................................... 5,998
V6, 13k MIles, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, CD/Aux, Bluetooth, Cruise, Tow Pkge, J0130A....... $
Auto, 4dr, Step Rails, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Dual Climate Ctrl, Cruise, Tow Pkge, PC2921A .. $
11 FORD RANGER SPORT 4X4
Auto, 1 Owner, 4 Dr, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Cruise, Tow Pkge, Chrome Accents, PC2938
Auto, V8, 29k Miles, 4Dr, Chrome Rims, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Cruise, Tow Pkge, H0692A
Auto, 4Dr, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Cruise, TRD Sport, Tow Pkge, Hoodscoop, PC2773A
Auto, Hood Scoop, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, CD/Aux, Cruise, TRD Sport, Tow Pkge, H0569A $ Auto, V8, 17k Miles, Cruise, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Alloys, PC2975
Auto, 18k Miles, Pwr WIn & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, CD/Aux, Cruise, Ext Cab, PC2909
Auto, 21k Miles, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Cruise, H1079A
Auto, Only 21k Miles, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, CD, Cruise, Tow Pkge, H0919A
Auto, V8, Z71, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, CD, Bluetooth, Cruise, Tow Pkge, H0986D
V8, Auto, Cruise, Leather, Ext Cab, Tow Pkge, Step Rails, H1575A
Auto, 4 Dr, Step Rails, Leather, All Power, Dual Climate Ctrl, CD/Aux, LCD Touchscreen, PA2846A $
Auto, 4 DR, Camper Shell, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, CD, Cruise, Tow Pkge, H1430A
Auto, V8 Camper Shell, Leather, All Power, Cruise, $dr, Tow Pkge, H1031B
Auto, Extended Cab, 12T136E
Auto, Cold Air, PH0757
02 FORD F250 SUPER DUTY LX
Auto, Mem Driver Seat, Dual Climate Ctrl, Cruise, Leather, All Power, Rear Ent, G1093C
Auto, V6, Cruise, Pwr Win & Locks, CD/Aux, Tow Pkge, J0063B
Auto, V8, Tint, Tow Pkge, Long Bed, 12T136B .............................................. $
Auto, CD/Aux, Cruise, Pwr Win & Locks, Pwr Mirrors, Bluetooth, Tow Pgke, Chrome Rims, PC2933A $ Auto, 1 Owner, 4 Dr, Mem Driver Seat, Nav, Htd Seats, Dual Climate Ctrl, Bluetooth, Cruise, J0174A1 $
30,988 11 LINCOLN MKX V6 ................................. 29,888 08 INFINITI EX35 V6 ........ 24,988 12 LINCOLN MKZ V6 .... 24,988 10 BUICK LACROSSE CXS .......... 24,888 10 LINCOLN MKZ V6 ...... 21,988 07 LINCOLN MKX V6 ....................... 19,988 03 MERCEDES-BENZ SL500 .......... 19,988 08 SATURN SKY REDLINE CONVERTIBLE .................................... 18,988
17,988 .......... 15,988 05 LEXUS RX330 .................... 14,988 05 CADILLAC STS V8 ........... 14,988 07 BMW 328i V6 ..... 12,988 04 LINCOLN NAVIGATOR .................. 9,998 02 AUDI TT CONVERTIBLE ......................................... 8,998 04 LINCOLN NAVIGATOR LUXURY V8 ........................ 7,988 97 LINCOLN TOWNCAR EXECUTIVE V8 ........................................................ 4,998
Auto, Only 18k Miles, Leather, All Power, Mem Driver Seat, Bluetooth, Sunroof, PC2850 ......... $ Auto Leather, All Power, Nav, Cruise, Htd Seats, H1674A
Auto, Leather, Sunroof, All Power, Mem Driver Seat, Bluetooth, Htd Seats, Cruise, J0009A
Auto, 30k Miles, Leather, All Power, Htd/Cld Seats, Bluetooth, Cruise, Dual Climate Ctrl, PA2954
Auto, V6, All Power, Leather, Push Start, Cruise, Rear Air, Bluetooth, Htd Seats, H1283A
Auto, Sunroof, Leather, Cruise, Al Power, Htd/Cld Seats, Bluetooth, Dual Climate Ctrl, PC2908
Auto, Moonroof, Leather, All power, Nav, Cruise, Htd/Cld Seats, H1564B
Leather, All Power, Nav, Auto, Bluetooth, Mem Driver Seat, Htd Seats, LOADED! H1652A
Pwr Win & Locks, CD/Aux, Cruise, Leather, PC2686C2
THIS WEEK ONLY!
Auto, Leather, Sunroof, All Power, Nav, Push Start, Dual Climate Ctrl, Htd/cld Seats, J0144C ..........$
06 LEXUS RX330 V6
Auto, Leather, Sunroof, Roof Rack, All Power, Mem Driver Seat, Cruise, Rear Air, H1129A
Auto, Leather, Roof, All Power, Nav, Cruise, Bluetooth, Htd Seats, PC2809A
Auto, Tint, Leather, All Power, Sunroof, Nav, Dual Climate Ctrl, Htd/Cld Seats, PC2879A
Auto, 31 MPG, Sunroof, Leather, All Power, Dual Climate Ctrl, Bluetooth, CD, Rear Air, PA2833A
Auto, V8, Tint, Chrome Wheels, Leather, Sunroof, All Power, Nav, Rear Air, G1226B
Leather, 6 Speed, Power Windows & Locks, H1158B
Auto, V8, Mem Driver Seat, Nav, Leather, Cruise, Rear Air, 3rd Row, H1562B Auto, Leather, All Power, J0027B
11 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 3500HD 4X4
LINCOLN DODGE HYUNDAI RAM 615 • 636 • 641 W.15th St MITSUBISHI JEEP CHRYSLER www.BayCars.com
* With Approved Credit. Plus Tax, Tag & Fees. Payments will vary. See Dealer for full disclosure and details. ✳