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It's Rodeo tIme! Bonifay Kiwanis Club presents the 69th Annual

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october 3, 4, 5, 2013

THURSDAY – KIDS NIGHT

All Children Under 10 GeT In FRee! (with paid adult) 5:30 p.m. – Gates Open 7:30 p.m. – Rodeo begins

FRIDAY – RAM RODEO & MILITARY APPRECIATION

Don’t miss your chance to see the best of the best compete and perform at the 2013 northwest Florida Championship Rodeo. 1 p.m. – Rodeo parade 5:30 p.m. – Gates Open 7:30 p.m. – Rodeo begins

SATURDAY – TOUGH ENOUGH TO WEAR PINK NIGHT

The Bonifay Kiwanis Club asks that you wear PInK to help raise awareness for breast cancer. Pink Paper Plane Pilot Contest during intermission. 7 a.m. – Bonifay Fire Dept. Pancake Breakfast 1 p.m. – Rodeo parade 5:30 p.m. – Gates Open 7:30 p.m. – Rodeo begins

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NEWS Washington County

Wednesday, OCTOBER 2, 2013

w w w. c h i p l e y p a p e r. c o m

Northwest Florida Championship Rodeo this weekend A2, B1

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Volume 90, Number 49

Wausau bids farewell to clerk

City Council workshop Thursday CHIPLEY — The Chipley City Council will have its October workshop at 5 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 3, at City Hall. The regular city council meeting will be at 6 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 8, at City Hall in the Council Chambers. Both meetings are open to the public.

Park honored for 20 years of service

Junior Beta Club yard sale

By RANDAL SEYLER

638-0212 | @WCN_HCT rseyler@chipleypaper.com

VERNON — Vernon Middle School’s National Junior BETA Club will have a yard sale from 7 a.m. to noon Saturday, Oct. 5, in the school’s front parking lot to raise money for a trip to the state convention Dec. 2-3 in Orlando.

PHOTOS SPECIAL TO THE NEWS

Long Term Recovery Group seeks support CHIPLEY — The July rains caused considerable damage to about 100 homes in Washington County. Community leaders formed the Washington County Long Term Recovery Organization to organize response efforts locally. To donate to the LTRO, make checks payable to United Way of Northwest Florida, In Care of the Washington Co. LTRO, P.O. Box 182, Vernon, FL 32462. To donate labor, call Ben Tarpley, Hammers & Hearts, 478-258-7585; Josh Hipp, Hammers & Hearts, 330-4735644. To report home damage, call Catholic Charities at 763-0475, ext. 1032.

INDEX

Chipley barber Francis Hays spent Friday afternoon cutting hair and surrounded by family members — the only difference was this Friday was his last day at work. Hays Barber Shop has been in business for 60 years, and after several months of planning to retire, Friday, Sept. 27, was Hays’ last day. Friends and family stopped by for last haircuts and fond farewells, and Hays ended his day by cutting the hair of his son, George, above, who lives in Tallahassee. Below, Hays cuts the hair of Nathaniel Bowen, 12, on his last day at work while his son George holds his father’s barber pole sign. For more about Hays, see Perry Wells’ column on Page A4.

See WAUSAU A2

Woman tells of youth affected by domestic violence By CRYSTAL GERY

Opinion .................................A4 Sports ................................A6-7 Extra.....................................B1 Obituaries .............................B5 Classifieds .............................B7

Phone: 850-638-0212 Web site: chipleypaper.com Fax: 850-638-4601

WAUSAU — Thursday’s Town Council meeting in Wausau was bittersweet with the council bidding farewell to longtime clerk Margaret Riley and honoring council member Charles Park Sr. for more than 20 years of service. Riley announced her plans to retire during the June 13 council meeting after 17 years of service as city clerk. “I appreciate every one of you, and I am going to miss you all,” Riley said to the council. In August, the council hired JoAnn Hayes to take Riley’s place as city clerk, but Riley stayed on to train her replacement and to help guide the city through the budgeting process, which was completed Thursday night with the council’s adoption of the 2013-14 budget. Former mayor Roger Hagan was on hand to present Riley with her plaque. “I really appreciate you all letting me be a part of this presentation,” Hagan said. “I can’t tell you how hard Margaret has worked for the city of Wausau over the years.” Also at Thursday’s meeting was Tom Conley of the Florida League of Cities, who presented a certificate of appreciation from the state to council member Charles Park Sr. for his 20-plus

Special to the News

Crystal Gery’s mother, Connie, was shot and killed by her husband in 1990. Gery told her story of growing up with domestic violence at the Washington County Board of County Commissioners’ meeting last week.

INSIDE

Domestic Violence Awareness Editor’s Note: Crystal Gery told her stoWalk to be Oct. 11, Page A3 ry of domestic violence to the Washington County Board of County Commissioners on Thursday as the board declared October Domestic Violence Awareness Month. my mind forever. This, however, is not the way my story This is her story. begins. It begins with the birth of a beauMy name is Crystal Gery, I’m 26 years tiful, vibrant little girl on Sept. 10, 1963. old, and I’m a victim of domestic violence. Connie Annette Ormiston was born into a I’m not the typical DV victim in society’s loving family with one brother, one sister eyes, but I’m hoping to change your point and two amazing parents. The baby of the family, she was always the mischievous one of view today. Take a moment to think back to Oct. 27, getting into everything and always getting 1990. For most people, that date may not be away with it. While growing up, she was significant. You may not remember where always so strong and took up for herself you were, or what you were doing. For me, as well as others. She was always the one however, this is not the case. Saturday, Oct. 27, 1990, is a day that will be burned in See VIOLENCE A3

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Wednesday, October 2, 2013

Rodeo returns this weekend Police seek shoplifting suspects By CECILIA SPEARS

547-9414 | @WCN_HCT cspears@chipleypaper.com BONIFAY — It’s that time again — the time of year that brings anywhere between 17,000 and 50,000 people to Bonifay. It’s time for Northwest Florida’s largest rodeo and event, the 69th annual Northwest Florida Championship Rodeo. “We’ve got a variety of shows lined up that is going to be good,” Rodeo Chairman Charlie Lawry said. “We’ve got our new stock contractor, 4L & Diamond S Rodeo Co. and number of special guests including announcer Jerry Todd, clown and barrelman Lecile Harris, bull fighters Matt Baldwin and Buddy Bush and specialty acts Gena Cox, Melody McCray and Jessica Blair. We’ve also got Kevin Matais on the scoreboard and Mark Evans on sound.” Lawry said the Northwest Florida Championship Rodeo is the largest rodeo in this part of the country. “Most rodeos in this area go for two days tops, but to go for three days straight is rare for this area,” he said. “This rodeo is also ­ nationally known for its grass and grand entry. The only other grass arena is in Oregon.” Grass had its advantages and disadvantages, Lawry said. “A lot of riders and participants don’t like grass because there’s not as much grip as dirt; that’s why barrel racing isn’t done as much as it use to at the rodeo,” he said. “Personally I like it because I find it more of a challenge. and I like a good challenge.” He gave an update on the rodeo circuit, saying the rules had changed as far as how many rodeos count toward the national competition. “It used to be that you could go to as many rodeos you wanted to, and it would count toward the nationals,” Lawry said. “Now they’ve limited it to 85 rodeos, so the participants have been a little more selective of where they ride.” The rodeo will start at 7:30 p.m. with gates opening at 5:30 p.m. Thursday through Saturday at Memorial Field. For more information or to buy tickets, visit www.bonifaykiwanisrodeo.com. Tickets are also available at Community South Credit Union, Doc’s Market, First Federal Bank of Florida, Bowen Hardware, Piggly Wiggly and the Holmes County Chamber of Commerce.

RODEO AT A GLANCE

From Staff Reports

Thursday, Oct. 3

CHIPLEY — Chipley police are looking for three women suspected of stealing computers from Wal-Mart on Sept. 12. According to police, three black women entered the Chipley Wal-Mart on Sept. 12 together and proceeded to the electronics section of the store, where they selected three laptop computers that had been placed out as discounted items. Police say the women took the items to the men’s department, where electronic security devices were removed from the boxes. The women then concealed the laptop computers in stolen canvas bags and/or purses and exited the store. The Chipley Police Department is

Kids’ Night: All children under 10

get in free. Games and activities including sack and stick races during intermission. Friday, Oct. 4

Parade: Clubs and organizations

bring out their best floats, bands, wagons, motorcycles, ATVs, go-carts and displays from all around, plus hundreds of horses, to amaze spectators. The parade starts at 1 p.m. on the north end of Waukesha Street in front of the Piggly Wiggly and makes its way south down Waukesha, then turns right onto Veterans Boulevard and continues to Memorial Field. For more information, call 547-4572 or email catrey@earthlink.net. Military Appreciation Night: Wear red, white and blue to show appreciation to those who serve in the armed forces.

requesting assistance in identifying the suspects in this case. Anyone with information should call the Chipley Police Department at 638-6310.

WAUSAU from page A1 years of service to the city of Wausau. Parks was presented with a framed copy of a resolution of the Florida League of Cities Board of Directors recognizing his 20 years of elected service and commending him for his “unselfish commitment to municipal leadership and governance.” “Municipal leaders strive for excellence in the governance of their city, town or village, and commit themselves to providing quality services, governing effectively and working to improve the quality of life for their communities,” Conley said. “Several terms in office is a high compliment voters give to an official, and with these years of experience comes a strengthening of wisdom, discernment and strong leadership skills that brings tremendous value to the municipal governments of Florida.” In other business, the town council approved the adoption of the 2013-14 budget and approved resolutions allowing the engineering firm Preble-Rish to seek grants for improvements at the Possum Palace and George M. Rogers Park on the town’s behalf. “We want to do some upgrades at the Possum Palace, redo the roads, upgrade the lighting and maybe build an exercise trail,” Mayor B.J. Phillips said. “At Rogers Park, we want to try and get a grant to improve the size of the skate park, upgrade the little pavilion and the ball park a little bit,” he said. Preble-Rish also was tasked by the council with preparing and submitting two projects to the Water Management grant cycle for a pumping station to increase pressure on Pioneer Road West, and a pumping station on Mud Hill Road to allow water service to Washington County Public Works. The council also set the town’s Halloween hours as 5-7 p.m. Oct. 31.

Saturday, Oct. 5

Bonifay Fire Department Pancake Breakfast:

The Bonifay Fire Department will have its annual Pancake Breakfast Fundraiser from 8-11 a.m. at the Bonifay Fire Department with plates of pancakes and sausage with the choice of milk, orange juice or coffee for $6. Parade: The parade starts at the same time and follows the same route as on Friday. Tough Enough to Wear Pink: The Bonifay Kiwanis Club is once again a participant in the Tough Enough to Wear Pink campaign to raise money in the fight against breast cancer. All proceeds from Saturday night’s rodeo will go to Holmes County breast cancer organization P.I.N.K. (Protection Is iN Knowledge). This year, the PINK Paper-Plane Pilot is back, where, for a $1 donation, you can design and pilot your own plane, and if you can get it into a clown barrel on the back of a Ram truck, you’ll win a cash prize.

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Photos by Randal Seyler | The News

Former Wausau mayor Roger Hagan presents a plaque to Margaret Riley, left, retiring town clerk. Riley was honored Thursday by the Wausau Town Council as she retired after 17 years of service to the town.

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Washington County News | A3

VIOLENCE from page A1 to help out anyone in need. Never could anyone imagine Connie being a victim of domestic violence … ever! Skip a few years, and after a failed teen marriage, my mother was introduced to my father in 1985. It was never perfect, but he would never hurt her. After a few months of dating, they found out they were pregnant! What a wonderful thing … how happy everyone would be — but not for long. Because it was the “right” thing to do, they were married in May of 1986. That night was the first time he hit her. Five months pregnant with their baby girl, he wanted to party, but she did not, so he took out his 9 mm semiautomatic pistol and hit her with the butt of it. He would never do it again, though. He was so sorry, and he was just so drunk, he couldn’t have known what he was doing. She stayed. Going into labor on Nov. 23, 1986, she was very happy to be bringing this baby into the world. But because abuse is not only physical, but mental and emotional, and my father had such a hold on her, she couldn’t see past it. Labor can be painful and unbearable for a lot of women. My mother’s abuser was determined to have complete control over her, as most abusers do, and refused to allow her to have any form of pain medication. He wasn’t allowing his baby to come into the world “doped up.” Never once thinking of the pain, she told the hospital staff she didn’t need anything. What an unimaginable thing to be under such a powerful hold because of abuse and fear. After my birth, nothing got better. My mother got involved in drugs as a way to cope with the abuse she was now enduring on a daily basis. While it’s no excuse, she had no other outlet; she couldn’t talk to anyone because he wouldn’t allow her any unsupervised contact with her family. They all knew what was going on, but they couldn’t get her out. She didn’t want to leave, because my father threatened her family if she was to go. In 1987, in an attempt to “start over” and move my mother away from friends and family, he moved her to Big Pine Key. Here my mom thought, “Maybe things will be different; maybe he will change,” and again she was wrong. During our time in the Keys, we came home to visit once. My mother was bruised and battered when she walked through the front door of her parents’ home with her husband and child in tow. All smiles when she walked in as if nothing was wrong, and to keep up the facade of happiness in her marriage. Of course she had fallen down, which is what explained the bruises. Everything was wonderful at their new home she said; she’d never been happier. She lied. By this time, the family had learned the truth, but also knew if they said anything, it would

Domestic Violence Awareness Walk to be Oct. 11 By the Washington-Holmes Domestic Violence Task Force Special to the News

Randal Seyler | The News

Crystal Gery, center left, and Missy Lee, center, display a proclamation with Commissioner Alan Bush, right, declaring October as Domestic Violence Awareness Month. The Board of County Commissioners made the proclamation during Thursday’s September BOCC meeting in Chipley. just make it worse for her. So trusting that she would know when enough was enough, they let her make her own decisions. She didn’t know. After some time in the Keys, my father decided he would move us back home to Washington County. Oct. 27, 1990, started out like any other day for her. Getting up, taking care of the child she devoted her life to, and making sure everything was perfect for the man she feared so much. When he decided he wanted to go out for drinks, I of course had to tag along. We made our way from our home to a hole-in-the-wall bar in Vernon. After getting drunk, they decided to go home. They drove home, with me in the backseat, arguing the whole way. My mother had a woman confront her at the bar we were in, and she was furious by the time we got home. When we got in the house, she decided she wanted to go back and talk to this other woman. My father wouldn’t allow it. This time was different — I could tell — so under the coffee table I went. A small, scared, 3-year-old little girl with no where to go but there. At this point, I saw my mother. She was bright, beautiful and strong! She wasn’t taking it anymore! He didn’t like that. “I’m going,” she screamed at him. “You’re not going anywhere,” he screamed back. There in the kitchen, she made her stand. She started throwing potatoes, onions, anything she could grab to get him away from her. Then she turned down their small hallway and made a run for it, and that’s when it happened. I watched as my beautiful mother, my everything as a little girl, fell lifeless to the floor. As I scrambled to get to her, I was caught by my father, who was frantically calling 911 to report that he had just “accidentally”

shot his wife. “Is mommy OK, what’s wrong with her?” No answers were given to me. As the days went on, my father was being charged with second-degree murder, but was out on bond and I was home with him. Now the drinking and drugs were worse, and the only one left to abuse was me. My father eventually pled to second-degree manslaughter and was sentenced to three years with the Department of Corrections and seven years probation. He served from Sept. 23, 1993, to February 14, 1995, in prison. He was allowed to participate in a work release program until his sentence was completely served on Sept. 23, 1996. On May 6, 1999, my father was released from probation three years early for being a “model” citizen. One year and 5 months … This is the sentence he served for the murder of my mother. One year and 5 months is what he lost of his life. I lost everything I had good in mine. I grew up without my mother to comfort me, help me, get me ready for my prom, help me shop for my wedding and love her grandchildren the way I know she would’ve. I was robbed! Domestic violence does not only affect the two people directly involved. It affects us all. From myself, to my grandparents who lost their daughter, two people who lost a loving sister, countless people who lost a friend, my husband who hurts for me and for himself having never had the opportunity to meet her, and my children who will never know the love that my mother had to share with the world. Domestic violence is everywhere, and nowhere at the same time. People are so ashamed to talk about it, and we have to stop that now. It takes a community.

BONIFAY — The Washington-Holmes Domestic Violence Task Force is partnering with Doctors Memorial Hospital to have the first ever Domestic Violence Awareness Walk from 5-9 p.m. Oct. 11 at DMH in honor and memory of victims and survivors of domestic violence. “This walk will be a fundraiser event in an effort to raise funds to support victims of abuse in Holmes, Washington and surrounding areas,” said Missy Sword Lee, Family Intervention Program supervisor for Habilitative Services of Northwest Florida. “The mission of the DV task force is to open a shelter for victims to escape an abusive situation without having to leave their own community.” She said she has pledge forms available for the walk, and people should consider walking individually or getting a team together to help raise money. “This is not just an awareness walk,” Lee said. “This is going to be a community event for the entire family. While folks are walking to collect their pledge money, we will have vendors set up selling items ... We will also have entertainment going on from a stage. We will have several local folks sharing their talents like singing, martial arts, etc., and we plan to have a country music singer with us as well. We have sponsorship packages, so please consider sponsoring this event as there are great incentive packages depending on which level you give at.” Men will get their own opportunity to support this event in a “walk in her shoes.” “Men, get your high heels out and get ready to walk a short distance in support of an abuse victim that could be your sister, your mother, your

grandmother, your daughter,” Lee said. “I hear that there are some out there who are so excited about this event that they plan to wear skirts with their heels, which sounds like so much fun.” Last will be the luminary event, which recognizes victims and survivors of domestic violence. “If you know someone who has fallen victim to domestic violence or is a survivor of domestic violence, please consider naming them for a luminary to be lit in their name the night of the event,” Lee said. “Survivors of domestic violence will be sharing their stories while this vigil takes place.” She said one in four women will experience domestic violence in her lifetime. “Domestic violence does not discriminate against race, religion, financial stature or age. Domestic violence will never stop if we do not get involved,” Lee said. “It takes a community to stop this abuse. Thank you in advance for your support; if you make a step to get involved, you never know who might follow in your steps.” Entertainment will include local young artists, demonstrations by Trinity Martial Arts, drama skits by Carmel Youth Drama Team, Take 2, and free concerts by The Drummonds gospel group and Nashville country singer and Sun Records recording star Julie Roberts. T-shirts will be available for $15 for task force shirts and $20 for event shirts, and Awareness bracelets will be available for $10. Special events also include a pumpkin carving contest, face painting, free food, drinks, snow cones, candy, popcorn, inflatables for kids, vendors, free concerts, free mini massages and free hand scrubs. For more information or to be a vendor, call Lee at 596-3288 or visit their Facebook page at Washington-Holmes Domestic Violence Task Force.

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OPINION

A Section

w w w.c h iple y pap er.c om

Page 4

Wednesday, October 2, 2013

Guest COLUMN

What Congress needs to do about the NSA Washington is Constitution have been beginning to debate deferential to national the proper extent security authorities, of government raising a few questions eavesdropping from time to time, powers in the but in the end wake of Edward approving all but Snowden’s a handful of tens revelations of thousands of about the NSA. data-gathering It’s hardly requests. as robust a And the discussion American people, LEE H. as it should by their lack HAMILTON be, but it’s a of widespread desperately needed outrage, have signaled start. that in this one case, The colossal effort at least, they believe to monitor Americans’ the government can be communications has trusted to keep us safe. been going on for at In short, Congress least seven years, — the forum where under two presidents. It issues of such national constitutes an expansion importance should be of government power hashed out — missed without precedent in its chance to lead a the modern era. Yet reasoned national debate while some members of over how extensive Congress were informed we want surveillance about it — and all had over Americans’ the opportunity to communications to be. learn — none saw an It’s unlikely that genie urgent need for public can ever again be forced discussion. This is back into its bottle. astounding. It took the Yet even the director actions of a leaker to of national intelligence, spur any real airing of James Clapper — who the matter on Capitol once denied point-blank Hill. to Congress that the Even now, it seems government collects unlikely that Congress data on millions of will make significant Americans — now sees policy changes. the need for some sort of That’s because all the change. “We can do with nation’s key actors and more oversight and give institutions appear people more confidence to approve of the in what we do,” he said in surveillance programs. a mid-September speech. By its silence, Congress Yes, indeed. Here’s clearly supported the problem: once given them. Presidents Bush power, the government and Obama backed rarely yields it. So you them. The intelligence have to think not only community, a powerful about its present use, voice on national but how it will be used security issues, has a decade or even more resolutely defended from now. Even if you them. The courts that concede that the current are supposed to keep them in line with the See HAMILTON A5

Washington County

Nicole P. Barefield, Publisher Randal Seyler, Editor Cameron Everett, Production Supervisor The News is published every Wednesday and Saturday by Halifax Media Group, 1364 N. Railroad Ave., Chipley, FL 32428. Periodicals postage paid at Chipley, Florida. © Copyright 2013, Halifax Media Group. All Rights Reserved. COPYRIGHT NOTICE: The entire contents of the Washington County News are fully protected by copyright and cannot be reproduced in any form for any purpose without the expressed permission of Halifax Media Group.

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RANDAL SEYLER | The News

Francis Hays wrapped up his 60-year career as a barber in Chipley on Friday, Sept. 27.

‘The news is out all over town’

The Hank Williams country music hit of years gone by began with “The news is out all over town....” could easily be concluded with the Prattler’s words — “that Francis Hays is shutting the barber shop down!” The following sign has adorned his barber shop window PERRY’S for a full month, PRATTLE confirming the news Perry Wells which had been rumored for some time. “After 60 years, Hays Barber Shop is closing its door. No more cuts, shaves or hot lather, for sure. This shops holds many memories I will never forget. From babies’ first haircuts, and saying ‘goodbye’ to dear friends. This place holds the memory of marrying the love of my life. It’s time I take off my shoes, kick back, and spend time with my wife. I, and my family, thank you for the many years of true service God Bless You, Francis Hayes.” (The hand written notation reads: “Retire’ Sept. 27, 2013”) Francis Hays has been cutting hair in Chipley, at the same location, adjacent to the Capital City Bank, since 1953. At the time of his birth in 1933, his father, Oscar Hays was already teamed up with an uncle, Lem Hays, and were operating a barbershop on Main Street in

Chipley. These two barbers became legends in the town. Haircuts were 25 cents, shaves 15 cents and the “shoeshine boy” was paid a nickel for a sporty shoeshine. Linda Hays Cook, Francis’s sister, presently serving as Clerk of Court for Washington County, wrote in the “Heritage of Washington Book” that her dad and uncle always described the barber shop as where “one could get a ‘side wall’ haircut, a close shave and all the gossip you needed to hear, all in this one little barber shop on Main Street in Chipley, Florida.” Francis reports that for some unknown reason, the father, Oscar, moved his hair cutting business to the present location sometime in the early 1950s, leaving his brother, Lem, alone. Soon after moving, Francis’ brother, Harvey Hays, joined his dad as a licensed barber in the business. Sadly, Oscar Hays, died suddenly and unexpected at the age of 53, leaving Harvey to continue in the shop alone. Francis was employed in construction when Harvey approached him as a possible partner. It sounded interesting so he immediately enrolled in barber training, received a barber license and joined his brother in the new venture. According to Francis, Harvey left the shop within two weeks of

his joining the operation. He was hired by the Florida Department of Transportation, where he worked until retirement. He did some Saturday part-time hair cutting for a few months but soon gave that up. Since that time, 1953, Francis Hays has cut hair as a one-man operation at the same shop for 60 years! In the history of the local barber profession, Norman Kirkland, Jr. well known as Junior Kirkland, joined the uncle, Lem Hays, in the original barber shop. Lem Hays passed away shortly and Junior moved just around the corner from the first location and completed his career. Rex Kirkland, brother to Junior, married Francis’s sister, Pat Hays. He became a barber and opened his shop in Cottondale where he cut hair for many years. Their son, Brad Kirkland, also chose barbering and operated a shop in Bonifay before leaving for health reasons. Ironically, a man by the name of Maxwell Hays came on the scene as a barber in Chipley in the early 1970s after retirement from military service, working part time for Junior Kirkland. The mother of the Hays children was Thelma Brock Hays, who died at a young age. The oldest brother, Marcus, is also deceased.

See PRATTLE A5

‘And another one bites the dust’ For about as long as I can remember, a big two-story block building has dominated the corner of north Waukesha and North Ave at the traffic light in Pepper Town. This week, Tim Steverson, Machine Shop manager of Holmes Tool and Engineering Company called and said Lex Bynum manager of the Welding Department said, “It’s coming down. You better HAPPY CORNER call Mrs. Tison.” He Hazel Wells Tison said that on Friday, the building owned by the engineering company is being demolished. They have been cited by the city as an eyesore and safety hazard and at a cost of more than $30, 000, the building will be razed. The last use of the building was as a hardware store owned by Weldon and Betty Miles. I remember buying a set of Blue Danube pottery dishes for my daughter-in-law, Judy Tison, when the Miles had the hardware there. She still has most of those dishes. When our children were small, Cox Supermarket in that building was our main grocery store. On Fridays when Jack was able to ride to Bethlehem School with Mr. Segers (T.E.), Betty and I would get our children cleaned up and go grocery shopping at Cox’s. The thing I remember most about Betty was that she would never leave her house until everything was neat.

Photo by HAZEL WELLS TISON

This historic two-story building in downtown Bonifay has been demolished. All laundry was folded and put away; toys were picked up. Sometimes she’d even walk down the “old road” with Tommy, Kathy and Vicky to our house and she’d straighten up my house, too. I’ve tried to recall who worked for Mr. Cox. I think Mrs. Myrtle Butler worked there. In fact, I was under the impression that she and husband, James, owned the building. I think Mr. Newsome was the meat cutter behind a meat case where you ordered the cuts you wanted. No pre-cut packaged cuts. I asked Jennifer Cloud if she remembered the Cox store as the Manuel family had a store across

Highway 79, but the only memory she could recall was buying her Daddy, John, a fountain pen for a birthday present at the store. She also remembered playing with the Bethel’s daughter who lived in one of the upstairs apartment. Sarah Smith remembered her cousins, W.E and Eloise Hilson and daughter Karen living in the north side apartment living. Jennifer referred me to her sister Joan Dowling. Joan recalled that Mr. Warren Cox had a son, Joe, who was her age. They played together sometimes.

See HAPPY A5


Local

Wednesday, October 2, 2013

Youngest official in Holmes history elected

hamilton from page A4 Our system depends on a vigorous Congress. The administration argues that it can provide rigorous intelligencegathering oversight, but it has yet to prove it can do so — and in our system of checks and balances, it’s not enough to have one branch of government overseeing itself. Congress, the courts, and the presidentially appointed Privacy and Civil Liberties Board all have to step up to their responsibilities. Americans should demand action to strike a better balance between privacy and security. In the past, the congressional overseers of the intelligence community have been captivated, if not captured, by the people they’re supposed to be supervising. Same with the courts. And the administration has hardly been forthcoming. That means it’s up to the American people to insist that our leaders do their jobs. It’s no less true today than it was at our founding: the price of liberty is eternal vigilance.

By CECILIA SPEARS

547-9414 | @WCN_HCT cspears@chipleypaper.com WESTVILLE — Brittney Simmons made history when she was elected as the newest council member of the Westville Town Council recently, making her the youngest elected official in the history of Holmes County at the age of 20. Raised in Westville since the age of 2, Simmons is a graduate of Ponce de Leon High School and is currently enrolled at Northwest Florida State College majoring in Elementary Education. “The way I look at it is that it’s my generation that’s going to be coming into politics pretty soon,” said Simmons. “We’ve been fitted by our parents

Bonifay Kiwanis Club host rodeo breakfast By CECILIA SPEARS

BONIFAY — The Rodeo Breakfast was hosted by Bonifay Kiwanis Club and held at the Holmes County Chamber of Commerce Thursday. “Many fail to realize that the rodeo is completely volunteer ran and these volunteers plan for a year for this event,” said Julia Bullington, Chamber Coordinator at Holmes County Chamber of Commerce. “And once they’ve raised all that money and paid off all event debts all the rest of the money goes to the children.” Calena Medley of the Kiwanis Club said that this year’s them was Rodeo Reboot 2013 and explained that for the first year there will be VIP tickets available for purchase. With VIP tickets the ticket holders get preferred parking behind the concession stands, a commemorative cushion with specialized seating at the bull gates, someone to run to and from the concession stands for food and beverages and a back arena pass allowing visitors to

Lee Hamilton is Director of the Center on Congress at Indiana University. He was a member of the U.S. House of Representatives for 34 years.

longtime and faithful customer, George Bonner. Among the others who were always looking for the opportunity to pull a “gag” were loyal customers Mack Odom, Jim Peel and S. T. Holley. Francis Hays, the longtime professional barber in Chipley has now laid aside his fears and concerns that no barber will follow in his steps in the town. He has come to grips with all the pitfalls and frustrations of continuing his “trade” in the arena where he has made an untold number of friends and faithful customer. As he states in his note in this window, the time has come to lay down the clippers, as there will be no more cuts, shaves nor hot lather at Hays Barber Shop in Chipley. The well-known continuous conversation and story telling has now ceased and all is quiet at the corner of Highway 90 and Highway 77. Francis invoked a sincere “God Bless You” to all friends and customers in his “notice” posted in the barber shop window. The Prattler now extends his God Bless You to Francis and Juanita as you continue your lives in the town where you are loved and appreciated.

Joan loved going to visit this lady and see her gold fish in and in-ground pond. Across from the King’s corner was a block building which may have been a business at one time, but for a time, Bonifay Police Chief Amos Kent and wife Eunice lived there with their sons, James Earl, Henry Ray, Phillip, and Mike. Traffic in those days was nothing like it is today and Joan recalled how the neighborhood kids would all play together, never having to report to parents. They could run across Highway 79 to Cox Supermarket if they had a dime to buy a soft drink or piece of

candy. They came in when darkness drove them in. Those days are long gone and it is time to say goodbye to the old building. It is sad to see the McGee house being demolished this week too as it has redeeming qualities such as its family’s importance in the business community, its architectural style and its solid construction, but I have trouble grieving for the Pepper Town building. Its landmark position will certainly change the view as you are coming into or leaving Bonifay, but its absence may provide a better view, certainly a safer view.

Special to the news

Queens from this year’s Northwest Florida Championship Rodeo Pageant were guests at Kiwanis’ Rodeo Breakfast held at the Holmes County Chamber of Commerce, which included Miss Rodeo Carissa Ashley Watford, Tiny Miss Rodeo Alyssa Williams, Littlest Miss Rodeo Kagan Breann Stafford, Little Miss Rodeo Sadie Hudson, Young Miss Rodeo Gabrielle Hosanna Farrar and Junior Miss Rodeo Jayde Alayna Coatney. meet the riders and take pictures with barrel men, clowns, etc. Tickets are limited to 100 per night. She also added that year’s raffle is towards the National Rodeo in Los Vegas. Winners receive a package of two tickets for the two nights National Rodeo

happy from page A4 Joan had a skunk in a cage which she had caught out the Dogwood Lakes road. It knew her and would not spray her, but Joe got the full benefit of the skunk’s defensive system. He had to go back over to the store smelling like a skunk. Joan recalled the businesses in the Pepper Town area when she was growing up. Ed Durant’s was on the north corner and a little farther was the Beall building that started out as a hardware, but was used for several purposes. It was once a sort of antique shop and furniture refinishing place. Across the street from Ed’s was the Brown’s fish bait and washeteria. The Brooks

family and the Helms family lived north of these. Some other neighbors were the Breedens, who lived in the house where the Dentist office now sits. The Manuels lived next door for a time. They also lived in part of the store for a time and then built the big home where the family lived until the death of Mr. and Mrs. Manuel. Joan’s grandparents, the Smith’s, lived in a house located where the King buildings are now. Mrs. Juanita Hamner lived between the 2 houses. She taught at Bethlehem School. Up the street, across from where the Piggly Wiggly now is was Mrs. Curry’s home.

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in Las Vegas, a room at the world famous Las Vegas Hotel The Flamingo, two pairs of Miss Me Jeans and a 50/50 raffle where the money raised will be halved with the winner to help with travel expenses to Las Vegas. Tickets are one for $5, three for $10 or 7 for $20 and signup will be held

Thursday and Friday night and will be drawn Saturday. They don’t have to be present to win. For more information or online ticket purchases visit www.bonifaykiwanisrodeo.com. VIP tickets are available at the First Federal Bank of Florida and regular tickets are available at Community South Credit Union, Doc’s Market, First Federal Bank of Florida, Bowen Hardware, Piggly Wiggly and the Holmes County Chamber of Commerce. “We also need to recognize the City of Bonifay for all that they do for the rodeo,” said Bullington. “Those flags you see down Waukesha Street are thanks to them. They clean up before the parade and after the parade and again before the parade and after the parade each day and help keep us safe each night with additional police. They really are a big asset to this event.” She also reminded everyone that the Bonifay Fire Department would be holding their annual Pancake Breakfast from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. at the Bonifay Fire Department for $6 a plate.

547-9414 | @WCN_HCT cspears@chipleypaper.com

prattle from page A4 Francis Hays married Juanita Henderson on July 31, 1981, in a quiet ceremony performed by your writer. The marriage was conducted in the barber shop. Francis had cut hair all day long. He simply pulled down the Venetian Blinds, dusted his hair-cutting cloth, draped it over the barber chair and the wedding proceeded in the presence of family members. Their girls, Michelle “Mike” Hays Lee, married Bill Lee, and Cindy Hays Mitchell, married Lee Mitchell. Both live in Bonifay. Their son, George “Nubby” Hays lives in Tallahassee. The jovial, fun loving and friendly Francis Hays, is obviously well loved and respected in the community. He learned to be on guard for those well meaning customers who were always ready for a practical joke. He told of Juanita having sustained injuries in an automobile accident shortly after the marriage, requiring hospitalization in Dothan. While she was there, he suffered a heart attack and joined her at the same hospital for his treatment. He reports most of the “ribbing” from this episode came from his

and grandparents for responsibility and if there’s going to be change in the future it’s up to us. I’m hoping to get more involvement from the youth of the community and bring it up to what it could be.” She said her biggest inspiration came from watching her stepfather, Mayor of Westville Steve Harrington. “Ever since he became mayor I’ve seen what he’s done for the community and what he’s been trying to do for the community and I couldn’t help but want to be a part of it,” said Simmons. She said for those who are wanting to follow their dreams her advice is to Cecilia Spears | The News “just don’t think about the possibilities of messing Brittney Simmons made Holmes County History as the up; just do it.” youngest elected official at the age of 20.

If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this meeting, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Risha Brantley, 1293 Jackson Avenue, Chipley, Florida, at 850.638.6233 ext. 239 at least two days before the meeting. If you are hearing or voice impaired, call tdd 1.800.955.8771. Dated this 25th day of September 2013 Risha Brantley, Value Adjustment Recording Clerk. 5017789

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administration and its intelligence leadership have been responsible stewards of the powers they’ve been given — and I don’t — that is no guarantee that the people who follow them, or the people who come after that, will be equally trustworthy. This means that Congress has some challenging work ahead. It needs to restore the proper balance between effective intelligencegathering and intrusion into Americans’ privacy. It needs to demand more thoroughgoing accountability from the intelligence community. It needs to exercise greater oversight and insist on more transparency, more information, and more constraint on surveillance programs — defining what is truly relevant to an investigation, creating more stringent definitions of which communications are fair game, and finding ways to assure Americans that protecting their privacy and civil liberties need not mean the wholesale vacuuming-up of every domestic phone and email record in existence. There is no place for the timidity Congress has shown so far on these issues.

Washington County News | A5


SPORTS

A Section

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Page 6

Wednesday, October 2, 2013

PHOTOS BY RANDAL SEYLER | The News & Times-Advertiser

Chipley’s quarterback Jordan Finch hands off the ball as the Port St. Joe Sharks chase after him on Friday at Philip Rountree Stadium.

PHOTOS BY ANDREW P JOHNSON | The News Herald

Bozeman’s Bubba Thompson throws the ball as he’s tackled by Vernon’s Stoney Long and Darrius Peterson (33).

Vernon drops Bozeman 41-6 By BRAD MILNER

747-5065 | @PCNHBradMilner bmilner@pcnh.com VERNON — Vernon waited a while, but the Yellow Jackets no longer are deprived a victory. Six players scored and homestanding Vernon cruised to a 41-6 win over Bozeman Friday night in a nondistrict Class 1A game. The Yellow Jackets (1-3) and Coach Bobby Johns spent four weeks looking for their first victory after regrouping on defense in the early season. Defense again was key with the Bucks fresh off their best offensive performance. Bozeman fell to 1-4 a week after capturing its first win last week against Holmes County. The teams matched the touchdown production of the first half less than four minutes into the third quarter. That belied a defensive struggle before halftime and briefly put Bozeman back in contention. His team trailing 14-0, Bozeman’s Bubba Thompson hit David Elmore for a 74-yard scoring reception. A failed conversion pass left Bozeman behind 14-6. Vernon answered with a 76-yard drive capped by a 9-yard Brandon Malloy run. Austin Brown had a 25-yard run on the drive and an unsportsmanlike conduct penalty also helped set up Malloy’s run. Brown scored on a 1-yard run on Vernon’s next drive to settle the outcome. Bozeman was held to 52 total yards in the first half. Vernon gained 176, with 68 coming on the final series of the second quarter.

Vernon caught Bozeman off guard with six passes on the march, including strikes of 20, 19, 18 and 13, the latter between Tristan Porter to Cody Harmon that reached the 2 with 5 seconds left. Alex O’Neill capped the textbook drive with a short plunge to give Vernon a 14-0 lead. Porter’s 16-yard scamper put Vernon ahead on its first series. The Yellow Jackets went 56 yards on 11 plays after stopping Bozeman on fourth down. Bozeman squandered an early opportunity following a muff on the opening kickoff at the Vernon 38. Vernon stiffened and forced a fourth-down turnover four plays later. Bozeman went 15 plays on its next series that stalled on fourth down at the 20. The Bucks punted on their last two first-half possessions. Thompson was 6 of 16 for 112 yards, all coming in the second half. Elmore finished with 83 yards on three receptions. Porter passed for 117 yards and rushed for 48. Brown led all rushers with 76 yards. Bozeman 0 0 6 0 – 6 Vernon 7 7 7 20 – 41 First quarter VHS - Porter 16 run (Bowers kick) 5:34, 7-0 VHS Second quarter VHS - O’Neil 2 run (Bowers kick) :01, 14-0 Third quarter BOZ - Elmore 76 pass from Thompson (pass failed) 11:40, 14-6 VHS - BMalloy 9 run (Bowers kick) 8:44, 21-6 Fourth quarter VHS - Brown 1 run (Bowers kick) 11:59, 28-6 VHS - Peterson 7 run (kick failed) 4:58, 34-6 VHS - RMalloy 2 run (Bowers kick) 2:33, 41-6

Vernon’s Darrius Peterson, left, pushes off of Bozeman High’s Jarred McKee.

Tigers stop Sharks 28-16 By RANDAL SEYLER

638-0212 | @WCN_HCT rseyler@chipleypaper.com CHIPLEY — In the battle of fearsome mascots, the Tigers came out on top of the Sharks 28-16 at Philip Rountree Stadium in Chipley. It wasn’t the Tigers’ claws or fangs, but its defensive line, that was the difference when Chipley (2-1) faced Port St. Joe — beginning with a first-drive turnover inside the Tigers’ 10-yard mark that brought the Sharks’ first drive to a screeching halt. Port St. Joe’s Dewayne Griggs, Jasmin Thomas and Aaron Paul combined to roll up 45 yards, capitalizing on a 30-yard opening kick-off return by Griggs for a total 75 yards offense, only to come to a standstill after a fumbled carry lands at the Tigers’ feet. A holding penalty brought back a 60-yard Kobe McCrary run on Chipley’s first drive, and neither team was able to get much past the halfway mark for the rest of the first quarter. The second quarter started with Port St. Joe’s Thomas scrambling with a fake punt on fourth and five down to inside the Chipley 12, where the Tigers’ defense was able to dig in and finally stop the Sharks at the 5-yard. Port St. Joe’s Drew Lacour was good for a 15yard field goal, though, and the Sharks were on the board 3-0. On Chipley’s next possession, however, Darren Stewart was good for a 67yard sprint on second and long, putting the Tigers on the Sharks’ 5-yard line. McCrary went up the middle for the touchdown, giving Chipley a 6-3 lead with 8:59 left to play in the half. Port St. Joe rolled up a total of two yards on their next three possessions and punted the ball back to Chipley 1:40 after Chipley’s first touchdown. The Tigers took possession at their own 47

Above, Chipley’s Kobe McCrary scrambles around the Port St. Joe defensive line during Friday’s 28-16 win over the sharks in Philip Rountree Stadium. At top, quarterback Jordan Finch falls back and looks for a receiver during Friday’s game in Chipley. and within six plays they were sitting back on the Sharks’ doorstep. McCrary moved the ball from the 20 to just inside the 12-yard line, then Zack Campbell took it over the top to score. McCrary added the PAT from a fake field goal set-up to put the Tigers in the lead 14-3 with 4:23 left in the half. The Sharks came back undeterred and drove 66 yards in 8 plays, and Griggs found the end zone on a sweep from four yards out. Lacour’s point after try was blocked, but the Sharks were closing the gap with a 14-9 score going into the half. The Tigers nearly scored again, with quarterback Jordan Finch connecting with Carlon Smith for 10 yards, then McCrary scrambling 42 yards to put Chipley on the Port St. Joe 2-yard line with just seconds to play.

The Sharks defense was able to stop McCrary on his next try, and the half was over. Port St. Joe came out on their first possession of the 2nd half with a 9-play, 50-yard effort that was capped with Paul scoring up the middle from five yards out. Lacour’s kick was good and the Sharks had the lead for the second time that evening at 16-14. Twenty-five seconds later, Chipley’s Stewart ran 70-yards to put the Tigers back on top, and that is where they remained. McCrary added the PAT to change the board to 22-16. Chipley’s final touchdown came with 4:18 to play. McCrary was met at the 50-yard line by a host of Sharks, but they were unable to handle him and he broke free and ran into the end zone. Chipley travels to South Walton on Friday.


Wednesday, October 2, 2013

SPORTS

A Section

w w w.c h iple y pap er.c om

Blue Devils fall to Braves 46-7

Page 7

LITTLE DEVILS

By CECILIA SPEARS

547-9414 | @WCN_HCT cspears@chipleypaper.com

PHOTOS SPECIAL TO HALIFAX MEDIA

The football action for the Blue Devil PeeWee’s was in Alford last weekend.

Pee Wee Blue Devils travel to Alford Special to Halifax Media

CATHRINE LAMB | The News

Chad Leavins catches a pass for the Holmes County High School Blue Devils on Sept. 27 against the Walton High School Braves. Braves with 1:15 left in the first half and the Braves attempted a two-point conversion but Shawn Caldwell was taken down just shy of the goal line, leaving the score 39-0. Jones scored an 80-yard touchdown with 5:07 left in the third quarter and with a successful kick from Brack the score was 46-0.

Holmes County retaliated as Chad Leavins scored a 60-yard touchdown with 1:21 left in the third quarter and with a successful kick from John Etheridge the final score was 46-7. At the next game the Blue Devils face off against the Vernon Yellow Jackets starting at 6:30 p.m. on Oct. 4 in Vernon.

Rogers, Mosley rush past Arnold By JASON SHOOT

747-5069 | @PCNHJasonShoot jshoot@pcnh.com PANAMA CITY BEACH — Ryan Rogers leads all area tailbacks backs in rushing yards for a reason. Rogers dodged and darted his way through Arnold’s defense for 138 yards and Mosley rolled to its first district win of the season with a 49-14 victory Friday at the Mike Gavlak Sports Complex. The Dolphins improved to 2-3 overall and evened their District 1-5A record at 1-1. Arnold lost its second straight game at home to fall to 3-2, 0-2. Mosley’s cavalcade of playmakers made an impact all over the field. Rogers, who entered the game with an area-best 575 rushing yards and eight touchdowns, added another 116 rushing yards and a touchdown by halftime against the Marlins. Receiver Nat Dixon added 98 receiving yards, and fullback Christian Childree had 90 rushing yards to balance Mosley’s offense. “This was a very important win for us because we were coming off of a blowout on the opposite end,” said Rogers, alluding to last week’s 59-20 loss to West Florida. “This gives us hope we can win in the playoffs.” Added Dixon: “We have plenty of weapons, and when we’re firing on all cylinders we’re tough to beat. … This is a great confidence booster.” The Dolphins’ advantage offensively was heightened by four Arnold fumbles on plays involving special teams, miscues that resulted in turnovers or poor field position. Marlin mistakes played a role in Mosley building an insurmountable 28-7 lead. Mosley’s punt return unit produced the Dolphins’ first touchdown with

8:42 remaining in the first quarter. Arnold punter Connor MacKenzie had a snap sail over his head into the Marlins’ end zone, and MacKenzie tried to kick the ball after he scooped it up. Mosley pursuers didn’t allow MacKenzie to punt the ball cleanly, however, and it rolled off the punter’s foot out of the end zone. Zach Warnick picked the ball up and stepped across the goal line for a 7-0 lead. Rogers stretched the Dolphins’ lead to 13-0 about 5½ minutes later when he carried the ball off left tackle 11 yards for a touchdown, high-stepping into the end zone. Mosley’s lead was increased to 20-0 early in the second quarter when quarterback Dillon Brown plowed across the goal line on a 1-yard quarterback sneak. The Dolphins seized a 28-0 lead after Childree broke five tackles en route to the end zone on a 25yard run with 3:47 left in the half. Arnold finally struck for a touchdown 26 seconds before halftime when receiver Jovanni Parea beat a pair of Mosley defenders deep, reeled in Cody Saunders’ pass and raced 67 yards untouched to trim the Marlins’ deficit to 28-7 after two quarters. The play marked Saunders’ only pass of the first half. Rogers compiled 116

yards on 13 carries in the first half, and Childree added 55 yards on seven carries as Mosley boasted a 180-0 advantage in rushing through two quarters. “It’s a huge accomplishment,” Rogers said of leading the area. “I’ve got to thank the offensive line. They’ve been great. They’ve put in the work in the weight room.” Adam McAfee completed 10 of 16 passes for 87 yards before halftime for Arnold. Parea had five receptions for 85 yards in the first half alone. Dixon produced two touchdowns in the second half for Mosley as the Dolphins built an eventual 497 lead. He had a beautiful overthe-shoulder catch on a 9yard touchdown pass from Brown, and Dixon turned a short pass into a 20-yard touchdown with just under 6 minutes left in the third quarter. Trevin Taylor broke free for a 20-yard touchdown run on the first play of the fourth quarter for a 49-7 Mosley lead. Arnold responded with Saunders’ 27-yard touchdown pass to Torri Cotton to provide the final margin. Brown completed 8 of 17 passes for 157 yards with two touchdowns and two interceptions for Mosley. Saunders passed for 107 yards and ran for 41 more to lead Arnold offensively.

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BONIFAY — The football action for the Blue Devil PeeWee’s was in Alford this past weekend with the 8-10 Team Gold starting the day off at 9 a.m. Team Gold was faced off against the Panama City/ Glenwood team we saw last week in Bonifay. They weren’t able to pull a win and instead were defeated by Glenwood 30-0. The 5-7 Devils was paired against Alford and lost 30-18. The 8-10 Team Blue also faced off against Alford and got the win. Rushing touchdowns were scored by brothers Kalen and Rylan Evans as well as EJ Reddice and Zane Gilmore. Extra points were run in by Rylan, CJ Callahan, and

The 8- to 10-year-old cheerleaders are coached by Kim Gay and Jessica Bean. Lane Nallick. The defense also performed well by not letting Alford get on the scoreboard. The final score for the 8-10’s was 32-0. The 11-13 Blue Devils also played the Eagles and came up with the same outcome. Touchdowns for Bonifay were scored by Chance Bailey and Xavier Davis. Bailey also had 115 yards rushing for the day. The Blue Devil defensive line composed

of Dey Dey Foreman, AJ Swartz, Jacob Haddock and Tyler Ward shut the Alford team down not letting them score a point. The 11-13 final score was 12-0. Although the Blue Devil wins are mainly attributed to hard work and good coaching it is also worth noting that Bonifay has had a great cheerleader turnout this year and their support every Saturday is appreciated.

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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 — A chill was in the air for the first taste of Fall but high school football fans kept themselves warm by cheering on their teams as the Holmes County Blue Devils fell to the Walton Braves on Friday with a score of 46-7. Walton’s Daiquan Brown scored the first touchdown, running 25 yards with 6:06 left in the first quarter and with a successful kick from Jackson Henderson the score was 7-0. The Braves’ Jalen Jones made a 35-yard touchdown with 4:20 left in the first quarter and with a successful kick from Henderson the score was 14-0. Adding to the Braves’ lead. Azende Rey made an 8-yard touchdown for the Braves with 1:25 left in the first quarter and with a successful kick from Henderson the score was 21-0. Brown made a touchdown from the goal line with 9:33 left in the first half, however Henderson’s kick was too wide left, missing the goal and leaving the score 27-0. The Braves’ Zay Caldwell made a touchdown from the goal line with 4:40 left in the first half but replacement kicker Thomas Brack’s kick was no good, leaving the score 0-33. Jace Fielder made a 25-yard touchdown for the


Local

A8 | Washington County News

Wednesday, October 2, 2013

Garden adventures had at Kate Smith Elementary Special to the News CHIPLEY — Thursday, Sept. 26, was a picture perfect day for Kate Smith Elementary School firstand third-graders. It was “School Picture” day, a beautiful Fall day, and Chipley Garden Club was waiting under the big oak with hundreds of live potted plants to give away! “The garden club loves doing this annual project. We are able to share our love of gardening and a bit of horticulture with the children,” Linda Pigott, Club 2nd vice president and retired teacher, remarked. “This year we offered over 20 varieties from vines to succulents. The students take choosing plants PHOTOS SPECIAL TO THE NEWS seriously so we like to have a nice selection for them. Garden Club vice president Linda Pigott discusses gardening with students at Kate Smith Elementary School. It’s amazing to see how well they take care of their plants and how the plants have grown by January’s 4-H Youth Fair.” Mrs. Pigott pointed out to each class the “mother” plants and briefly explained plant propagation techniques such as rooting cuttings and planting seeds. The children then moved on to Club members/retired teachers Charlotte Sapp and Gail Exum who talked Elementary school students carry their plants back to their Louise and Glen Michaels enjoy explaining about plant care and the importance of the correct classrooms. the joy of gardening to children.

amounts of water, light and food. Handouts, instruction sheets and 4-H Youth Fair Forms were also provided to the teachers. Other club members were on hand to help students add potting soil, answer questions, label plants with scientific and common names, explain plant care, and tidy up the pots. The children eagerly began making their choices and, in just a little over an hour, over 290 smiling children returned to classes with a new plant of their very own. Longtime club members Louise and Glen Michaels agreed, “We’ve been participating in this annual event for over ten years and enjoy it as much as the children do! It a wonderful opportunity to introduce children to basic horticulture and introduce them to gardening.” Chipley Garden Club meets the first Wednesday of each month. If you would like to attend a meeting or more information about out projects and activities, please contact Club President Karen Roland at 638-9968 or email her at blueorchidoasis@yahoo. com.

Board finalizes grant for courthouse generator BONIFAY — After more than a year after applying for a grant, the Holmes County Board of County Commissioners agreed to pay the matching funds so the courthouse can have a new generator. The application for a $29,000 grant to purchase a generator for the Holmes County Courthouse was accepted and board agreed to pay the matching funds of $5,368.75 during their Sept. 24 meeting. During the board’s April 24, 2012, meeting Commissioner Kenneth Williams informed the board that

they had applied for a grant towards a generator for the courthouse. “It’s a big enough generator to provide for the entire courthouse no problem,” said Williams. “The match is between $2,000 and $4,000 for a $29,000 generator with the possibility for an in-kind match for labor. We needed to apply for the grant that day, so it seemed like a no-brainer.” The board agreed with Williams. “We’ll still have to do some work to do to accept the grant,” said Chairman Monty Merchant. “Speaking of generators, we have multiple generators throughout the county and we’ve even had one go down not too

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long ago. We should appoint someone to check on those generators on a regular basis and report any abnormalities if there should be any found.” The board agreed to allow Shop Director Roger Williams perform this task. The board also approved of Jerry Dixon as the newest member of the Holmes County Development Commission Board and agreed for all board members to bring names of potential candidate for the two open members-at-large positions still open. County Attorney Jeff Goodman explained to the board that the Holmes County Clerk of Court would be assuming financial responsibility for the Probation Services, which would take the board out of the process. “There are a lot of requirements but most of them don’t apply because this is a public service and the requirements are applied towards private,” said Goodman. “Clerk of Court Kyle Hudson doesn’t need the money from the board to get it started. So the Clerk of Court has it handled and the board needs to take no action.” County Engineer Whitney Nelson from Melvin Engineering explained that there was “a deep need” to repair McCarnley Road and explained that since there is someone who is already mobilized for road work that the cost of patching would cost $4,800, which would exclude mobilization fees.

The board approved of patching McCarnley Road for $4,800 and gave a time frame of within 30 days for the work to get started. “We don’t know when we’ll be able to get a deal like this again,” said Williams. “Mobilization fees alone could kill you in costs.” Forest Area Supervisor Donnie Sellers for Florida Forestry Services gave his yearly report to the board. “We’ve had fewer fires due to rain and a Fire Readiness at a level 1, which means very unlikely for fires,” said Sellers. “We’re still battling cogongrass. Round-Up really works but it needs at least two applications.” Commissioner Bobby Sasnett explained the reason why his new grader had so little hours, which was brought into question by Williams at the special session held on Sept. 16. Williams came to the special called meeting with new information based on recent findings. “All graders are equipped with a GPS that helps us know exactly where it’s at, how long it runs and how long it’s idle at any given point 24 hours a day, seven days a week,” said Williams. “First I’d like to point out that the hours indicated on the GPS matches up with the hours logged by our operators, which is really good, however I’d like to point out the activity of District 1’s working grader.” Williams presented the website of logged time through the GPS to show the commissioners.

“It operated for nine hours on Aug. 6, seven hours on three days and six hours or less the rest of the month,” said Williams. “What gets me is that on the day that I voted with you that you were in a state of emergency the one grader that worked was only operated for two hours that day. I’m just saying that if you are indeed in an emergency situation that you’d think that you’d be running the one grader that worked.” Sasnett said that it rained for 28 consecutive days and that his grader operator had heart issues and had three doctor’s appointments. “We also 12 springs to fix, two of which had to be fixed twice and materials are a two and a half hour trip for each load,” said Sasnett. “All the time took to get materials the grader has to wait, just sitting there. All the logged hours are accounted for.” He said that from the time he started in office he let the other commissioners know that both of his districts graders were “shot.” Merchant agreed that there was no doubt that Sasnett was in need of a grader. “We need to work together as a board,” said Sasnett. “Other districts have more man-power than me. I think I’m capable of running my own district.” Merchant agreed to help in any way possible and Williams agreed to lend him a grader and grader operator for the weekends until the special called meeting where Sasnett has assured the board that he has an idea

for fixing his dilemma. The board approved of extending their annual agreement with the Medical Examiner. The board also approved of the Holmes County Correctional Institution of using the Holmes County Fair Grounds for their regular training sessions on Nov. 14. The board approved of using the Florida League of Cities for their Actuary Services at $6,000, which is good for three years according to Goodman. The board also approved of union negotiations contracts to offer the choice of two different health insurance options, to pay $586.66 toward each employee’s health insurance and for a cost of living pay increase for non-union employees of $250 for full time employees and $125 for part time employees with the requirement that they’ve been employed for at least six months and to exclude all state funded employees. Goodman gave an update on the progress of potentially hiring a County Coordinator/Public Works Director. “The board has been given copies of all the applications,” said Goodman. “We are now in the process of developing a committee to review these applicants. We should have a list of potential committee members by the special session.” The special session is scheduled for 6 p.m. on Sept. 30. The next regularly scheduled meeting of the Board of County Commissioners is set for 9 a.m. on Oct. 8.

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Rodeo Reboot: What's happening at the rodeo air Force country band performs free concert Wild Blue Country with the United States Air Force Academy Band will perform a free concert. Wild Blue Country has regularly been featured on the Grand Ole Opry and television shows like Nashville Now and Opry Back Stage. They have appeared with country recording artists such as Charlie Daniels, Conway Twitty, Boxcar Willie, Hank Williams, Jr., Louise Mandrell, Reba McEntire, Roger Miller, Ray Price, “Whispering” Bill Anderson, Mickey Gilley and Brent Raffle Mason just to name a few. Wild Blue Country This year’s raffle is the National Rodeo in has also appeared live on “Good Morning Las Vegas. Winners receive a package of two tickets for the two nights National Rodeo in Las America. Vegas, a room at the world famous Las Vegas Hotel The Flamingo, two pairs of Miss Me Jeans and a 50/50 raffle where the money raised will be halved with the winner to help with travel expenses to Las Vegas. Tickets are one for $5, three for $10 or 7 for $20 and signup will be held Thursday and Friday night and will be drawn Saturday. They don’t have to be present to win. For more information or online ticket purchases visit www.bonifaykiwanisrodeo.com. Tickets are also available at Community South Credit Union, Doc’s Market, First Federal Bank of Florida, Bowen Hardware, Piggly Wiggly and the Holmes County Chamber of Commerce. Donate to fly Pink Paper Plane Donate $1 for a PINK paper plane then design and pilot your plane into the Rodeo Clown's barrel to win a prize! This fund-raising event takes place during intermission on Friday at the NWF rodeo. Only one plane will be pulled from the barrel, the more you fly the better your chances to win a prize! All proceeds from this activity will be given to Protection Is In Knowledge, PINK, with funds used locally through the Holmes County Breast Cancer Organization. Friday is also Tough Enough to Wear Pink night.

Special Guests and Personalities Stock Contractor 4L & DIamonD S RoDeo Co. Announcer JeRRy ToDD Clown & Barrelman LeCILe HaRRIS Bull Fighters maTT BaLDWIn, BuDDy BuSH Specialty Acts Gena Cox, meLoDy mCCRay, JeSSICa BLaIR Scoreboard KeVIn maTaIS Sound maRK eVanS

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Wednesday, OCTOBER 2, 2013

EXTRA

B

Section

Washington County News  Holmes County Times-Advertiser

PAGE 1

Northwest Florida Championship Rodeo Pageant Carissa Ashley Watford, right, was crowned Miss Rodeo at the Northwest Florida Championship Rodeo Pageant on Sept. 21, held in the Holmes County High School’s auditorium.

Gabrielle Hosanna Farrar was crowned this year’s Young Miss Rodeo, Madison Grace McGhee placed first runner up, Trista Bess placed second runner up and Kaylee Bullard was awarded Most Photogenic.

Sadie Hudson was crowned this year’s Little Miss Rodeo and was awarded most photogenic, Harley Ray Owens placed first runner up and Caleigh Davis placed second runner up.

Alyssa Williams was crowned this year’s Tiny Miss Rodeo. Mason Cash Clements was crowned this year’s Littlest Rodeo King and Scout Gilmore King was placed first runner up and was awarded Most Photogenic.

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 would

a cruciverbalist ordinarily be looking for in a newspaper? Sports, Weather, Headlines, Crosswords 2) Ataxia is a medical condition as a consequence of which organ? Liver, Heart, Brain, Kidneys 3) What was the first name of Lear, founder of the Lear Jet? Joseph, Lawrence, William, Glenn

4) Since when have Girl Scouts been selling cookies? 1917, 1939, 1956, 1970 5) What is the most popular U.S. garden plant? Squash, Cucumber, Tomato, Carrot 6) Which decade saw Major League Baseball build a record 11 ballparks? 1930s, 1950s, 1970s, 1990s 7) Who hosts a

Jayde Alayna Coatney was crowned this year’s Junior Miss Rodeo and was awarded Most Photogenic, Lacey Shehee was placed first runner up and Rayanne Phelps was placed second runner up.

Kagan Breann Stafford was crowned this year’s Littlest Miss Rodeo, Jaidyn Gabriale Bryce placed first runner up and was awarded Most Photogenic and Heaven Boyett was placed second runner up.

yearly celebration to honor the bluefooted Bresse chicken? France, Spain, Brazil, India 8) What antacid gum did Wrigley release in 2001? Chaco, Surpass, Johnny, Steptoe 9) Whose name at birth was Issur Danielovitch? Kirk Douglas, Usher, Burt Reynolds, Sinbad 10) Which is a thief

whose specialty is robbing women? Slibber, Scobberlotcher, Roddikin, Moll-buzzer 11) What’s the public name of Trevor Tahiem Smith? Busta Rhymes, E-40, Red Café, Rockwilder 12) Where is the football stadium of Heinz Field? Pittsburgh, Milwaukee, Denver, Miami 13) Who issued the first presidential pardon?

Washington, Jefferson, Madison, Monroe 14) What means to pour a drink for someone? Yerd, Franch, Walm, Shench ANSWERS 1) Crosswords. 2) Brain. 3) William. 4) 1917. 5) Tomato. 6) 1990s. 7) France. 8) Surpass. 9) Kirk Douglas. 10) Moll-buzzer. 11) Busta Rhymes. 12) Pittsburgh. 13) Washington. 14) Shench.


Extra

B2 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Washington County News

Wednesday, October 2, 2013

Bell tolls for Constitution Special to Extra

Salter, Jadofsky to wed Mr. and Mrs. Doug Salter of Chipley are pleased to announce the upcoming marriage of their daughter, Meghan Alana, to Zachary Mycal Jadofsky, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Webb of Chipley and Mr. Joel Jadofsky of Panama City. Meghan is a 2010 graduate of Chipley High School, and will graduate December 2013 from Chipola College with a Bachelor’s Degree in Accounting. She is currently employed with the Florida Department of Transportation. Zach is a 2008 graduate of Chipley High School. He attended Enterprise State Community College as well as the University of West Florida in Pensacola to pursue a degree in Exercise Science. In 2011, Zach signed as a free agent pitcher with the Atlanta Braves organization. He was recently promoted to the Class A Advanced Carolina League team Lynchburg Hillcats in 2013, a minor league affiliate of the Atlanta Braves. The couple will exchange vows on Oct. 12, 2013, at 5:30 in the evening at First Baptist Church Chipley. No local invitations are being sent out, all friends and family are invited to attend.

way in which it affects our daily lives. Those in attendance MARIANNA — Those were pleased to follow within the sound of St. along with their own Luke’s bell may have complimentary copies of wondered why it was the Constitution. tolling at 12:45 p.m. on F.S.C.A.R. Chaplain Saturday, Sept. 21. Was Carly Miller opened the there a funeral at St. meeting after the posting Luke’s Episcopal Church of the colors by William or maybe a wedding? Dunaway Chapter, SAR Neither was the Color Guard. The meeting case, parishioner Harry continued with Chipola Dunaway was ringing Chapter, NSDAR Regent the historic bell to honor Carolyn Jordan presiding. the 226th anniversary of Betty Roberts, Dorcas the drafting of the U.S. Constitution and to end the Jackson, Joyce Dennis, Fletcher Dunaway, annual DAR/C.A.R./SAR Robert K. Dunaway, and luncheon. Madison Morris took part The Constitution of in the opening ceremony. the United States of America, the oldest written Madison, the newest constitution of any national member of Blue Springs Society, F.S.C.A.R., was government in the world, honored to lead both is honored by “DAR Bells the C.A.R. Creed and Across America” during the Preamble to the Constitution Week each Constitution of the United year. States of America. Judge Bill Wright, this For information about year’s featured speaker, DAR contact Carolyn gave a concise and Jordan at cdjordan@ interesting look at this bellsouth.net or 638great document and the

Special to Extra

Madison Morris, at left, the newest member of Blue Springs Society, C.A.R., poses with her mother, Kimberly McKinney, at the entrance to St. Luke’s Episcopal Churchyard where 55 Confederate soldiers are buried. Blue Springs Society, C.A.R. will show St. Luke’s Bible and offer tours of the graves from 10 a.m. to noon on Marianna Day, Sept. 28. 1947, about C.A.R. contact Mary Robbins at bluespringscar@yahoo. com or 209-4066, and

about SAR please contact Robert K. Dunaway at rkdunaway@earthlink.net or 594-6664.

Library welcomes ‘scary’ visitors Special to Extra This week, in addition to regular library visitors, Zedra Hawkins welcomed Chipley Garden Club’s “Library Lady” scarecrow and her cute little friends to the Washington County Public Library in Chipley. Last year, the “Library Lady” spent the Fall on display at the historic Little Library & Sundial Garden next to the Washington County Chamber of Commerce. Hawkins stated, “Scarecrows are a bit odd, but everyone is welcome at

the library! We offer many books for children and adults covering the Autumn season and Halloween, plus lots of scary selections. Some of our titles include Vampirina Ballerina, Red Moon Rising, House of Dark Shadows, Haunted Places, The Mystery of the Devil’s Tower, The Patterson Puppies & the Midnight Monster Party, Unexplained: Ghosts, Goosebumps: Cry of the Cat, Beautiful Creatures and The Gruffalo.” Washington County’s library system has locations in Chipley, Vernon, Wausau and Sunny Hills. They offer

books, recorded books, ebooks, digital audiobooks, computer resources and much more. Hours on Monday through Thursday are 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. and on Friday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. For more information, plan a visit to a library near you soon — give them a call at 638-1314 or online at www.wcplfl.com. Photo Special to Extra

Librarian Zedra Hawkins welcomes the “Library Lady” to Washington County Library in Chipley.

KIWANIS DONATION

Child Find Pre-K Screening offered Special to Extra CHIPLEY — FDLRS/PAEC and the local school district co-sponsor Child Find PreK screenings to identify children with disabilities and/or special needs. Eligible children must be: ages 3-4 years old; suspected of having a disability, and; not enrolled in

public school. Each child is screened in the areas of vision, hearing, speech, language, learning, and overall development. Screening appointments are scheduled every month in each county. The parent or legal guardian must provide permission for the child to par-

ticipate in the screening. Screenings are scheduled by appointment only by calling the Child Find office at 638-6131 ext. 2310 or toll free 1-873-877-7232 ext. 2310. This office serves Bay, Calhoun, Franklin, Gulf, Holmes, Jackson, Liberty, Walton and Washington counties.

Photo by Cecilia Spears

Bonifay Kiwanis Club donated $150 to the Washington-Holmes Domestic Violence Task Force to go towards their first Domestic Awareness Walk to be held from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. on Oct. 11 at Doctors Memorial Hospital in honor/ memory of victims and survivors of domestic violence. For more information contact Chair Missy Lee at 596-3288 or visit their Facebook page at Washington-Holmes Domestic Violence Task Force.

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Extra

Wednesday, October 2, 2013

Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | B3

realtors pac gathering

Photos Special to Extra

Members with Perfect Attendance included, seated, Price Wilson and Jan Page; Front row, from left, LaMerle Feitsma, Vickie Williams, Laura Joiner, Joe Johnson, Dell Corbin and David Corbin; Back row, from left, Garrett Martin, Paul Goulding, Wayland Fulford, Tommy Sasser, Steve Mason, David Solger, Gene Halley and Bruce Christmas.

Kiwanis Club installs new officers Special to Extra CHIPLEY — The Chipley Kiwanis Club installed its new officers when it met recently at Patillo’s Restaurant at the Washington-Holmes Technical Center. Lunch was provided by the students of the Technical Center Culinary Program. The program was the Installation of the 2013-14 Club Officers. Outgoing President Jan Page recognized the following retiring Officers: President Jan Page, Vice President Paul Goulding, Secretary Laura Joiner, Treasurer Tommy Sasser and Assistant Treasurer Joe Johnson. She also recognized the following retiring Directors: David Corbin, Dell Corbin, Rick Davis, Melissa Finch, LaMerle Feitsma, Vickie Williams, Frank Cumbaa, Wayland Fulford and Sandy Solger. President Page then recognized the outgoing Committee Chairs: Community Service, LaMerle Feitsma: Young Children Priority One, Patsy Justice; Membership, Laura Joiner; Programs, Paul Goulding; Youth Services, Dell Corbin; Scholarships, Missy Finch; Publicity, Rick Davis;

Special to Extra

Shelly Burns and Debbie Moxley of First Federal Bank of Florida entertain the crowd with their version of “I Got You Babe” during the Chipola Area Board of Realtors gathering in Marianna on Thursday. It was a fun night of dinner, Karaoke with a Twist, and a successful fundraising campaign for the Realtors Political Action Committee.

2013 Fund Raiser Project Chairpeople were Jan Page (standing in for Vincent Spencer), David Solger and Steve Mason, Vickie Williams and David Corbin. Meeting, Joe Johnson; Sponsored Youth, Garrett Martin; Spiritual Aims, Price Wilson. She also recognized the Chairs of the major Fund Raising Events: Pancake Breakfast, Vincent Spencer; Fruit Sales, David Solger and Steve Mason; Dinner Theater, Vickie Williams; and Gourmet Nuts, David Corbin. President Page then recognized those members who have achieved perfect attendance: two years, Frank Cumbaa, Garrett Martin, Jan Page and Tommy Sasser; three years: Wayland Fulford; four years: David Corbin, Rick Davis and Paul Goulding; six years: Vickie Williams; eight years: LaMerle Feitsma; nine years: Steve Mason; 11 years: Dell Corbin, Gene Halley and Price Wilson; 13 years: Joe Johnson; 14 years: Laura Joiner; 21

years: David Solger; and finally, 48 years: Bruce Christmas. President Page then turned the meeting over to Lt. Governor Kay Cherry to install the officers and directors. The incoming Officers for 2013-2014 are as follows: President Garrett Martin; President-Elect Wayland Fulford; VicePresident Missy Finch; Secretary Laura Joiner; Treasurer Tommy Sasser; Assistant Treasurer Joe Johnson; and Immediate Past President Jan Page. The incoming directors are one year, LaMerle Feitsma and Vickie Williams; two Year, David Corbin and Dell Corbin; three year, David Eaton and Paul Goulding. The meeting was then turned over to new President Garrett Martin. Martin then recognized Paul Goulding who was

the Kiwanian of the Year for 2012. Goulding, Vickie William and Waylon Fulford, the last three Kiwaniansof-the-Year, selected the 2013 Kiwanian-of-the-Year based on a number of criteria, including perfect attendance, attendance at Board Meetings. Support of club fundraisers, etc. The 2013 Chipley Kiwanian-ofthe-Year is Jan Page. President Martin then presented the President’s Award to outgoing President Jan Page. The Kiwanis club meets Tuesdays at Patillo’s restaurant in the middle of the WHTC campus at noon. For an invitation, contact any Kiwanian or David Solger, Membership Chairperson at 638-1276. For more information about the Kiwanis Club of Chipley, visit www. ChipleyKiwanis.com.

Crossword Puzzle

Dog parks offer socialization and exercise your dog is a viable candidate for the dog park, choose a park best suited for both you and Rover. “An area with access to running water to fill up your dogs’ bowl is ideal, and a fence is a must,” Barr said. It is smart to consider the location of the park, as it should be positioned away from any major roads and easily accessible to you, and to be aware of the rules and regulations specific to that park. Just as you would do with your child, never let Rover out of your sight and always be cautious of your surroundings. A dog park can be a great experience for the right dog, and it is up to you to decide if the benefits outweigh the risks.

About Pet Talk 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 editor@cvm.tamu.edu.

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close eye on your dog. If your dog does engage in a fight, remember that your safety is paramount. “Your dog is only concentrating on fighting and will bite whatever comes close to their mouth,” Barr said. “Do not place your hands near their mouth; the use of verbal commands by both owners should be done first.” If that does not work, attempts to pull the two fighting dogs apart should only be done very, very carefully. In addition to fights, another risk to consider is the exposure to diseases carried and transmitted by other dogs. “While this is an uncommon occurrence, the transmission of respiratory diseases (like kennel cough) and GI viral diseases (like parvo) can occur at dog parks,” Barr said. If these risks concern you, alternatives, such as doggy day care facilities that have vaccination records of all the dogs, or supervised doggy play dates with a familiar dog, are options to consider. If you do decide that

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Whether However, if your you have fond dog is indifferent memories of when it comes to playing tag with interacting with your classmates, other canines, dog or sharing secrets parks aren’t always with your best the best idea. friend on the swing “Any dog that Pet Talk set, most would does not get along agree that parks with other dogs can be an integral part should not be brought to of their childhoods. This a dog park, out of respect can also be true for your for the others there,” said pooch. But just as our Dr. James Barr, assistant parents took precautions professor at the Texas when letting us run wild A&M College of Veterinary around our neighborhood Medicine & Biomedical park, pet owners must also Sciences. “Also, if your be aware of the risks that dog is debilitated, accompany dog parks. immunosuppressed or For most, dog parks unvaccinated, then they are a great opportunity for should not go either.” exercise and socialization. Even if you have an Letting your dog run extremely well-behaved around unleashed helps and healthy dog, there are maintain a healthy still risks to keep in mind lifestyle by increasing before letting them off longevity, reducing the risk leash at a dog park. The of cardiovascular diseases, most common and obvious and extending muscles are dog fights. and joints. In addition to “This happens daily getting exercise, they gain at dog parks and owners valuable social experience all need to look for signs with dogs and other that dogs are posturing people. for a fight before it occurs, If your dog is friendly as most fights or injuries and loves interacting can be prevented,” Barr with others, taking them said. The most important to a dog park can be a thing to remember is that wonderful experience. you must always keep a


FAITH

B

Section

w w w.b on i f ay now.c om | w w w.c h iple y pap er.c om

Page 4

The summer in my rearview mirror

Faith EVENTS Mt. Olive AOG Homecoming

I awoke last Tuesday with a strange feeling I had missed something. Not only that, but I was shivering like a polar bear without his pajamas. I knew something was wrong, but to put my finger on it DR. JAMES was just too L. SNYDER early in the Out to Pastor morning for me. I like starting my days slowly. At my age, just getting up is quite an accomplishment. I felt my forehead to see if I had a fever. I found my forehead easily enough, just above my eyes, but I can never tell if I am hot, cold or lukewarm. The condition progressed to such a degree I had to swallow my pride and inquiry of the Gracious Mistress of the Parsonage. She can look at me and tell me if I am sick or not. Usually, I’m sick. So I approached her and said, “Am I sick or what?” Quick as a wink she said, “Off the top of my head I would say you are ‘or what.’” And this was just the beginning of my day. Then my wife looked at me and said, “Why do you ask?” So I explained to her about the feeling I had that something was missing and on top of that, I could not stop shivering. She felt my forehead to see if I had a fever, and I did not. When she turned her back on me, I was tempted to stick out my tongue and say “AHH.” “Well,” she said, “you’re not sick and I don’t understand how you could be cold.” I looked aimlessly out the

Free movie, food at Caryville Recreation Center CARYVILLE — New Zion Baptist Church will be hosting a free viewing of “The Jesus Film” at 5 p.m. on Oct. 12 with free hamburgers and hot dogs, and the movie will start at 6 p.m. at the Caryville Recreation Center.

Unity Baptist Homecoming VERNON — Unity Baptist Church will be celebrating its 132nd homecoming at 11 a.m. on Oct 13. The church is at 3274 River Road in Vernon.

St. Luke’s Fine Art Series

1114335

MARIANNA — St. Luke’s Episcopal Church will be hosting accordionist Beatrice Fulghum at 4 p.m. on Oct. 13. A meet the artist reception will follow the recital. Donations will be accepted for the Fine Arts Series. The church is at 4362 Lafayette St. in Marianna. For more information, call 482-2431.

Gas & Deli

Stop by for your fishing & hunting needs!

“Brethren, I count not myself to have apprehended: but this one thing I do, forgetting those things which are behind, and reaching forth unto those things which are before, I press toward the mark for the prize of the high calling of God in Christ Jesus.” Philippians 3:13-14 KJV window and began to shiver more. “It looks like it’s cold out there,” I complained. My wife looked at me with one of those looks that every husband knows and fears, and said, “It should be cold outside, its winter, for Pete’s sake.” “Winter? What happened to summer?” “Oh you silly boy,” my wife chuckled, “summer’s over and winter’s brewing.” I just stared out the window at the bleakness of the morning, wondering where in the world summer went. At the moment, it did not seem possible to me that summer was over. Is not that the way things go? Just as soon as you get used to something, it is over. I suppose it is because a person becomes so busy doing the mundane daily things he fails to consider the whole picture. If you do not enjoy what you are doing right now, one day you will look back and wonder where in the world it disappeared. At my age, it seems that looking back has become quite a career. I remember when I was young the old folks used to say, “I remember the good old days.” I’ve often wondered what they were talking about. Now I know. When I was young, my whole life was looking forward, but now that I am old, I spend part of my time looking at the rearview mirror. That is the wonderful

advantage of getting older. When you are young, you do not have anything to look back to. The older you get the more you have to look back on. I have a few things I reflect on. One are the memories I have made throughout the years. Often when my wife and I are sitting together one of us will say, “Do you remember when...?” Then one of us will recite a wonderful memory from the past and have a good laugh together. Maybe this is why older people laugh so much. I know it is why I laugh a lot. One of the wonderful things about a person’s memory is that it is personal. I will not say that I enhance my memories, of course I do, but I will not confess to it. If it is my memory I should be able to recite it any which way I please. I particularly enjoy those memories that I share with no one else. Because then, I have the freedom to remember it any which way I please. I once listened to a very old woman share memories of her childhood. At the time, she was in her early 90s. As I drove away from listening to her I thought to myself, I wonder how much of those memories were really true. Then again, they were her memories not mine. Who am I to judge? Also in looking back, there are those things we refer to as regrets. I suppose everybody

tries to live in such a way to keep regrets to a minimum. I have a long list of things I regret doing or saying or not doing or not saying. The one category of regrets I have are those things that I have done that my wife knows about. Talk about memory? This brings up the difference between a husband and a wife. A husband cannot remember anything, and his wife cannot forget anything. But between the two, they lick the platter clean. The apostle Paul practiced the fine art of forgetting. He wrote, “Brethren, I count not myself to have apprehended: but this one thing I do, forgetting those things which are behind, and reaching forth unto those things which are before, I press toward the mark for the prize of the high calling of God in Christ Jesus.” (Philippians 3:13-14 KJV). My rearview mirror is full, and the temptation is to focus solely on them missing the scenery in front of me. The 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 email jamessnyder2@ att.net. His website is www. jamessnyderministries.com.

MARIANNA TOYOTA

Attend Your Local House of Worship 1114336

Mt. Olive Assembly of God will be celebrating its Homecoming Service on Sunday, Oct. 6. Morning services will begin at 10 a.m., and Sunday School and worship service will be at 11 a.m. The Rev. Cloys Joiner will be ministering in the morning service. Lunch will be served in the fellowship hall at noon. In the afternoon there will be singing by Safe Harbor Ministry from Samson Ala., there will also be local talent. The church is on Highway 179A, about 2½ miles south of Highway 2.

Circle H

Wednesday, October 2, 2013

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Phone: 638-4010

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Donald Brown - LFD, Manager

PO I N T

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HOME

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YOU

Stephen B. Register, CPA

Lumber & Supply

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QUOTE

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“For ALL Your Building Needs” WEST

LET US

Au to • h o m e • l i f e

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(answer found in this week’s scripture reading)

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www.communitysouth.net

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Extra

Wednesday, October 2, 2013

Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | B5

Community EVENTS

Obituaries

Rodeo Dance WESTVILLE — Pine Log Fire and Rescue will be holding a Rodeo Dance beginning at 8 p.m. today, Oct. 2. Performing will be Nashville recording artist Shane Owens. Tickets are $10 per person. There will also be fish plates available from 5 to 7 p.m., for $9. The plates will include catfish, cole slaw, cheese grits, hush puppies, dessert and tea. All proceeds will benefit the fire department.

Rockin Rodeo Round Up BONIFAY — Rockin Rodeo Round Up, Craft and Vendor Expo, will be held from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., on Saturday, Oct. 5, at the Holmes County Ag Center. Spots are available inside or outside. For more information call 585-0030.

Financial Planning Class slated CHIPLEY — A Financial Planning Class will be held from 8 to 11 a.m., on Saturday, Oct. 5, at Sandhills Baptist Church. For more information call 773-8900.

Vernon High School Class of 1998 VERNON — The 15 year reunion for the VHS Class of 1998 will be hold at 11 a.m., on Saturday, Oct. 5. We will be riding in the parade and attending the game on Friday. For more information contact Heather Wells at 527-0842.

87th Annual Kent-Collin Reunion BLACK, Ala. — Relatives and friends are invited to the 87th Annual Kent-Collins Family Reunion at 10 a.m., on Sunday, Oct. 6, at the Black Community Center in Black, Ala. Please bring a covered dish to share at lunch and any photos or mementos. For more information call Betty Collins Paulding at 334-692-3375.

Hop2It 4-H Club Meeting CHIPLEY — Hop2It 4-H Club will have its first club meeting of the year at 5:30 p.m., on Tuesday, Oct. 8, in the Ag Center East Wing. This club is for kids interested in learning more about rabbits, breeds, how to care for and how to show them. Youth don’t have to own a rabbit to participate in the club. Youth will also need to enroll in Washington County 4-H at http://florida.4honline.com. For more information, contact 4-H Club Leader, Angie Bush, at 326-4749 or email boxwoodacres@ hotmail.com.

HCHS Senior Adult Luncheon CHIPLEY — The Holmes County High School Senior Adult Luncheon will be held at 11 a.m., on Oct. 8, at Bailey’s Surf and Turf in Chipley. Call Carlton or Kathy Treadwell at 547-3526 by Oct 5 if you plan to attend. The restaurant needs an approximate number of attendees.

Domestic Violence Awareness Walk BONIFAY — The Washington-Holmes Domestic Violence Task Force is partnering with Doctors Memorial Hospital to have their first ever Domestic Violence Awareness Walk from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. on Oct. 11 at Doctors Memorial Hospital in honor/memory of victims and survivors of domestic violence. For more information contact Chair Missy Lee at 596-3288 or visit their Facebook page at WashingtonHolmes Domestic Violence Task Force.

Rett Syndrome Awareness Bull Run BETHLEHEM — The Bethlehem High School Cheerleaders will be hosting the 2013 Bull Run on Oct. 15 to help support Rett Syndrome Awareness. Registration will be at 7:15 a.m. and the race will start at 8 a.m., at Middlebrooks Park. This will be a 5K run/ walk with a fun run for children. The cost of the race is $25 and the fun run will be $10.

See EVENTS B6

Joe Dyson Joe Dyson, 76, of Coco, passed away Sept. 13, 2013, after a sudden illness. Joe is the youngest son of Allison and Maude Dyson. Joes was in construction and was instrumental in building the first roads to Kennedy Space Center. He is also credited with helping construct the

Disney World Complex. He is survived by his wife Roseanne; sons, Joey and James; grandson, Joel; brother Alton and sisters Mary Dale and Nell. Memorial services will be held graveside at 9:30 a.m. Oct. 12, 2013, at Bonifay Cemetery.

John E. Herbert John Edward Herbert, 84, of Bonifay, died Sept. 19, 2013. Funeral services were held Sept. 24, 2013 at Peel

Funeral Home Chapel. Interment followed in the Esto Community Cemetery with Peel Funeral Home directing.

Lorrie A. Kilgore Mrs. Lorrie Ann Kilgore, 54, of Bonifay, passed away Sept. 16, 2013, at her home. She was born Sept. 29, 1958, in Miami. Mrs. Kilgore was preceded in death by her father, John Shelton and son, Brandon Kilgore. Mrs. Kilgore is survived by her mother, Elizabeth Shelton of Bonifay; two daughters, Marianne Reynolds and husband Todd of Viera and Leanne Hall of Dothan, Ala.; one brother, Ricky Shelton of Bonifay; one sister, Roxie

Hood of Bonifay; four grandchildren, Lance Reynolds, Bryce Reynolds, Reece Reynolds and Ryleigh Simmons. Funeral services were held at 4 p.m., Thursday, Sept. 19, 2013 at Shady Grove Baptist Church with the Rev. Eber Overly officiating. Interment followed in the Shady Grove Cemetery with Peel Funeral Home directing. Family received friends from 3 to 4 p.m., Thursday at Shady Grove Baptist Church.

Mary Frances Lane Mary Frances Lane, 87, of Graceville, Poplar Springs Community, passed away Sunday, Sept. 29, 2013, at her residence. Ms. Frances was born in Esto, on April 2, 1926, to the late Cam Hyman and Cora McKinney Hyman. Beloved mother and grandmother, Ms. Frances retired following 47 years with Tindel Livestock Market. Every season she had also worked at the Cotton Gin and Greenwood Products known today as Goldkist Peanut Company. She was a long time member of Bethel Baptist Church. Proceeded in death by her husband, Billy S. Lane; son, O’Neal Lane; brother, Herbert Hyman and sister, Martha Hyman Vaughn. Survived by her children, Charlotte Dixon and husband Jerry,

Richard “Dick” Lane and friend Judy and Louise Lane, Graceville; 11 grandchildren; 15 great grandchildren; four great great grandchildren and several nieces and nephews. Funeral service was held at 11 a.m., Tuesday, Oct. 1, 2013, at Bethel Baptist Church with the Rev. Kent Lampp officiating. Burial followed in the church cemetery with James & Lipford Funeral Home in Graceville directing. Family received friends at the funeral home Monday, from 6 to 8 p.m. Flowers accepted or family request memorials to Covenant Hospice 4215 Kelson Avenue, Suite E Marianna, FL 32446. Expressions of sympathy can be made at www.jamesandlipford.com.

Vivian I. Porter Mrs. Vivian Irene Porter, 84, of Panama City, passed away Sept. 24, 2013, at Sea Breeze Health Care in Panama City. She was born July 11, 1929, in Sheridan, Calif. Mrs. Porter was preceded in death by her husband, David Porter; her father, Charles Ross Payne and her mother, Artymisha Amelia Whitman Payne.

Crossword SOLUTION

Mrs. Porter is survived by two daughters, Nancy Bell and Cheryl Marcum both of Chipley; one brother, Gene Payne of Skok, Wash.; caregiver, Karla Wilson of Panama City, and three grandchildren, Willis Wilson, Jessica Wilson and Megan Wilson. Memorialization was by cremation with Peel Funeral Home in charge of arrangements.

OBITUARY 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 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 noon on Monday for the following Wednesday’s newspaper. Obituaries may be e-mailed to funerals@chipleypaper.com or delivered to the Washington County News at 1364 North Railroad Ave, Chipley or Holmes County TimesAdvertiser at 112 Eat Virginia Ave. in Bonifay.

Roy V. Miller Mr. Roy Virgle Miller, 81, of Bonifay, passed away Sept. 28, 2013, at Doctors Memorial Hospital in Bonifay. He was born July 13, 1932, in Bonifay, to the late Henry J. and Candis Wilson Miller. In addition to his parents, Mr. Miller was preceded in death by three brothers, Clifford Miller, Raiford Miller and Eric Miller. Mr. Miller is survived by four sisters, Bessie Sapp of Bonifay, Betty Jenkins of Bonifay, Kay

Brooks of Cantonment and Vettie Wigham of Milton and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services were held at 2 p.m., Monday, Sept. 30, 2013, at Peel Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. Jeep Sullivan and the Rev. Shelly Chandler officiating. Interment followed in the Bonifay Cemetery with Peel Funeral Home directing. Family received friends from 1 to 2 p.m., Monday at Peel Funeral Home.

Carole E. Steverson Mrs. Carole Elizabeth Hutchinson Steverson, 69, of Bonifay, went to be with the Lord on Sept. 23, 2013, at her home surrounded by family. She was born July 22, 1944, in Bonifay to the late Louis Knight and Elizabeth Sandusky Hutchinson. In addition to her parents, Mrs. Steverson was preceded in death by a son, Dwight Steverson II; a great-granddaughter, Brooklyn Paige Peoples and a sister, Martha Emily Hutchinson. Mrs. Carole is survived by her husband of 51 years, Dwight ‘Ike’ Steverson; six daughters, Emily Taylor and husband Gary, April Strickland and husband David, Christi Curry and husband Scott, Wendy Syfrett and husband Hayward, Rachel Prescott and Rebecca Jenkins and husband Marvin; 14 grandchildren, Hannah, Heidi, Holly Sierra, Luke, Priscilla, Hope, Austin, Courtney, Spencer, Hayden, Hutch, Jayden and Dakota; 11 greatgrandchildren, Brantley, Braydon, Dawson, Carmen, Isaiah, Lexie,

Trenton, Lydia, Levi, Draven and Trace; five sisters, Margaret Chesnut and husband Buddy, Mary Fowler and husband Phil, Susan Neal and husband Jim, Leah Brown and husband Doug and Polly Anna Wells and husband Jamie; step-sister, Belinda Chitty and step-mother, Betty Hutchinson. Funeral services were held at 2 p.m., Thursday, Sept. 26, 2013, at Calvary Baptist Church with Bro. Donnie Murphy, Bro. Ed Bell, Bro. Burney Enzor, Bro. Ike Steverson and Bro. Billy Watson officiating. Interment followed in the Calvary Baptist Church Cemetery with Bro. John Chance and Bro. Gary Taylor. Peel Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Family received friends from 6 to 8 p.m., Wednesday at Calvary Baptist Church. The family would like to thank Covenant Hospice of Marianna for the care and love to Mrs. Carole. Memorial donations may be given to the Calvary Baptist Church Building Fund, 1300 S. Chance Road, Bonifay, FL 32425.

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Extra

B6 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Washington County News

Wednesday, October 2, 2013

events from page B5 Chipley High School Class of 1972

held on Oct 12, at the Community Center in the New Hope community. Alex and Nancy were among the early settlers of Holmes Counts, settling in an area that is still know as Hobbs Crossroads on Highway 81, and raising family of 11 children. For more information call John Gainey at 485-6807.

CHIPLEY — The Chipley High School Class of 1972 is making plans for their class reunion. Activities are being planned for Homecoming which is Nov. 8th and 9th. Classmates on hand for the reunion are invited to ride in the parade, attend the football game, meet after the game, and will get together Saturday night. You can keep up with everything on Facebook. (Chipley High School Class of 1972 Reunion). It’s being updated as plans are being finalized. If you would like further information you may contact Cathy Pitts Adams 638-1665, adams03@bellsouth. net or Gwen Lane Collins at gweneth13@ aol.com. If you plan on attending, please RSVP by Oct. 11 (if you’re coming or not).

Poplar Springs School Advisor Meeting POPLAR SPRINGS — Poplar Springs High School will hold a school advisory meeting at 3:30 p.m. on Oct. 15 in the Media Center.

There will be cars, food and hand crafted vendors and fun. Registration for cars is $15 until Oct. 15. For more information email raspitt33@aol.com

Market and will travel east towards Chipley. Water will be provided. The bike ride will begin at 8:15 a.m. and be 14 miles. The run will begin at 8:25 a.m. and be a 5K. The walk will begin at 8:35 a.m. and be a 5K. Therapists will be on-site awaiting any questions until 11 a.m. T-shirts are available for pre-order for $10 and will be available for pick up on day of event. They will also be available for purchase on day of event. XXL sizes will be an additional $2.

Moss-Tree Family Reunion ESTO — The Moss and Moss FamilyTree Family will be holding a reunion on Oct. 19 at William Clark Park in Esto. The reunion will begin around 9 a.m. for family members to visit. Please bring a food dish, desert and any pictures or genealogy if you can. For more information call 547-3518.

May-Russ Family Reunion

Bonifay Ride and Stride

Chipley High School Volleyball to Give Door to Relay For Life

BONIFAY — Bonifay Nursing and Rehab will be holding a Ride and Stride event on CHIPLEY — On Oct. 17 the Chipley High Oct. 19. Everyone is welcome regardless School Volleyball players will be hosting of age or fitness level. a Volleyball game with all proceeds from Choose one event to participate in, the do going to Relay For Life please stop ride your bike, run or walk. Registration in a support them if you can. is free. To pre-register email bfrmp@ southernltc.com for an application or call 2nd Annual Car Show and Brannigan Keller at 547-9289. BANDtober Fest On site registration will begin at 7:30 a.m. BRNC will have a booth set up a WAUSAU — The Pride of Vernon Band will be holding their Second Annual Cared Doc’s Market in Bonifay on the south side of Highway 90 for registration/rules. Show and BANDtober Fest at 8 a.m. on Oct. 19, at the Possum Palace in Wausau. The route for the event begins at Doc’s

Worthington Family Reunion VERNON — The Worthington Family Reunion will be held on Oct. 12 at the Hinson Crossroads Fire Department. For more information call Johnny Worthington at 535-0310.

Hobbs Reunion NEW HOPE — The 34th Annual reunion of the descendants of William Alexander and Nancy Ann (Parrish) Hobbs will be

EBRO — the 39th Annual May-Russ Family Reunion will be held from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 19 at the Ebro Community Center. The theme for the reunion will be Hawaiian Luau. For more information email Vicky Cox at Vicky@kazbour.com.

2014 Holmes/Washington County Relay For Life Kick-Off CHIPLEY — The 2014 Holmes/ Washington County Relay For Life KickOff will be held at 6 p.m. on Oct. 21 at the Washington County Ag Center in Chipley. For more information please call Connie Smelcer at 703-9977.

Chipley Tire & Service 24 Hr. road Service 1201 Jackson street • chipley

(850) 638-5885

2495

$

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2495

What matters right now is the quality of your independent insurance agent and the company that stands behind them.

Most Vehicles

We also take care of Trailer Tires • 4-Wheelers • Tractor • ATV and minor alignment

King’s Discount Drug 1242 Main Street, Chipley, FL (850) 638-4875 | kingdrug@bellsouth.net

5017774

Tires • Brakes • Starters • Alternators • Radiators Most of your car care needs!

Call or visit us:

Rogers Insurance Agency, Inc. 1396 Jackson Avenue | Chipley, FL 32428 (850) 638-1805 5017430

$

Rotate & Balance

5017860

Oil Change

12778 (9-13)

BONIFAY ONIFAY KIwANIs K wANI KI w sC CLuB presents the 69th Annual

NORthwEst FLORIDA ChAMPIONshIP

RODEO

SUPPORT OUR COMMUNITY’S UNIVERSITY

MEMORIAL FIELD • BONIFAY, FL

October 3, 4, 5, 2013 H 7:30 P.M.

• • • • • NEW FOR 2013 • • • • •

• VIP Section– photo opportunities with autographs, tours • Raffle – Win 4 tickets to the NFR (National Finals Rodeo) with a two night stay at the Flamingo hotel in Las Vegas. 1 ticket: $5, 3 tickets: $10, 7 tickets: $20

RODEO PARADE Friday & Saturday 1:00 PM Downtown Bonifay

THE CAMPAIGN FOR OUR COMMUNITY’S UNIVERSITY Endowment for Tomorrow’s Jobs

RAM RODEO SERIES SPONSORED BY BOB PFORTE MOTORS • MARIANNA, FLORIDA THURSDAY NIGHT KIDS NIGHT

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Sponsored by Hawkins Family Medicine All Children Under 10 GeT IN FRee! (with paid adult)

RAM RODEO & MILITARY APPRECIATION NIGHT

FRIDAY NIGHT

$1,000,000

$500,000

$2,000,000 $3,000,000 $4,000,000

$1,500,000

$2,500,000 $3,500,000

$5,000,000 GOAL

$4,500,000

Sponsored by Touchstone Energy Show your military ID (active or retired) and you and your family get in for $10.

TOUGH ENOUGH TO WEAR PINK NIGHT

Sponsored by Emerald Coast Hospice and Gentiva Home Health. The Bonifay Kiwanis Club asks that you wear PINK to help raise Awareness for Breast Cancer.

H

9th ANNuAL BONIFAY FIRE & REsCuE

PANCAKE BREAKFAst

To learn how you can support our community’s university, contact Mary Beth Lovingood at (850) 770-2108 or mblovingood@pc.fsu.edu.

Saturday, October 5, 2013 at 7:00 A.M. Bonifay Fire Department - Hwy. 79

HAWKINSFAMILYMEDICINE

1091654

TICKET INFORMATION

Adults: $12 advance • $15 at gate Children (ages 4-10) $7 advance • $10 at gate For ticket locations near you visit www.bonifaykiwanisrodeo.com

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.

5017764

SATURDAY NIGHT


Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser |

1010WCN STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP, MANAGEMENT, AND CIRCULATION

Total: Average: 1619 Actual: 1758

Publication: Washington County News P.O. Box 627 Chipley, FL 32428 Publication Number: 667-360 Filing Date: October 1, 2012 Issue Frequency Weekly (Wednesday & Saturday Mornings) Published Annually: 104 Annual Subscription Price: $46.20 In County $57.75 Out of County Contact Person: Rodney Menzel (850) 747-5042 Complete Mailing Address of Known Office of Publication and General Business Office of Publisher: P.O. Box 627 Chipley, FL 32428 Publisher: Nicole Barefield P.O. Box 627 Chipley, FL 32428 Editor: Randal Seyler P.O. Box 627 Chipley, FL 32428 Managing Editor: N/A Owner: Halifax Media Holdings LLC (a Delaware Corporation) P. O. Box 1940 Panama City, FL 32402 Publication Title: Washington County News Issue Date for Circulation Data: August 29, 2012. Extent and Nature of Circulation; Average No. Copies Each Issue During Preceding 12 Months; Actual No. Copies of Single Issue Published Nearest to Filing Date. Total Number Copies: Average: 1619 Actual: 1758

of

Paid Circulation Mailed Outside-County Paid Subscriptions Stated on PS Form 3541: Average: 112 Actual: 114 Mailed In-County Subscriptions Stated on PS Form 3541: Average: 562 Actual: 572

Paid Distribution by Other Classes of Mail Through the USPS:

Total Free or Nominal Rate Distribution: Average: 101 Actual: 101 Total Distribution: Average: 1301 Actual: 1354 Copies not Distributed: Average: 318 Actual: 404

Percent Paid: Average: 92.9% Actual: 93.2% Publication of Statement of Ownership: October 2, 2013 Nicole Barefield Publisher September 28, 2012 I certify that all information furnished on this form is true and complete. I understand that anyone who furnishes false or misleading information on this form or who omits material or information requested on the form may be subject to criminal sanctions (including fines and imprisonment) and/or civil sanctions (including civil penalties.) October 2, 2013 10-3424 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR W A S H I N G T O N COUNTY GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION CASE NO. 67-2009-CA-000603 NATIONSTAR MORTGAGE, LLC, Plaintiff, vs. UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENEFICIARIES, DEVISEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL OTHERS WHO MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST IN THE ESTATE OF MARGIE TAYLOR, DECEASED, et al., Defendants. NOTICE OF ACTION To: U N K N O W N SPOUSE OF MARY MOLLY ROBERTSON A/K/A MARY M. ROBERTSON, 1888 HORNE PLACE, CHIPLEY, FL 32428 LAST KNOWN ADDRESS STATED, CURRENT RESIDENCE UNKNOWN YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose Mortgage covering the following real and personal property described as follows, to-wit: COMMENCE AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 2, TOWNSHIP 3 NORTH, RANGE 13 WEST OF W A S H I N G T O N COUNTY, FLORIDA, THENCE S 89° 40’ 49” W ALONG THE NORTH LINE OF SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF NORTHWEST QUARTER 465.09 FEET, THENCE DEPARTING SAID NORTH LINE S 0° 03’ 44” W 724.37 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, THENCE CONTINUE S 0° 03’ 44” W 292.70 FEET, THENCE N 89°48’26” E 541.82 FEET, THENCE N 0°01’16” E ALONG THE WESTERLY R/W LINE OF A COUNTY

Need a helping hand? Advertise in the Help Wanted Section in the Classifieds! 747-5020

LIttle Hands Learning Center in Ponce De L e o n . O p e n Monday-Friday 6:30a.m.-5:30 p.m. We have openings. Call (850)307-2828.

and

Washington County

5017665

Benefit Yard Sale: 801 S. Weeks St., Bonifay at Life Management Center Social Rehab. Thurs/Fri., Oct. 3rd & 4th. 9:00-2:00 Dead Readying/Yard Sale. 1010 6th Ave., Graceville FL 63440. 850-263-6768. Inside house sale. Everything must go!. Weds Oct 2-Sat Oct 5, from 7:00AM-5:00PM. Bring own bags! LARGE ABANDONED GOODS SALE: Like a big flea market, but yard sale prices. Friday and Saturday, October 4th & 5th, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Located on the bypass (Maple Avenue) Geneva, Ala. Near Courthouse.

Upright Freezer 6 months old. 858 Orange Hill Rd., Chipley. (850)703-9325.

Auction in Esto Maxie Yates Auction Co. Open Tuesday & Friday @ 6:30 pm. A.U. 3017 A.B.2343.

Yard Sale Fri & Sat Oct 4th & 5th at 104 N. Hubbard Street, Bonifay. 8 am-12 noon. Yard sale Sat. Oct. 5. 8-2. Glen Ave., Hwy 77 Wausau. Toys, clothing, tools, appliances, misc. Yard Sale Sat. Oct. 5. 3501 Pioneer Rd. 1 mile east of Vernon. 8-2. Tanning bed, rifle, wood end double bed, complete. Futon, toddler bed, utility trailer.

Serving Washington, Holmes and Jackson Counties for 19 Years With Friendly and Reliable Service!

Electrical Installation Services and Repair Electrician on Staff

Sales & Service on all Air Conditioner Brands Sales For Residential & Commercial Commercial Refrigeration

638-3611

Lic. #1814468, ER0013265, RF0066690, AL 03147

Easy Care Lawn Phyllis’ & Tractor Service

Flowers FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS!

• Advanced weapons training • Concealed weapons classes • Full service Gun store • Specializing in concealed carry firearms and tactical weapons 1213 S. Waukesha St. • Bonifay

(850) 547-2051

THARP & SONS MINI STORAGE Hwy. 77 S., Chipley, FL

(850) 638-8183

Hwy. 177A, Bonifay, FL

(850) 547-0726 5x5 5x10 10x10 10x20

Open 24 Hours, Self-Service, No Deposit, Units are Carpeted

TO M IL N

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u

IN

Lawn Care Tree Trimming Debris Removal Tractor & Bobcat Work Pressure Cleaning Licensed & Insured

850-527-6291 850-849-3825 ALL YOUR PRINTING NEEDS SOLVED For Quote Call Kim 683-0212, x4004 WE PRINT MORE THAN JUST NEWSPAPERS Washington County

$25.68 $35.31 $46.01 $80.25

IN G CEN

ALL BREEDS WELCOME Obedience Training Boarding & Grooming Protection Dog Training Open 7 Days a Week Hwy 79 North, Bonifay hamiltonk-9.com

(850) 547-1212

Bonifay Computers Annette’s Emporium We take care of all your computer needs and also carry jewelry and gifts! 205 W. Hwy 9 Bonifay, FL 332425 547-2571 www.boncomp.com

Advertise your service or business for as little as $10/week.

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Air Hockey Table, Pinball Machine, 9 drawer dresser, sewing cabinet, Motorcycle helmet and much more. 1 mile west on corner of Highway 90 and Hutchinson.

Heating & Cooling

IMPACT FIREARMS

SUNSETS

For Sale. 3 Nigerian Dwarf Goats. $300.00. 850-535-2585 or 850-381-7517.

Hasty

850-547-5443

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

1 older, gentle Quarter horse & saddles for sale. Low Price. (850)832-5402, (850)548-9266.

1086 Main St., Noma, Oct. 3,4,5. Any money raised will go toward trip to Jacksonville Oct. 8 for my grandson to have surgery to have bladder stones removed. Any help will be greatly appreciated. For more info contact Gladys (850)263-7444.

B USINESS G UIDE

530 E. Brock Ave. Bonifay, FL 32425

C&C Bookkeeping and Tax Service. Open 5 days a week. 8:00am-4:00pm. Call (850)638-1483

3 Family Garage/Yard Sale 1526 Orange Hill Road, Saturday, October 5th, 8am-12p.m.

10-3423 Public Sale Tharp & Sons Mini Storage in Chipley, FL. will hold a sale for these units for non-payment of rent in accordance with the Fl. Statue Act. 83-801-83-809. Tenants will have until October 19, 2013 to pay in full. No checks accepted. 1. Kimberly Knight Chipley, FL. 2. Justin Goodman Chipley, FL. 3. Gery McIntyre Chipley, FL. 4. Unknown As published in the Washington County News October 2, 9, 2013.

Birthdays, Funerals, Weddings, Special Arrangements

this saturday in

Couch, matching love seat, coffee table, great condition, $350. 850-638-.7009

9

Paid Distribution Outside the Mails Including Sales Through Dealers and Carriers, Street Vendors, Counter Sales, and Other Paid Distribution Outside USPS: Average: 526 Actual: 567

Total Paid Distribution: Average: 1200 Actual: 1253

GRADED ROAD, 292.70 FEET, THENCE S 89°48’24” W 541.60 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. SAID LAND LYING AND BEING IN THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF NORTHWEST QUARTER AND SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SAID SECTION 2, TOWNSHIP 3 NORTH, RANGE 13 WEST. has been filed against you and you are required to file a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on Casey Jernigan King, McCalla Raymer, LLC, 225 E. Robinson St. Suite 660, Orlando, FL 32801 and file the original with the Clerk of the abovestyled Court on or before 30 days from the first publication, otherwise a Judgment may be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. WITNESS my hand and seal of said Court on the 13 day of September, 2013. CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT As Clerk of the Court BY: K. McDaniel Deputy Clerk As published in the Washington County News on October 2, 2013 and October 9, 2013.

R

10-3426 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR W A S H I N G T O N COUNTY GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION CASE NO. 67-2013-CA-000057 JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, Plaintiff, vs. RICHARD BENTON GREEN, UNKNOWN TENANT IN POSSESSION 1, UNKNOWN TENANT IN POSSESSION 2, UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF RICHARD BENTON GREEN, Defendants. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Summary Final Judgment of Foreclosure filed September 11, 2013 entered in Civil Case No. 67-2013-CA-000057 of the Circuit Court of the FOURTEENTH Judicial Circuit in and for Washington County, Chipley, Florida, the Clerk of Court will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at the front door of the Washington County Courthouse, 1293 Jackson Avenue , Building 100, Chipley, FL. 32428 in accordance with Chapter 45, Florida Statutes on the 20 day of November, 2013 at 11:00 AM on the following described property as set forth in said Summary Final Judgment, to-wit: Lot 7, Block 45 of SUNNY HILLS UNIT ONE, according to the Plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 2, Page(s) 9-27, of the Public records of Washington County, Florida. Any person claiming an

Average: 0 Actual: 0

Ad runs in the Washington County News, Holmes County TimesAdvertiser and the Weekly Advertiser Free Internet view! 9 albums url= www.sunsets11.shutterfly.com

638-0212 or 547-9414

5017636

10-3423 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR WASHINGTON COUNTY Case Number: 13-147 TRUSTMARK NATIONAL BANK, successor by merger to Bay Bank & Trust Co., Plaintiff, vs. DONALD J. DENNIS, the unknown spouse of DONALD J. DENNIS, if married, and if deceased, the unknown heirs, devisees, creditors, grantees and all persons claiming by, through, under or against him, LINDA J. DENNIS, and if deceased, the unknown heirs, devisees, creditors, grantees and all persons claiming by, through, under or against her, UNKNOWN TENANT NUMBER ONE and UNKNOWN TENANT NUMBER TWO, Defendants. AMENDED NOTICE OF ACTION TO: Linda J. Dennis Last known residence address: 2604 Pembroke, Panama City, FL 32405 The unknown heirs, devisees, creditors, grantees and all persons claiming by, through, under or against Linda J. Dennis, if deceased Last known residence address: unknown YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose and reform a Mortgage on the following described property located in Washington County, Florida, to wit: Lot 9, of Porter Lake Retreat, according to the Plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 3, Page 229, of the Public Records of Washington County, Florida. Together with a 1/28th interest in and to Lot 20, Porter Lake Retreat, ac-

interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens, must file a claim within 60 days after the sale. Dated this 16 day of September, 2013. CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT As Clerk of the Court BY: K. McDaniel Deputy Clerk As Published in the Washington County News on October 2, 2013 and October 9, 2013.

TE

10-3422 NOTICE Tri-County Community Council, Inc., Board of Directors will meet on Thursday, Oct. 10, 2013 at 5:00 p.m., with Finance Committee meeting at 4:15 p.m.; Board Development Committee & Personnel Committee meeting at 4:30 p.m. at McLains Restaurant located on 331 South in DeFuniak Springs. As published in the Washington County News October 2, 2013.

cording to the Plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 3, Page 229, of the Public Records of Washington County, Florida. has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on Jack G. Williams, Attorney at Law, Plaintiff’s attorney, whose address is Post Office Box 2176, Panama City, FL 32402, on or before the 5 day of November, 2013, and file the original with the Clerk of this Court, either before service on the Plaintiff’s attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. WITNESS my hand and official seal of this Court on this 25 day of September, 2013. Clerk of Circuit Court BY: K. McDaniel Deputy Clerk As published in the Washington County News on October 2, 2013 and October 9, 2013.

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these actions or a specific project by writing to the Federal Emergency Management Agency, Interim Operations Facility, 2555 Shumard Oak Blvd., Tallahassee, FL 32399-2010. Comments should be sent in writing to Terry L. Quarles, Federal Coordinating Officer, at the above address within 15 days of the date of this notice. October 2, 9, 2013

TRA

10-3425 PUBLIC NOTICE The Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) hereby gives notice to the public of its intent to reimburse eligible applicants for eligible costs to repair or replace facilities damaged by the Severe Storms and Flooding occurring July 2nd through July 7th, 2013. This notice applies to the Public Assistance (PA), and Hazard Mitigation Grant (HMGP) programs implemented under the authority of the Robert T. Stafford Disaster Relief and Emergency Assistance Act, 42 U.S.C. §§ 5121-5207. Under a major disaster d e c l a r a t i o n FEMA-4138-DR signed by the President on August 2, 2013 and amended on August 22, 2013, the following counties have been designated as adversely affected by the disaster and eligible for PA: Bay, Holmes, Walton, and Washington. Additional counties may be designated at a later date without further public notice. The Hazard Mitigation Grant Program (HMGP) is available statewide. This public notice concerns activities that may affect historic properties, activities that are located in or affect wetland areas or the 100-year floodplain, and critical actions within the 500-year floodplain. Such activities may adversely affect the historic property and floodplain or wetland, or may result in continuing vulnerability to flood damage. Presidential Executive Orders 11988 and 11990 require that all federal actions in or affecting the floodplain or wetlands be reviewed for opportunities to relocate and evaluated for social, economic, historical, environmental, legal, and safety considerations. Where there is no opportunity to relocate, FEMA is required to undertake a detailed review to determine what measures may be taken to minimize future damages. The public is invited to participate in the process of identifying alternatives and analyzing their impacts. FEMA has determined that for certain types of facilities there are normally no alternatives to restoration in the floodplain or wetland. These are facilities that meet all of the following criteria: 1) FEMA’s estimate of the cost of repairs is less than 50% of the cost to replace the entire facility and is less than $100,000; 2) the facility is not located in a floodway; 3) the facility has not sustained major structural damage in a previous Presidentially declared flooding disaster or emergency; and 4) the facility is not critical (e.g., the facility is not a hospital, generating plant, emergency operations center, or a facility that contains dangerous materials). FEMA intends to provide assistance for the restoration of these facilities to their pre-disaster condition, except that certain measures to mitigate the effect of future flooding or other hazards may be included in the work. For example, a bridge or culvert restoration may include a larger waterway opening to decrease the risk of future washouts. For routine activities, this will be the only public notice provided. Other activities and those involving facilities that do not meet the four criteria above are required to undergo more detailed review, including a study of alternate locations. Subsequent public notices regarding such projects will be published if necessary, as more specific information becomes available. In many cases, an ap-

plicant may have started facility restoration before federal involvement. Even if the facility must undergo detailed review and analysis of alternate locations, FEMA will fund eligible restoration at the original location if the facility is functionally dependent on its floodplain location (e.g., bridges and flood control facilities), or the project facilitates an open space use, or the facility is an integral part of a larger network that is impractical or uneconomical to relocate, such as a road. In such cases, FEMA must also examine the possible effects of not restoring the facility, minimizing floodplain or wetland impacts, and determining both that an overriding public need for the facility clearly outweighs the Executive Order requirements to avoid the floodplain or wetland, and that the site is the only practicable alternative. State of Florida and local officials will confirm to FEMA that proposed actions comply with all applicable state and local floodplain management and wetland protection requirements. FEMA also intends to provide HMGP funding to the state of Florida to mitigate future disaster damages. These projects may include construction of new facilities, modification of existing, undamaged facilities, relocation of facilities out of floodplains, demolition of structures, or other types of projects to mitigate future disaster damages. In the course of developing project proposals, subsequent public notices will be published if necessary as more specific information becomes available. The National Historic Preservation Act requires federal agencies to take into account the effect of their undertakings on historic properties. Those actions or activities affecting buildings, structures, districts or objects 50 years or older or that affect archeological sites or undisturbed ground will require further review to determine if the property is eligible for listing in the National Register of Historic Places (Register). If the property is determined to be eligible for the Register and FEMA’s undertaking will adversely affect it, FEMA will provide additional public notices. For historic properties not adversely affected by FEMA’s undertaking, this will be the only public notice. As noted, this may be the only public notice regarding the above-described actions under the PA and HMGP programs. Interested persons may obtain information about

HA

Wednesday, October 2, 2013


B8 | Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser

Yard Sale Sat., Oct. 5, 8-1 at M.C. Carnley Rd. off Hwy 173 N, 10 miles north of Bonifay. Furniture, clothing, odds & ends.

K&L Farm, LLC

Green Peanuts for Boiling!!

1567 Piney Grove Rd in Chipley Mon-Fri 8-6pm Sat 8-4pm 850-638-5002 260-5003/527-3380

GUN SHOW Santa Rosa County Auditorium: Milton, FL October 12th & 13th 9:00 am - 5:00 pm. (Concealed Weapons ClassesCall: 850-572-6611) General Admission: $6 (850) 957-4952 or (850) 261-8407 Text FL63024 to 56654

RODEO CAMPING: Great locations and mowed clean. Sights starting 100 yards on S. Depot St., McGee and Folmer Ave. Also 2 private lots. $10 per night. Horses, RV, tents w e l c o m e ! (850)547-3630.

CLASSIFIEDS

A/C DUCT fabricators mandatory 5 yrs. Experience possession available immediately (850) 638-3611 EMPLOYMENTDRIVERS Guaranteed home EVERY weekend! Company: All miles PAID (loaded or empty)! Lease: To own NO money down, NO credit check! Call: 1-888-880-5911.

TIRED OF SEARCHING FOR BUYERS? Placing a classified ad is an easy and affordable way to make your wares the focus of attention among potential buyers.What are you waiting for? Contact us today and start turning the stuff you don’t want into something you do want:

CASH! GET THINGS MOV ING GET THE THINGS MOV ING WITH CLASSIFIEDS! WITH THE CLASSIFIEDS!

Pre-school teacher wanted for day care center in Ponce De Leon. (850)307-2828.

Sales

Sales Reps The Panama City News Herald is currently looking for outside sales representatives and account executives who have a background in outside sales, B2B, and business development. If you are in sales and are confident in your sales abilities, then this opportunity may be for you. We are looking for energetic sales reps and account executives with 2+ years of B2B outside sales and business development experience who would like an opportunity as an Outside Sales Rep with our company. Panama City is on the beautiful emerald coast of Northwest Florida recently named by CNN as one of America’s top 100 beaches. We are only seeking passionate, positive, driven outside sales professionals. As an outside sales rep, you will be working as a business development manager selling Business to Business. Responsibilities: z Preparing for appointments all travel is local and typically within a 50 mile radius of your office z Meeting daily with owners of small to medium sized businesses with the goal of marketing and securing Business z Conducting our “solutions based” approach to qualifying potential business for new sales leads in between appointments and during networking opportunities z Contacting Sales Coordinator with feedback from appointments and sharing new business lead opportunities. z 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: Fantastic Benefits and Compensation Program Commissions and Bonus New hire and ongoing training and development Requirements: z At least two years of face-to-face direct sales, outside sales, B2B, Business Development experience z Bachelor’s degree preferred but not necessary. We will consider the right experience over a degree z Highly self-motivated and self-disciplined with ability to work effectively with little or no supervision z Outgoing personality with expertise at developing relationships, particularly with business owners, presidents and CEO’s z Good communicator-excellent listening skills and ability to offer solutions. To apply: Send resume to lgrimes@pcnh.com EOE, Drug Free Workplace Web ID#: 34266370 Text FL66340 to 56654

IT/Software Development

Regional Information Technology Director The Panama City News Herald, Halifax Media is seeking an experienced IT Director to manage systems for two daily, five semi-weekly, three weekly newspapers and an internet portal. The ideal candidate will have a Bachelor’s Degree in computer science or engineering and six to ten years progressive experience. Prior newspaper experience a plus. General areas of responsibility include: content, management and financial information systems, word processing and office automation, data and voice communications and subsystems particular to the newspaper industry, support for web-based graphics programs. Specific duties include: analyzes the organizations’ information and telecommunications systems as a basis for recommendations to improve and enhance the systems’ capabilities; coordinates with the enterprise IT team to implement the selection, and completion of new IS and telecommunications systems to accommodate growing needs of the region; identifying priorities for development, enhancement and maintenance of application areas; developing and implementing a uniform region-wide strategy for equipment, operating systems and communications; developing annual budgets for hardware, software and any capital purchases region-wide; oversees maintenance of servers and computer hardware for the region.

Wednesday, October 2, 2013

ADMINISTRATIVE The Washington County Board of County Commissioners is currently accepting applications for the 9-1-1 COORDINATOR position in the PUBLIC SAFETY DEPARTMENT. Candidates for this position must have a Bachelor’s degree from an accredited four year college in a related field or three (3) to five (5) years combined responsible experience in computer systems, 9-1-1database management, and mapping. Applications and job descriptions may be obtained at the Washington County Board of County Commissioner’s office located at 1331 South Boulevard, Chipley, FL 32428. ALL applications must be submitted in a sealed envelope to the Washington C o u n t y Coordinator/Public Services Director in the Washington County Board of County Administration Office located at 1331 South Blvd. Chipley, Florida by 12:00 PM on Ocotber 14, 2013. All questions regarding this position or other vacancies should be directed to the County Administration Office at 850-638-6200. Veteran’s Preference is accepted in accordance with FS 295.08. E q u a l Opportunity/Drug-Free Workplace.

CRST offers the Best Lease Purchase Program! SIGN ON BONUS. No Down Payment or Credit Check. Great Pay. Class-A CDL required. Owner Operators Welcome! Call: 866-390-0117 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 Executive level income potential, commissions paid weekly, science backed health and wellness products, start immediately, product sample(s) investment, serious inquires only, request free information. 888913-5902. 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 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

For Rent, 4BR/1½BA, No pets, HUD accepted, AC, references. $700/MO and $700/DEP in Chipley 638-7601.

Office space for rent in Bonifay. 204 Harvey Ethridge St. Phone: (850)548-5045 or (850)307-3654. 1701A Waukesha St. (850)579-5113 or (850)305-6202.

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.

4BR Home & 2BR Executive Apartment, f u r n i s h e d . $1200/$900/mth. Bonifay. Private, well maintained. Includes W&D. Lawn maintenance & water provided. (850)547-2096.

3 Bdrm/1 Ba Mobile home in Bethlehem c o m m u n i t y . (850)547-3233

Ridgewood Apartments of Bonifay Studio and 2 Bdr Units $375-475/mo Includes City Util (850)557-7732

2BR/1 Full Bath, No Pets, $400/MO and $400/DEP, 638-0037. Cushman for sale, hay forks, boom for tractor, 89 Jaguar.

3BR/1.5BA. For sale or rent. 1 acre fenced yard. 1BR/1BA cottage for rent. Near Graceville. No pets. 850-263-2748.

2BR/2BA 16 Wide, near Dogwood Lakes, not in a trailer park, $460 Plus Deposit. 850-547-4232.

Sales The News Herald is seeking an innovative and experienced

URGENT Car Title Loans! Get $800 to $50,000 Fast Cash! Apply NOW & Get a Quote in Minutes. Simple and convenient process. Call NOW!!! 1-800-380-1602

Creative/Design

The Regional IT Director hires and oversees system support specialists across the region to ensure they are up-to-date on latest IT developments. Some travel is required. Halifax Media offers a competitive benefit plan including health, vision, dental, life insurance, medical and dependent care flexible spending accounts, 401(k) savings plan, paid vacation and sick leave and holidays. We will accept resumes until October 11, 2013. E-mail resume to lgrimes@pcnh.com

For Rent 2BR/1BA trailer, $250/month.. Ponce De Leon area. (850)226-4656. Get 5% discount on your monthly rent. Contact Robert Smith, manager, Cedar Gardens Community Mobile Home Park at (850)373-8256.

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.

Three 2BR/2BA Mobile Homes in quite park between Bonifay and Chipley. W/G included. $400 plus Deposit. 547-4232, 850-527-4911.

For Rent or Sell by Owner 3BR/2BA, Updated, .75 acre, CHA, conveniently located. handicapped accessible. No HUD 8 5 0 - 5 4 7 - 2 0 9 1 , 8 5 0 - 4 4 1 - 8 1 8 1 , 850-638-1483. No HUD.

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.

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

2BR/2BA M.H., Church St., Vernon. First, last, plus $300.00 deposit. No pets. 850-326-2201.

The News Herald is looking for a:

Graphic Artist Candidate must have experience in InDesign/Photoshop/Quark or Illustrator (PC Platform preferred) while being open to learning new programs. The ideal candidate should have a creative eye, attention to details, organized, able to meet deadlines, have good communications/ phone skills and be able to work with minimal supervisor. Experience working in or with marketing departments is a plus.

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

A portfolio will be requested at the time of the interview. The News Herald offers an excellent benefit package including vacation, sick leave, 401(k), medical, dental, vision, life insurance.

Or mail to Lorraine Grimes: Panama City News Herald P. O. Box 1940 Panama City, FL 32402.

Pick up an application at The News Herald, 501 W. 11th Street,

Drug-free workplace - EOE

or send resume to lgrimes@pcnh.com. EOE, Drug-free workplace

Web Id 34266822 Text FL66822 to 56654

Web ID#: 34265884 Text FL65884 to 56654

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.

Inbound-Outbound Sales/ Call Center Representative Panama City, FL

All full-time employees are eligible for health & dental insurance, Life/ AD&D/Long-term disability Insurance, 401k plan, and paid time off.

Halifax Media Group of Northwest Florida is growing. Want to join us? We are currently hiring for a Call Center Representative to work in our Panama City office. We are seeking a fast paced individual who can communicate with customers via telephone and email. As a Call Center Representative, you will be responsible for maintaining and enhancing current customer accounts as well as contacting prospective clients to gain new business. Representatives are expected to maintain a working knowledge of all products, services, and promotions that Halifax Media Group offers. Experienced professionals are encouraged to apply.

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!

2 lots for sale in beautiful Pine Bluff at Falling Waters, Chipley, Fl. One lot $23,500.00 or both lots only $45,000. (334)575-5157

Bank Approved Sale. Smith Lake Alabama. Deep Dockable Home Sites from $59,900 (Take Virtual Tour @ LiveLakefront.com). 24 Prime Lake front lots ordered sold October 12th. Buy at pennies on the dollar – all must go! Open or wooded – level throughout to the water’s edge. Make an early appointment. Bank’s loss – Your gain! Don’t miss this. It’s unbelievable land at an unbelievable price – Call now for early appointment! 1-877-4486816. Blue Ridge Mountain Land Liquidation! 1.37 acres, national forest access, only $9,800. Was $74,900. Hardwood setting, breathtaking mountain/ valley views. Mild climate, Tremendous 4 season recreation. Paved rds, UG utilities, water. Excellent financing Call 1-866-952-5303, x21

$675 down 02 oyota Corolla $775 down 02 Chevy Blazer $975 down 00 Dodge Ram x/cab $1395 down 05 Dodge Durango $1895 down 05 Chevy Silverado Daylight Auto Financing 2816 Hwy 98 West (850)215-1769 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Mon-Sat 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Sunday Got Bad Credit? Ride Today! Buy Here/Pay Here $0 Down/1st payment Tax, Tag & Title. Call Steve 334-803-9550 Restrictions apply.

Please submit resume and cover letter to lgrimes@pcnh.com. EOE, Drug-free workplace Web ID#: 34266340 Text FL66340 to 56654

2003 Kia Sedona Van, good shape, cold air, $1,800/OBO. 319-1566 or 614-1144.

An Advertising Breakthrough

THE WHEEL DEAL

Job Requirements: • 2 years previous sales experience, preferably in a Call Center environment • Ability and desire to sell • Strong communication skills • Proficiency with all Microsoft applications • Detail oriented team player with a passion for helping customers

Have a car, truck van or motorcycle you are wanting to sell? We'll run your ad in all three publications for

Halifax Media Group of Northwest Florida is a great place to work. All full-time employees are eligible for health & dental insurance, Life/AD&D/Long-term disability insurance, 401K plan, and paid time off.

8 WEEKS FOR

$19.99*

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!

A SAVINGS OF $32.01 OFF THE REGULAR PRICE 20 Words - 8 Weeks - One LOW Price! To place your ad, call

850-638-0212 • 850-547-9414

1113131

Please submit resume & cover letter to: lgrimes@pcnh.com ✳

Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser Weekly Advertiser *Up to 20 words. Personal ads only, no dealers. ✳


Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser |

Wednesday, October 2, 2013

B9

Fall Into Savings ! by Emmie Reynokdsp from Dothan Al August 31, 2013

Great service, hassle free, wonderful sales

This was a wonderful experience for us. We were able to buy this car with no hassles. Shane was excellent from start to finish not to mention that we got a great deal on the car. I would recommend this dealer and salesperson to anyone! They went above and beyond to seal the deal and make us happy!"

All New

2014 Cadenza As low as

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Veterans, Active Duty, or Reser ves up to $400 in Militar y Discounts. College Student or Recent Graduate additional $400 discount.

Bill Byrd Kia 2435 East 15th Street, Panama City, FL 32405

850-872-0444

*WAC, SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS ✳

1114666

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B10 | Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser

Wednesday, October 2, 2013

BAY HYUNDAI HIGHEST VALUE! AMERICA’S BEST WARRANTY! BUILT IN THE USA! NORTH AMERICAN CAR OF THE YEAR!! TOP SAFETY PICK!!

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14,988 14,788 25,988

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38

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641 W. 15th Street (Hwy. 98), Panama City, FL 32401 www.PanamaCityHyundai.com *W.A.C. Plus Tax, tag & fees. See Dealer for Details. MPG is estimated highway. ✳

850.785.1591

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*Price includes $1000 Rebate, $1500 Valued Owner Coupon OR $1500 Competitive Owner Coupon and $500 Military


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