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Washington County news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00760
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Title: Washington County news
Uniform Title: Washington County news (Chipley, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: s.n.
s.n.
Place of Publication: Chipley Fla
Publication Date: 08-29-2012
Frequency: semiweekly[<1994>]
weekly[ former <1931>]
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Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Chipley (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Chipley
Coordinates: 30.779167 x -85.539167 ( Place of Publication )
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Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began May 23, 1924.
General Note: L.E. Sellers, editor.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 8, no. 1 (May 28, 1931).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
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Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000384704
oclc - 07260886
notis - ACC5987
lccn - sn 81000810
issn - 0279-795X
System ID: UF00028312:00760
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50 www.chipleypaper.com NEWS Washington County Volume 89, Number 39 Wednesday, AUGUST 29 2012 chipleypaper.com Connect With Us 24/7 Get breaking news, videos, expanded stories, photo galleries, opinions and more... @WCN_HCT And Mobile Too By Cecilia Spears 547-9414 | @WCN_HCT cspears@chipleypaper.com BONIFAY Meaghan S. Taylor, Advanced Registered Nurse Practitioner with Bailey Family Practice in Bonifay said she knew she would be living in Holmes County forever. Taylor was born and raised in Holmes County and graduated from Holmes County High School. Taylor is just one of several medical professionals who returned to their roots and came back to Holmes and Washington counties to practice medicine. I married Lucas Taylor from here and I knew wed be living here forever, said Taylor. Holmes County is an excellent place to raise a family. Shortly after graduating from Holmes County High School she went on to Chipola College to become a certi ed Registered Nurse and worked shortly in the labor and delivery section of Jackson Hospital in Marianna. At that time they didnt have a bachelors program so I went on to the University of Florida, said Taylor. I came back and worked for a while at Doctors Memorial Hospital and then went back to get my masters degree from the University of South Alabama. She said she specializes in womens health. Its very gratifying helping women, said Taylor. Understanding their needs, preventative medicine and seeing their issues resolved. My greatest joy comes when OB (obstetrics) patients come in with their healthy babies. To achieve your dreams, she said you must work hard at it and be dedicated to the goal. Work hard and dont give up, said Taylor. Theres a reward at the end of the schooling and enjoy the journey. Most of her strength, she said, was derived from the love and support of her family and church family. I couldnt have done it without the support of my family, she said. Thered be no way I could nish both my bachelors and masters degree without the support of both my home family and my church family. Taylor said she enjoys her job and her two-yearold son, Eli Taylor. I enjoy working here and hopefully well be here for years to come, she said. Dr. Patrick Hawkins had the potential of being a great doctor even before he graduated from Holmes County High School, according to Dr. Leisa Bailey of Bailey Family Practice in Bonifay. He began helping Bailey Returning home after medical school See MEDICAL A2 TAYLOR HATCHER HAWKINS SMITH ARE YOU ARE YOU ARE YOU READY FOR SOME READY FOR SOME READY FOR SOME FOOTBALL? FOOTBALL? FOOTBALL? SEA S ON PREVIEW TEAM PHO T O S TEAM SCHEDULE S CHIPLEY H IGH S C HOOL COTTONDALE H IGH SC HOO L DEANE BOZEMAN H IGH S C HOOL G RA C EVILLE H IGH S C HOOL H OLME S COUNTY H IGH S C HOOL V ERNON H IGH S C HOOL Washington County N ews H olmes County T imesA dvertiser Wednesday, A ugust 29, 2012 Varsity football preview INSIDE Emcees Meagan Salter and Damion Potter draw numbers for door prizes during Thursdays Chipley Kiwanis Club Dinner Theater at the Washington County Ag Center. The annual fundraising event supports the Kiwanis Clubs many scholarships each year. For more photos, see Page B1 CHIPLEY KIWANIS CLUB DINNER By RANDAL SEYLER 638-0212| @WCN_HCT rseyler@chipleypaper.com CHIPLEY Even as Tropical Storm Isaac turned its attention to the western Gulf Coast on Monday, Washington and Holmes County of cials were preparing for the arrival of the storm. Our shelters are on stand-by, said Washington County EM Coordinator Lynne Abel. Right now, were at Level 2 and monitoring the situation. At this point we dont anticipate needing the shelters. If the Washington County School District buildings were not going to be needed as shelters, then it would be up to the school administration to determine whether or not school would be held after the storm arrived, Abel said. The storm was anticipated to make landfall Tuesday. School was let out at 1 p.m. Monday in anticipation of the storm, and school of cials would meet with county emergency of cials to make further determinations. Although Isaac was tracking to the west on Monday, the emergency of cials were still concerned with the squall lines that might accompany the tropical storm. We are going to see some rain, and it could be heavy, Abel said. The worst case scenario is 8-12 inches. Flash ooding could mean closed roads, downed trees and power lines, of cials said. We are keeping an eye on the track of Isaac, said Natalie Smith, Gulf Power spokesperson. Our crews have extensive experience in hurricane restoration and we will work as fast and as safely as possible. We will also be in touch with neighboring utilities to make sure we can call in extra workers if necessary. Smith said all Gulf Power employees have a hurricane assignment and that the company reviews detailed storm plans during the year. We also go each year to help other areas of the Southeast when they have hurricanes so we re ne our plans each year based on different scenarios, Smith Isaac puts of cials, schools on alert See ISAAC A3 2 injured at Graceville lumber company From Staff Reports GRACEVILLE Two employees at Rex Lumber Company were critically injured while doing repair work Thursday morning, according to the Graceville Police Department. Injured were Derrick Addison and William Rafter. The men were injured when a cylinder with multiple knife blades rolled up on them as they worked in the log de-barking machine, according to the report. One man was impaled by one of the blades and pinned to the machine. The other man was struck by the machine but thrown clear. Several employees were dismantling old equipment when the injuries happened, and both employees were transported by air to local hospitals, said Graceville Police Dispatcher Stephanie Blankenship. One employee was taken to Southeast Alabama Medical Center in Dothan, Ala., and the other went to Bay Medical Center Panama City. The owners and management of Rex Lumber are deeply saddened by the injuries to our employees caused by the recent accident at our mill in Graceville, Rex Lumber of cials said in a news release Monday. Our thoughts and prayers are with these two employees and their families, we wish them a speedy recovery. We will continue to emphasize the importance of a safe working environment and work diligently to ensure that an accident such as this never again occurs at our facility. The incident is still under routine investigation by the Graceville Police Department. INDEX Opinion ................................. A4 Outdoors ............................... A6 Sports .............................. A7-A8 Extra ..................................... B1 Classi eds ............................. B6 Phone: 850-638-0212 Web site: chipleypaper.com Fax: 850-638-4601 WEB WATCH Because of Tropical Storm Isaac, press times were moved forward 24 hours for the Washington County News and the Holmes County Times-Advertiser. For the latest storm information, visit www.bonifaynow.com

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Local A2 | Washington County News Wednesday, August 29, 2012 in her clinic towards the end of his high school ca reer, Hawkins explained, and he knew that health was the area he wanted to be in. I didnt dream of be coming a doctor, I just knew I wanted to be in the health care eld, said Hawkins. I thought that becoming a doctor was too much to dream to become a reality. He went from Chipola College in Marianna to the University of Florida in Gainsville and earned his degree in nutrition. After that he was accepted to Florida State University specializing in the area of study for rural medicine. He then accepted Fam ily Medicine Residency in Marianna for four years and would nd himself working in the Emergency Room at Doctors Memorial Hospital after talking with Bailey. While in college he re ceived a scholarship from Doctors Memorial Hospi tal and that was one of the deciding factors to return home. It helped out, said Hawkins. They took a chance on me with the scholarship. It showed me that they cared. Coming home was ev erything he thought it would be, he said. It feels good to be home, treating the people you know, he said. You get a little more pride tak ing care of the people you grew up and around. Its fullling to come back and support and help the town you grew up in. He laughed a little when he said that Bailey was al ways encouraging him to come home. When I was volunteer ing at her clinic before I left she was always joking about how shed always hire me when I got back, he said. I didnt think much about it then but it was cool. His biggest support, he said, came from his parents. I knew I wanted to go into the medical eld, but I wasnt sure if I could go as far as a doctor, he said. They always encouraged me to shoot for the best and see where it landed me. Hawkins said he was hoping to go to medical school, but it seemed like an unlikely dream. It was so competitive seeing all those people go ing for the same thing, he said. It was discouraging, but my parents kept their faith in me. Another pillar of strength, he said, came from his wife and in-laws during his rst year of med ical school. Having a wife at home made it a lot less stressful, he said. He explained that he ended up waiting until later in life to have a family, but now he has a two-year-old son, Jaxon Hawkins, and another son on the way. It was frustrating to come back for social events and have to see everyone you knew getting married and having kids, he said. Now it seems weve got it in overdrive. He said that he was glad to have been able to travel, gain experience and then bring it home with him. Im right where I want to be, he said. With my wide range of experience I feel it makes me a better doctor. I love working here and being the team physi cian for Holmes County, its been a lot of fun. Chipleys Kelly A. Smith, O.D. for The Eye Center of North Florida said she al ways knew shed be in the medical eld, but the decid ing factor came when she had a life changing experi ence while she was only in middle school. When I was in middle school I had been tted with a pair of glasses I didnt even know I needed, said Smith. It was that I was able to see the world in a new light, literally. I didnt know my life was a blur until things were made clear and I could see there were leaves to the trees and blades of grass; this life changing experience that made me realize that I wanted to share that expe rience with others. Smith grew up in the area and graduated from Graceville High School. She then moved forward to receive a B.S. degree in biology from Huntingdon College in Alabama and her doctor of optometry degree from the University of Ala bama in Birmingham. According to her biogra phy she is board-certied and a member of the Amer ican Optometric Associa tion. She is also a captain in the US Air Force Reserves and practices optometry at Eglin Air Force Base in Fort Walton Beach, Florida. At rst I had no inten tion of coming home, said Smith. I moved to Dothan and it was far enough from home that when I got a chance to come home it made me more than glad to be back. Smith said she much preferred a small town. I like the small town feel of being able to con nect with my patients on a personal level, said Smith. Treating these pa tients and knowing Ill see them again is like treating family. She said she was lucky to have the best of both worlds being a satellite company in a rural area. Its a small ofce in a small clinic but because were a satellite company weve got access to leading specialists and technology, said Smith. The most fullling mo ments of her career is when she can share the experi ence she had with others, she said. When those adoles cents and teenagers come in and dont know they even have problems, then watching as they see the world clearly for the rst time, she said. Thats my favorite time; to show them what the worlds like with and without glasses. A close second would be when they were able to detect and correct severe cataracts, she said. It all goes back to work ing and living with our com munity, she said. Her and her husband, Forrest Smith, currently run a basketball program called the CROSSover at the old Roulhac Middle School gym in Chipley. Weve got kids that are with the basketball group that come in, said Smith. Its them putting on the glasses and watching them cry because they can see. Its instant gratication of being able to see and its very touching. The most frustrating times, she said, are when there cant be anything done at all. In school they say that the hardest people to treat is your family, she said. Since theyre all family to me if one of them should come in and they have something that cant be treated and theres noth ing that can be done, then its very frustrating and painful. She wanted to reassure that if theres anyone wish ing to go into the eld that they should. Although at times its stressful, its very worth it, she said. I cant imag ine a better profession. If I looked back at what I wanted, practicing in Chi pley has far exceeded my expectations. Dr. Jason Daniel Hatch er, Family Practitioner, is a native of Bonifay and believes that his greatest asset is his family, which is why hes home. I really enjoyed sci ence, said Hatcher. I con templated medicine then went to college to become a chemical engineer. Hatcher said he grew up in Caryville, where his family owned a grocery store. After graduating from Holmes County High School in 1988 he went on to Chipola Junior College and then on to Florida State University. After I received my Bachelors degree from FSU in Biochemistry and Biology I decided I wanted more then my Bachelors degree, said Hatcher. I couldve continued in chemical engineering, but then I knew that Id either end up working at a college or at some port city lab. I decided medicine would be much better. He then went on to Nova Southeastern University College of Medicine in Ft. Lauderdale, receiving a degree in Osteopathic Medicine. After earning his medi cal degree, Hatcher com peted a Family Practice residency at the Univer sity of South Alabama in Mobile, Ala. and then re turned home with his wife Ayshia Ellis of Bonifay. I had an interest in working in a smaller area, though I hadnt started with my home town in mind, said Hatcher. After being home for 10 years, theres been some up sides and some down sides. Being around people Ive known my whole life, close to my parents and being in a good environment to raise my child is wonderful. He said he enjoys being so close to his family, al lowing his daughter, Caro line Elizabeth, to visit her grandparents often has been a blessing. I have a feeling of pro viding a needed service to my family and my com munity, said Hatcher. It feels pretty good. The down side, he said, was there was no anonymity. I go into Wal-Mart and see at least 10 people I know, Hatcher chuckled. At least two of those 10 want to discuss medical is sues they or someone they know are having. Because they know me they want to work outside of the ofce, which isnt fair to the other patients. He said another disad vantage of working in a small town practice is that there arent any specialists near by. Its discouraging sometimes because I have patients that dont go to specialists Ive referred them to because they dont have the gas to make such a long trip, said Hatcher. And then theres Medic aid, when specialist such as orthopedics wont pro vide standard care unless a bones broken. There were a few things he missed about being in a bigger area too, he said, such as having a large variety of restaurants, movie theaters and other conveniences. I would also get a lot more money working in a large area, but I get more then enough working here, he said. Besides, its the safety and good environment for my child versus the larger area and thats no contest. My family comes rst and foremost. 2076988 NOTICE OF ELECTION CITY OF CHIPLEY The City of Chipley Run Off Election for City Council Member at Lar ge will be held at the City Hall, 1442 Jackson Avenue, on Tuesday, September 11, 20 1 2 The poll will open at 7:00 a.m. and close at 7:00 p.m., CST. All city residents within the city limits of Chipley w ho are registered to vote by August 13 20 1 2 are eligible to vote in this election regardless of where you live in the city. City elections are non partisan and political party affiliation does not apply Please contact the Chipley City Administrator or Assistant City Administrator/ City Clerk at (850) 638 6350 should you have any questions or need other information regarding the upcoming city election. The following will appear on the ballot: City Cou ncil Member at Large Vote for one Ellis W. Reed PLEASE VOTE NOTICE OF VACATION OF PUBLIC ROADWAY RIGHT-OF-WAY Pursuant to Chapter 177.101 Florida Statues and Washington County Land Development Code Section 10.03.00, Washington County Board of County Commissioners approved the vacation of a portion of Powerline Road and changing the current use from a through route to a dead-end street at its August 16, was as followed: that Powerline Road Dead Ends on the north side at Mrs. Sanderss property line (3308A Powerline Road), and that Powerline Road be vacated through her property and the vacation continue south to the easternmost end of the Lexington Boulevard/ Powerline Road intersection. This roadway right-of-way vacation is of approximately 1,561 feet of Powerline Road, off Quail Hollow Boulevard. Michael J. DeRuntz, Washington Senior Planner, 850-415-5093, mderuntz@ J.D. OWENS INC. Carpet & Ceramic Outlet YOUR HOMETOWN LOW PRICE! CARPET, CERAMIC, PORCELAIN, VINYL, NAFCO, LAMINATE, HARDWOOD & AREA RUGS Weve Got It At The Price You Want! HUGE REMNANT SALE! 12 x 9 Tan Frieze ...................................... $ 95 50 12 x 12 Dark Green Plush ........................ $ 139 90 12 x 13 Light Tan Plush ............................ $ 109 90 12 x 13 Dark Blue Plush ........................... $ 155 50 12 x 14 Heavy Tan Frieze ......................... $ 165 50 12 x 14 Medium Brown Frieze ................. $ 149 90 12 x 15 Chocolate Frieze ......................... $ 179 90 12 x 15 Light Tan Plush ............................ $ 155 50 12 x 16 Medium Blue Frieze .................... $ 189 90 12 x 19 Heavy Velvet Plush Tan .............. $ 225 50 12 x 19 2 Green Comm. Plush .................... $ 205 50 12 x 20 Multi Color Comm. ...................... $ 169 90 BOUND RUGS 2x4 ............... $ 5.00 2x8 ............. $ 15.50 3x5 ............. $ 12.50 4x6 ............. $ 19.90 5x7 ............. $ 39.90 6x9 ............. $ 49.90 J.D. OWENS CARPET & C ERA MIC OUTLET Located Between Arrowhead Campgrounds & Hopkins, On Hwy. 90 The Place To Shop, If Money Matters! carpettilemarianna.com MEDICAL from page A1

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Local Washington County News | A3 Wednesday, August 29, 2012 could be river ooding on top of the ash ooding that is expected. There is also a possibility that Washington County could have to provide host shelter to residents from the coastal regions of the Panhandle, Abel said. However, the shelters the county has available should be suf cient for that without using the school buildings. In Holmes County, ofcials were also meeting Monday afternoon to discuss school closings and weather preparedness. These things are so unpredictable, Abel said. This is a very large storm, and it covers a very large area, and we are expecting some intensi cation in strength. The timing of Tropical Storm Isaac has some beach-side business owners unsure of results for the Labor Day weekend, the last big tourism weekend of summer. The storm is expected to be long gone by then, giving way to a typical late summer weather pattern, but, regardless of the sunny skies expected next weekend, the nancial impact of Isaac may linger, some fear. Weve been very strong this week and it doesnt seem to have affected the bookings for this weekend, said Jack Bishop, Panama City Beach restaurant owner. This weekend has been pretty good because its been good weather other than that little shock of rain. Bishop said he still has the regular amount of employees scheduled for the week before Labor Day, as of now. Due to the nature of the restaurant business, he could react with information disseminated as late as Monday. For the lodging industry, Isaac could have a more damaging effect next weekend. CJ Ryan, marketing representative for Grand Panama and Origin Beach Resorts, said business this weekend was not dampened, but his clients already have begun to feel the results of Isaac for the coming weekend. Since the cone has us dead-centered, they have received a ton of cancellations for the weekend, said Ryan, referring to the National Hurricane Centers forecast path for Isaac. It just hypes the danger of it. When you see a big red cone over where youre thinking of going for vacation, you arent going to go. Before the cone of uncertainty, as Ryan called it, was on top of Bay County, bookings were around 85 to 90 percent, but occupancy could drop to around half of what they had expected, depending on how soon the storm blows through. The potential for a landfall as soon as Tuesday prompted evacuations along a wide area of the Gulf Coast and sent people out to stock up on staples. I would suspect anyone selling staples needed during an emergency ashlights, batteries, generators is doing a brisk business, said Washington County Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Ted Everett. Isaac blew past the Florida Keys and was rolling northwestward over the open Gulf of Mexico on Monday. The National Hurricane Center predicted it would grow to a Category 1 hurricane over the warm water and possibly hit late Tuesday somewhere along a roughly 300-mile stretch from the bayous southwest of New Orleans to the Florida Panhandle. That would be one day shy of seven years after Katrina struck catastrophically in 2005, although Katrina was a much stronger Category 5 storm with winds over 157 miles per hour. Isaac is expected to have top winds of around 90 mph when it hits land. The size of the warning area and the storms wide bands of rain and wind prompted emergency declarations in four states, and hurricane-tested residents were boarding up homes, stacking up on food and water or getting ready to evacuate. On the Alabama coast, Billy Cannon, 72, was preparing to evacuate with several cars packed with family and four Chihuahuas from a home on a peninsula in Gulf Shores. Canon, who has lived on the coast for 30 years, said he thinks the order to evacuate Monday was premature. If it comes in, its just going to be a big rain storm. I think they overreacted but I understand where theyre coming from. Its safety, he said. The storm that left eight dead in Haiti blew past the Florida Keys with little damage and promised a drenching but little more for Tampa, where the planned Monday start of the Republican National Convention was pushed back a day in case Isaac passed closer to the bayside city. Isaac could pack a watery double punch for the Gulf Coast. If it hits during high tide, Isaac could push oodwaters as deep as 12 feet onto shore in Louisiana, Mississippi and Alabama and up to six feet in the Florida Panhandle, while dumping up to 18 inches of rain over the region, the National Weather Service warned. Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal called a state of emergency, and 53,000 residents of St. Charles Parish near New Orleans were told to leave ahead of the storm. Mississippi Gov. Phil Bryant, Florida Gov. Rick Scott and Alabama Gov. Robert Bentley also declared states of emergency. The oncoming storm stopped work on rigs that account for 24 percent of daily oil production in the U.S. potion of the Gulf of Mexico and eight percent of daily natural gas production there, the federal Bureau of Safety and Environmental Enforcement said in its latest update Sunday. The Gulf of Mexico accounts for 23 percent of total U.S. crude oil production, 7 percent of the nations natural gas and more than 40 percent of re ning capacity. Several regional governors altered their plans for this weeks GOP convention in Tampa. Bentley has canceled his trip, and Jindal said hes likely to do so unless the threat from the storm subsides. Scott gave up a chance to speak. Amtrak cancelled train service in Louisiana for Tuesday and Wednesday. The route than runs from New York to New Orleans would end in Atlanta, while its route from Los Angeles to New Orleans would stop in San Antonio. Amtrak was also suspending part of its rail line between Miami and Orlando. Even though the storm was moving well west of Tampa, tropical stormforce winds and heavy rains were possible in the area because of Isaacs large size, forecasters said. A small group of protesters braved rainy weather Sunday and vowed to continue despite the weather, which already forced the Republicans to cancel Mondays opening session of the convention. Instead, the GOP will brie y gavel the gathering to order Monday afternoon and then recess until Tuesday. The Gulf Coast hasnt been hit by a hurricane since 2008, when Dolly, Ike and Gustav all struck the region. Before reaching Florida, Isaac was blamed for eight deaths in Haiti and two more in the Dominican Republic, and downed trees and power lines in Cuba. The Associated Press and Halifax Medias Zack McDonald contributed to this report. NO HIDDEN CHARGES: It is our policy that the patient and any other person responsible for payments has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed by payment or any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Smart Lenses SM Can produce clear vision without glasses, at all distances "Freedom from Eye Glasses, Now a reality for many." www.mulliseye.com Chipley Office We are located directly across the parking lot from the Walmart in Chipley "W E W E LCOM E N EW PATI EN TS, C ALL T ODAY F OR YOUR P RIORITY APP OI N TM EN T" FOR NEW PATIENTS 59 AND OLDER This certificate is good for a complete Medical Eye Exam with Todd Robinson, M.D. In Our Chipley Office Board Certified Eye Physician and Surgeon. The exam includes a prescription for eye glasses and tests for Glaucoma, Cataracts and other eye diseases FOR YOUR APPOINTMENT CALL: 850-638-7220 ELIGIBILITY: U.S. Citizens living in the Florida Panhandle, 59 years and older, not presently under our care. Coupon Expires: 8-31-12 FREE E Y E EX AM COD E: W C 00 T odd R obinson, M D Board C ertified Eye Physician and C ataract S urgeon L ee M ullis, M D Board C ertified Eye Physician and C ataract S urgeon Sowell Tractor Co., Inc. 2841 Hwy. 77 North, Panama City 763-5441 Toll Free: 866-448-9899 www.sowelltractorco.com We Trade for Anything That Dont Eat! Financing Arranged (WAC) EVERYTHING YOU VALUE 0% Financing Available Only On Kabota Equiptment. WAC See dealer for details. Special to the News The Chipley Kiwanis Club met for its weekly luncheon on Aug. 21, at Pattillos Restaurant at the Washington Holmes Technical Center. The guest speaker for the lunch was Mr. John Braxton, Under-Sheriff of Washington County. Braxton began by outlining his professional career in order to establish his credibility. He started his career in 1982 as a Jailer and Dispatcher in Central Florida and worked his way up the ladder. He has worked as a law enforcement of cer from Key West to Pensacola, primarily working in narcotics. He has worked with the US Marshall Felony Fugitive Task Force and with the FBI. Noting that use of illegal drugs among eighth graders has risen 150% in the last ve years and that 9.8 million people smoke pot, he stressed that we need to address drug use prevention at younger ages. According to Braxton, pot smokers are 85% more likely to use more dangerous drugs such as meth, cocaine, etc. The greatest increase in drug abuse in the high schools is with prescription medications and students are getting it at home by raiding medicine cabinets. The problem is reaching epidemic proportions. Preferred drugs are Oxycontin, Oxycodone and pain killers such as Lortab. The drugs sell on the street for $10 to $15 per pill. Under-Sheriff Braxton also noted that despite the amount of cocaine still entering the U.S., overall, cocaine use is down. Three quarters of the use is by chronic users. Meth use is still increasing and 4.7 million Americans have used meth. According to Braxton, often kids get drugs from relatives. Synthetic drugs are also a current problem. Potpourri is dried plant material sprayed with chemicals. Absorption of the chemicals by the plant material is uneven and unpredictable so the effect is unpredictable as well. The effect of combining alcohol with the potpourri is unknown and this material is unregulated by the FDA. The United States leads the world in drug related incarcerations. In Florida it costs an average of $20,000 per year for each inmate, not counting the cost of healthcare. Only six percent of the inmates receive any drug rehabilitation and 87% of convicted drug uses re-offend. In contrast, faith based rehab programs like Dunklin Memorial Camp in Okeechobee costs only $4,000 per year per inmate and the inmates have to work to pay the cost. The program has a sawmill and a ranch where the inmates work. That program has only a 14% recidivism rate. Dunklin also has a program to reach and help inmates in jails. The Coalition of Northwest Floridas Sheriffs are pushing to establish a faith based drug rehab program in Northwest Florida. They are looking at the Caryville Work Camp to establish such a program. The camp will hold 150 inmates. The Dunklin Memorial Camp in Okeechobee has a ten month program, and after successful completion, people can become certi ed to be counselors. There are two individuals at Dunklin now who will become counselors at the camp in Caryville, which will be known as The Farm. The Farm is projected to open in September 2013. The Kiwanis club meets Tuesdays at Patillos restaurant in the middle of he WHTC campus at noon. For an invitation or more information contact and Kiwanian or David Solger, Membership Chairperson at 638-1276. Kiwanis Club hears about current narcotics issues SPECIAL TO THE NEWS John Braxton ISAAC from page A1

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Opinion A4 | Washington County News POSTMASTER: Send address change to: Washington County News P.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428 USPS 667-360 SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN COUNTY 13 weeks: $18.98; 26 weeks: $27.30; 52 weeks: $46.20 OUT OF COUNTY 13 weeks: $23.14; 26 weeks: $34.65; 52 weeks: $57.75 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 2012, Halifax Media Group. All Rights Reserved. COPYRIGHT NOTICE: T he 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. Nicole P. Bare eld, Publisher Randal Seyler, Editor Cameron Everett, Production Supervisor Home delivery subscribers may be charged a higher rate for holiday editions. CONTACT US PUBLISHER Nicole Bare eld: nbare eld@chipleypaper.com NEWS, SPORTS OR OPINION news@chipleypaper.com CLASSIFIED & CIRCULATION Nikki Cullifer: ncullifer@chipleypaper.com 1-800-345-8688 ADVERTISING 850-638-0212 The views expressed here are not necessarily those of this paper or Halifax Media Group. WANT MORE? Find us online at chipleypaper.com friend us on Facebook or tweet us @WCN_HCT We hear a lot about new beginnings when the new calendar year rolls around, but I always feel that this time of the year brings more new beginnings. With fall comes the new school year and all its activities, football, drama events, new teachers, new classes. For many college students it means a new residence. I have just seen three of my granddaughters getting settled into dorms or apartments. With the fall election, well see many county, state and national offices being filled with new faces. Some civic clubs which dont meet during summer months will resume activities in September. I have just been involved in planning Bonifay Garden Clubs activities for the 2012/13 club year. Well begin our new year with a luncheon meeting at Doctors Memorial Board room on September 14. Another organization which Im involved in is the Doctors Memorial Hospital Foundation. And we are already deep into plans for our BIG fall event, the haunted hospital. Ever since the new hospital was occupied in 2008, the old building has sat vacant waiting and hoping some other organization will purchase or lease it for use as, perhaps, a retirement home, assisted living facility or something useful. Last fall, the building was brought to life for 8 nights in October as an attraction for Halloween. We called it OUTBREAK and it was a howling success, surpassing our wildest expectations. We are rated among the tops for screams and laughter on the www. floridahauntedhouses. com website. No town in Florida closer than Busch Gardens in Tampa or Orlandos Disney World were on the list. This year, the planning committee composed of some of the hospital employees and some of our foundation members have already been hard at work. These creative people have in place plans to outdo last year with our theme, PHOBIK 2012. What are you afraid of? The event will be held on Fridays and Saturdays the last three weekends in October and Halloween night from 6 11 p.m. each night. Last year from the first night and throughout the event, the wait time to get in was an hour or more. Yet, the people waited in line in a party spirit with no unpleasant incidents. In order to alleviate the long lines this year, the team is formulating a plan whereby tickets may be purchased on line in advance for early entry into the event. These will be admitted before 7:30 until all advance tickets for that evening have been honored. (Of course, if you are unable to arrive between 6 and 7:30, your ticket will still be honored as general admission.) In addition to on-line ticket purchases, and group ticketing, we are taking advantage of the carnival-like atmosphere and will have other things to occupy the wait time. Local non-profit groups like the Bonifay Fire Department, Holmes County EMS Unit, and Doctors Memorial Auxiliary will have food and drinks available. A childrens game area is also planned as the attraction is not recommended for children under 13 unless accompanied by an adult. As the time draws nearer, you will see more about PHOBIK What are you afraid of, but you may go to the website, www. PHOBIK.org for more details and to reserve tickets which will be $10 per person. Being a person with a couple of real phobias, I have trouble getting into the spirit of Halloween and the scarey stuff. But it is amazing how these sorts of things have caught on in the past few years. I am happy to be out front doing my part for this worthy cause enjoying the crisp fall air, meeting and greeting locals as well as those from outlying areas such as Dothan, Hartford, DeFuniak Springs, Marianna, Cottondale, Chipley, and Panama City. A news bulletin begins the prattle column today. The Heritage of Washington County Book, issued in 2006 and out of print for more than two years, is now available once again. Your writer arranged for this fourth printing and the books are at my home. Call me at 638-1016 to obtain your copy at the original price of $64.20 or $72 when mailed. The email address is: perry1000@ bellsouth.net. At the 107th annual Brock Reunion on June 16, many commitments for purchasing the additional books were made, thus the order went out and the books are now here. The Prattler came to the conclusion during the assimilation and distribution of The Heritage Book, that a family reunion was a good source for obtaining histories and stories for publication, as well as an excellent sales prospect when the book was completed. Family Reunions and The Heritage Book brings to mind one of the most recently established family gatherings in this county. One that was designed as an opportunity for one large family consisting of a husband and wife, along with the twelve offspring, to maintain contact with each other. It was in the early 1970s when the John Alex Wells and Arleva Cook Wells Family held the rst get together, of cially labeled a reunion. It was held at the home of the couple, consisting of an outside picnic type lunch, where, from the beginning until the present, all the children have faithfully supported and attended the family event. The mother, Arleva, died Nov. 9, 1979 with the father, John Alex, passing away on May 5, 1981. The oldest son, Lee E. Wells died December 18, 1990 with his wife, Alyne, dying since Lees death. Next to pass away was son, Parker Wells, whose date of death was Dec. 14, 1997. His wife, Lois, has also died. Since the above book was published, daughter, Arkie Wells Revell, has died, with her husband, Percy, preceding her death. The Aug. 11, 2012 Alex Wells Family Reunion, was held without another family member, with the passing of the daughter, Mary Wells Perdue, who died about a month before the special day. Since the death of the parents, the Second Saturday in August Wells Family Reunion is now being held at the home of son, Carlton Wells and wife, Marion Wells, also on Wells Road. The gathering place is now held in a spacious, air-conditioned social hall, which Carlton has dubbed the barn. The story of this family is recorded on pages 364 and 365 in The Heritage of Washington County Book mentioned above. The story of this family, beginning with the elopement and marriage without the consent of either parent, is a heartwarming one. The signal for the prospective bride to meet the proposed groom was signaled with him whistling the tune Red Wing. They barely made the get-a-way, but successful made it to Dothan for the marriage. This was on August 9, 1920. The family history will show that in March of 1929, the young family was forced out of Caryville with the ooding of the Choctawhatchee River, losing practically all of their earthly possessions. Many other residents of the town suffered the same fate, being forced to evacuate and ee the ooding borders of the raging river. All surviving siblings, including Rufus Wells, John Alex Wells, Jr., Wilma Wells Stubbs, Imogene Wells Birge, Harrell Wells, Carlton Wells, Joel Wells and Annie Lou Wells Richard were in attendance. A host of second and third generations of Wells offspring added to the full house of kinsmen for the joyous occasion. Rufus Eldeen Wells, born June 29, 1926, is the third in the sequence of the Alex and Arleva Wells children. He is now the senior member of this family and, in fact, is the oldest grandchild of the paternal grandparents, James Thomas Wells and Hannah Malinda Brock Wells. Next in the order of grandchildren is the writers brother, Jim Wells, who is only a month short of Rufus age. The shocking news is that yours truly could ascend to that status since I am third in the age order. Rufus lost his wife, Mary, a few years ago. His only child, Thedford Alex Wells, passed away suddenly last year. He continues to reside in Ocala, Florida where his granddaughters, Amy, Alexis, Stephanie and Rachel, continue to administer to his needs. He retired after 30 years service at the Ocala Star Banner newspaper. In addition to Rufus, medical problems continue to plague other family members, including John Alex, Jr. Wilma and Harrell. Marion, Carltons wife, has experienced some medical issues during the past year, but stands strong and insists that the established reunion be carried out at their home. The 36 or so years this family has come together for a reunion does not come near the longevity of other family gatherings, but the loyalty, steadfastness and a determination to keep the family ties together is heart warming, considering all circumstances which could befall a family of this magnitude. See you all next week. HAPPY CORNER Hazel Wells Tison PERRYS PRATTLE Perry Wells Rufus Wells dressed in his U. S. Army uniform which he proudly wore as a member of the U. S. Army Infantry, serving in the Paci c Theater during 1944-46. Steadfastly keeping the family ties together Fall brings new beginnings for many organizations With fall comes the new school year and all its activities, football, drama events, new teachers, new classes. For many college students it means a new residence. I have just seen three of my granddaughters getting settled into dorms or apartments. With the fall election, well see many county, state and national offices being filled with new faces. Some civic clubs which dont meet during summer months will resume activities in September. Wednesday, August 29, 2012 HAVE SOMETHING TO SAY? Letters to the editor and comments on Web versions of news stories are welcomed. Letters are edited only for grammar, spelling, clarity, space and consistency, but we ask that they be limited to 300 words where possible. Letter writers are asked to provide a home address and daytime telephone number (neither is printed) for veri cation purposes. Letters may be sent to 1364 N. Railroad Ave., Chipley, FL 32428 or emailed to news@chipleypaper. com. Please specify if the letter should be printed in the Washington County News or Holmes County Times-Advertiser. Questions? Call 638-0212.

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Local Washington County News | A5 Wednesday, August 29, 2012 By Jacqueline Bostick Halifax Media PANAMA CITY A local watercolor artist won an award at an art competition exhibition last week. Don Taylor received the Arthur E. Baker Jr. Memorial Award at Adirondacks National Exhibition of American Water colors in Old Forge, N.Y. Window to Heavens is one of a series of paintings by Tay lor. The paintings reect the interior of Melk Abbey, a mon astery on the Danube River in Austria. I was trying to capture the grandeur and magnicence of the monastery mainly the lighting and transparency, he said. The monastery has great big, huge windows in it that were letting sunlight in from the top and all the walls are dif ferent color marble. The light was reecting off of it. Taylor said he visited Austria three years ago on a river boat cruise down the Danube. Taylors painting was judged by watercolor artist Paul Jack son and was one of the six se lected by the editor of Plein Air magazine, Stephen Dougherty, to demonstrate the creative attributes of paintings in the exhibit. The painting will remain at the exhibit until the show is n ishes Oct. 8. Taylor is a watercolor paint ing teacher locally and con ducts three-day workshops throughout the Southeast. He is a member of 11 major watercol or societies and serves as the current president of the South ern Watercolor Society, having served previously as president from 2006-2009. Taylor plans to share his painting with locals as well. I may enter it if they have the Bay annual exhibit at the Vi sual Arts Center, Taylor said. By Jessica McCarthy Halifax Media PANAMA CITY A new pre-kindergarten pro gram started this week, and things are a little differ ent over there. The Science and Discov ery Center of Northwest Floridas board of directors wanted a pre-K program, and now Sue Blei and Pam Vosbrink, the pre-school instructors, teach about 20 students and are ready for a few more. Blei said they can take up to 32 children, ages 3to 5-years-old, so slots still are available and Vosbrink said their students really enjoy the program. They dont cry coming into school; they only cry when its time to leave, Vosbrink said. They dont want to go. She said the students work on ABCs, motor and ne-motor skills, counting, social skills and other skills with a science spin. Blei said the program they use, Science Start, was chosen by the board, but both she and Vosbrink love it. It was developed for science, for pre-schoolers, Blei said. To that, we get to add all the things that we as pre-school profession als already know need to be part of the curriculum program. She said the program has a more structured plan for the morning and a more creative afternoon. Some children only do mornings, others are there in the af ternoon and some are allday students. Were the total package because its a loving, kind environment from the two of us, but also a lot of expo sure to academics that are age appropriate, Blei said. Another skill they teach is pre-reading, which in cludes writing words as the teachers speak them to the students. Blei said that begins the association pro cess between the sounds they hear and the writ ten version of words they understand. The rst week of school for these students had an aloha theme, complete with luaus and volcanoes. Vos brink said the volcanoes gave the students an oppor tunity to work on their nemotor skills when shaping the clay and an opportunity to learn about volcanoes. The students learned about the parts of a volcano and increased their vocabulary and language skills. Blei said the aloha week is a prelude to next week, when the children will learn about neighborhoods, fami lies and home. They also will learn about the differenc es between living and non-living things using the nature walk at the center. Then, they will move on to differences between living things, such as plants and animals. Its real science, but its on their level, Blei said. They learn about proper ties of matter, liquid, solid, gas, which arent typical pre-school terms. Theres no reason you cant use those terms; they under stand the differences, but we do it with experiments and touching things and their involvement. The classroom is a large room broken up into areas where Blei and Vosbrink can separate the children into small groups to work on specic tasks and projects. Eventually the classroom will include computers with age-appropriate science software in addition to the puzzles, trains and even a microscope the children al ready use. For more information about the program, visit sci enceanddiscoverycenter. org or call 769-6128. Inter ested parents are welcome. Read more: www. newsherald.com/articles/ year-105035-olds-panama. html#ixzz24arreLxX MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP) A former Florida man who was accused of posing on line as pop star Justin Bieber while urging young girls to send him explicit photos of them selves pleaded guilty Thursday to producing child pornogra phy, authorities announced. Christopher Patrick Gunn, 31, of Montgomery, formerly of Walton County, promised young girls free tickets and backstage passes to a Bieber concert if they would agree to send him inappropriate photos or we bcam transmission of them selves, authorities said. A statement released Thurs day by U.S. Attorney George L. Beck in Montgomery said Gunn used chat rooms and other so cial media outlets to threaten hundreds of girls ages 9 to 16 throughout the United States and abroad over a period of more than two years as part of a far-ranging online sextortion scheme that included posing as Bieber and other ruses. These child predators ir reparably damage the children they victimize, Beck said in the news release. The scope of this defendants exploita tion of children is staggering; he not only preyed upon chil dren in our community, but in communities across the United States. Becks statement said Gunns plea included two counts of making child pornog raphy, 15 counts of interstate extortion and seven counts of internet stalking. Gunn also was accused of working another scam in which he posed as the new kid in town on social media sites, such as Facebook, and once he gained the girls trust through fake social media profiles he would solicit embarrassing informa tion about them, according to Becks statement. Gunn would ask for explicit photographs and threaten to make available the embarrassing information if the girls refused, it said. Authorities allege that Gunns actions took place from 2009 until 2012. On March 20, 2012, FBI agents executed a fed eral search warrant on Gunns house. They said they seized a cellphone and a laptop com puter containing images and videos of child pornography. Becks statement said Gunn had obtained explicit photos of young girls in numerous states, including Alabama, Mississippi and Louisiana. The Federal Bureau of In vestigation said it is continu ing to work to identify any ad ditional victims in other states including Florida, North Caro lina, Virginia, Pennsylvania, Michigan and California. Based on his guilty plea, Gunn faces no less than 25 years and as much as 35 years in federal prison, Becks state ment said. It added that he could be ordered to spend the rest of his life on supervised release. Special to the News TALLAHASSEE Floridas 2012 ACT scores, released on Aug. 22, show students in local public schools have improved performance in every subject area while the national aver age in each area is at a standstill, showing no improvement, ac cording to a Florida Department of Education report. For the fth year in a row, Florida has expanded participa tion and continued to see per formance growth on the ACT. Floridas minority students also improved their scores across all subject areas. The 2012 ACT Condition of Col lege & Career Readiness report shows that in keeping with the trend during the past ve years, Florida increased the number of graduates taking the ACT while also increasing average scores in all subject areas of the test. While national scores either slightly de creased or remained unchanged, Florida saw small increases in every subject area and the over all composite score. Florida students made gains toward the national average in each subject area in 2012. Average ACT scores nation wide were mostly unchanged from 2011 to 2012, with the only change in English, where average scores decreased by one-tenth of a point. Florida has a larger propor tion of minority students taking the ACT than in the entire na tion. Floridas minority students also experienced an increase in average ACT scores across all subject areas. Approximately 56.4 percent of Floridas ACT test takers are minority students, compared to 35.9 percent nationwide. Florida has considerably larger percentages of African American and Hispanic students taking the ACT than the nation. In 2012, African American stu dents represented 24 percent of Florida test takers, compared to 13.3 percent for the nation. Hispanic students represented 26.2 percent of Florida test tak ers, compared to 14.1 percent for the nation. During the past ve years, Florida has experienced sub stantial growth in the number of minority students taking the ACT. African American test tak ers have increased by 26 percent, Hispanics by 45 percent, Ameri can Indians by 8 percent, and Asians by 15 percent. Floridas minority students experienced increases in aver age ACT composite scores from 2011 to 2012. African American composite scores increased from 16.3 to 16.5 and Hispanic students from 18.3 to 18.6. Special to the News Tallahassee On Aug. 20 the Partnership for the Assess ment of Readiness for College and Careers unveiled the rst set of item and task prototypes for both English language arts/ literacy and mathematics. The prototypes illustrate how the crit ical content and practices found in the Common Core State Stan dards may appear on the assess ments that will be given for the rst time in 2014-15. Florida, one of 45 states and three territories working to implement the Com mon Core Standards, is one of the partnerships 18 governing states leading the assessment develop ment effort and serves as the s cal agent for the partnership. The prototypes are intended to be early samples or models of the assessments currently under development and to give educa tors and the public a glimpse of what the new assessment tech nology will look like. In addition to the prototypes, every item and task will explain the standard be ing measured, on which assess ment it may appear, and include a link to the Model Content Frame works. Educators will also nd an array of classroom resources to guide them as they transition to the new standards and assess ments. Additional sets of proto types and sample assessment items will be developed over the next two years. A list of frequently asked ques tions is attached. About the Partnership for As sessment of Readiness for Col lege and Careers: The U.S. De partment of Education awarded Race to the Top assessment funds to a consortium of 23 states, called the Partnership for the Assessment of Readiness for College and Careers, for the de velopment of a K-12 assessment system aligned to the Common Core State Standards in English, language arts and mathemat ics. These new assessments will build a pathway to college and ca reer readiness by the end of high school, mark students progress toward this goal, and provide teachers with timely information to inform instruction and provide student support. ANDREW WARDLOW | The News Herald From left, Jack Guidry, 3, and Logan Flowers, 3, enjoy the Science and Discovery Center of Northwest Florida on Friday. CCSS test items, task prototypes available Floridas 2012 ACT scores show student improvement Former Walton man pleads guilty in Bieber plot Special to the News Artist Don Taylor, left, and Stephen Dougherty, editor of Plein Air magazine, pose with the painting Window to the Heavens. Regional artist wins award in New York New pre-K program has teachers excited

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OUTDOORS Wednesday, August 29, 2012 Page 6 www.bonifaynow.com | www.chipleypaper.com Send your Outdoors news to news@chipleypaper.com A Section By S TAN KIRKLAND Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission Deer hunters will tell you there has been quite a change in hunting over the past 30 to 40 years in Florida. Decades ago the majority of deer hunters used dogs and still-hunting was the exception. The roles have reversed for several reasons but as stillhunting has become more popular, particularly hunting from tree stands, injuries and deaths from tree stand accidents are more common. George Warthen, a hunter safety coordinator for the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, said there are common sense things any hunter who uses a tree stand can do to avoid a problem. First and foremost, only use stands that are certi ed by the Treestand Manufacturers Association. All of your stands sold in major stores today carry the TMA certi cation, Warthen said. That means the stand has been properly engineered and manufactured. He said homemade tree stands built in someones garage or back lot should be thrown out, regardless of the emotional attachment. Warthen said most major outdoor stores sell full-body harnesses. He said every hunter who uses a tree stand should wear one. A full-body harness should be worn and attached to the tree before you go up the tree, until your feet are back on the ground, he said. A full-body harness wont keep you from a fall but worn and properly adjusted, they will keep you in the tree, until you can let yourself down. They are a lifesaver. A hunters attention should always be focused solely on getting into a stand, and back down. For that reason, Warthen said hunters always should use a haul line to raise and lower bows and rearms. He said it also is important that rearms be loaded only after a person is safely secured in a tree stand. While some hunters like to leave their homemade ladder stand in the woods from one season to the next, Warthen said thats not a good idea. These type stands fall under the homemade category and they are simply not as safe as a professionally made stand. Not only that, stands left in the outdoors may have wood or boards that rot and screws and nails that may back out. For hunters who choose not to use a tree stand, Warthen said there are a variety of pop-up ground blinds available. The blinds are relatively inexpensive and can be set up virtually anywhere. He said they also are more creature comfort friendly, allowing hunters to avoid wind and rain. Similar to boating, Warthen said its a good idea to have a hunting plan. A hunting plan is as simple as telling someone where you will be hunting. Tree stand injuries easily avoidable He came up and CHOMPED Area residents catch 13-foot gators on 18-foot boat By TINA HARBUCK 654-8440 | @DestinLogTina tharbuck@thedestinlog.com Armed with a spinning rod, a rope, a huge treble hook and a bang stick, they got their gator. Capt. Allen Staples and Chris Davis went gator hunting last week in Walton County and snatched a 702-pound alligator that measured out at 13 feet, 2 inches. He was big, said Staples who bagged a couple of 11-footers last year. The two guys had gone out Wednesday evening in search of a gator and found one, but they couldnt get it hooked. We got within 50 yards of it, but it kept going down, Staples said. After four or ve hours of hunting and tossing, they gave up. On Thursday they went back out to the same pond and there he was, in the same place, Staples said. Davis hooked the gator with the spinning reel and he went down. But at that point, they had him on the line. They dont run, Staples said. They just sink down to the bottom. They eased over to where the gator was and Davis after about six or seven throws on it was able to snatch him with their homemade treble hook that was attached to a rope. Its hard in the dark to see where he goes down, Staples said. Davis nally got the treble hook, made of offshore marlin hooks, in the gators front right leg. At that point, he took off, Staples said. He drug the boat around the lake. He pretty much did what he wanted to, said Davis who was holding on to the rope with his bare hands. I tried to be as easy as I could, but he was leaving. A few minutes into the ght, He came up and chomped stuck his head out of the water about up to his shoulders, Staples said. That was pretty intense. He took your breath away when he popped up, Davis said. Not long after, the gator went down and started rolling, Staples said. After a lot of tugging and pulling, they got close enough to get him with the bang stick. Then it took another hour to get him in the boat, Staples said. That was the hardest part, Davis added. The 13-plus foot gator went from one end of the boat to the other, in the 18-foot aluminum boat. I had a couple of 11-footers last year, and I thought he was about the same size, Staples said. But once they started hauling him in, Thats when we realized just how big he was. He was just bigger all the way around, Staples said. One of the boat captains at the docks that got a glimpse of the gator later that day said it was the biggest one hes ever seen and that it was about 2-feet across at the jowls. Although the ght got a little intense at times, Davis said, it was an awful lot of fun and Id certainly do it again. The two guys had gone out Wednesday evening in search of a gator and found one, We got within 50 yards of it, but it kept going down, Staples said. After four or ve hours of hunting and tossing, they gave up. On Thursday they went back out to the same pond and there he was, in the same SPECIAL TO THE ADVERTISER/NEWS Chris Davis, left, and Allen Staples snagged this 13-foot, 2-inch gator last week while hunting in Walton County. The gator almost lled up the 18-foot aluminum boat. By TINA HARBUCK 654-8440 | @DestinLogTina tharbuck@thedestinlog.com Hes more than hooked on shing. Its in the blood, says Capt. Chris Scho eld of the charter boat One Mor. Scho eld, at 27, is a fourthgeneration sherman. He got his rst taste of shing working along side his dad, Bruce Scho eld, aboard the Shooting Star with uncle Capt. David Rojas. I was about knee high to a grasshopper when I used to go along with dad, Chris said aboard the 32-foot G&S six-passenger boat. At age 9 he caught a 47-pounder aboard the Shooting Star with his uncle David. That kind of got me hooked, he said. They missed getting it into the Destin Fishing Rodeo by days. He caught the sh in November, missing out on the October shing tournament. Chris shed with David all through high school. After school he went to work as a second mate aboard the Anastasia with Capt. Tony Davis, and from there he advanced to rst mate on the Big John with Capt. Todd Allen. Capt. Allen bought the One Mor three years ago, and thats when Chris stepped into the captains chair. Its in the blood, he said. I worked in a grocery store for a little while and did a little bit of plumbing. I knew that wasnt it. I always came back to shing. The One Mor, docked on the harbor behind the Red Door Saloon, specializes in live bait shing. In addition to live baits, were going out there with lighter tackle, he said. Fishermen used to take big 9/0 reels with 200 pound test line. Chris says the 9/0 has been replaced by a 4/0. Were out there to entertain the family, not out there to ll the box, he said. But, We are out there to catch enough for dinner. Bottom shing trips are his most popular. I like grouper shing, Chris said. However, the biggest sh hes ever helped to haul in was a mako shark that weighed about 1,000 pounds. Scho eld said they caught the shark while cobia shing near Sandestin. We got a photo of him jumping with condos in the background, Scho eld said. After about an hour ght, they got the shark to the boat and cut him loose. Scho elds dream is to one day have a boat about the size of the Big John, a 52-footer. Todd has taught me a lot, Scho eld said, like where to nd sh and how to hold up on them. My dad taught me a lot of my knots. Hopefully in the next couple of years Ill have my own, he said. And I hope to have a nice fruitful shing career. But hes not in a rush. I think shing will always be here, Scho eld said. Its more about the entertainment aspect than catching 1,000 pounds of sh. Its the best of ce Ive found so far, he said. One Mor sherman in the family TINA HARBUCK | The Log Chris Scho eld is captain of the One Mor docked on the harbor behind the Red Door Saloon.

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Page 7 COLLEGE PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM WIN WIN WIN WIN WIN WIN $ $ $ $ $ $ 25 25 25 25 25 25 W W W W W W EEKLY! EEKLY! EEKLY! EEKLY! EEKLY! EEKLY! Check your winner picks and send in today! SEPT. 1 SCOREBOARD Enter by Noon on Friday TI E BR E AK E R Georgia Tech Virginia Tech (Monday) Total Points ______ Total Points ______ Total Net Yardage ______ Total Net Yardage______ Enter at the Washington County News or the Holmes County TimesA dvertiser oces; or mail to1356 N. Railroad Ave., in Chipley www.chipleypaper.com or www. bonifaynow.com Name ____________________________________________ Address __________________________________________ City ________________________________ Zip _________ Datytime Phone ___________________________________ Email ____________________________________________ Subscriber Non-Subscriber R ules 1. College Pick-em will reward persons based on their ability to pick the most winners of each weeks 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. 24 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 o or mailed to the News oce, 1356 N. Railroad Ave., Chipley, Fla. 32428; or at the Times oce 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 disqualied. 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 nal. ALL PLAYERS, BY THE ACT OF ENTERING, AGREE TO ABIDE BY THE RULES. CHEC K HE R E WEDNESD A Y FO R E A CH WEE K S W I NNE R Sept. 1 and 8 Winners will be published Sept. 12 1. Boise State Michigan State 2. Troy UAB 3. Miami Boston College 4. Colorado State Colorado 5. Clemson Auburn 6. San Diego State Washington 7. Michigan Alabama 8. N. Carolina State Tennessee 9. S. Dakota State Kansas 10. Toledo Arizona SP O RTS www.chipleypaper.com Wednesday, August 29, 2012 A Section Watson energizes Liberty County in win over Chipley By JASON SHOOT Halifax Media BRISTOL Dustin Watsons arrival at Liberty County provides more than just a boost to the passing game. Its also freed up the Bulldogs best athlete, Alex Marlowe, to make plays in space. Both players were instrumental in Liberty Countys 35-28 home win over Chipley Friday night in a preseason football game. Marlowe scored three touchdowns, and Watson passed for two in the Bulldog victory. The two Class 1A schools each enter the regular season next week with high expectations. Chipley, competing in District 3-1A, was the Class 1A state runner-up last fall. Liberty County is competing in District 4-1A and advanced to the Region 2-1A semi nals last year. The Bulldogs looked like they were the team on the rise, however, and Watsons presence at quarterback was a big reason why. Liberty County was a run-heavy team last year that ran into trouble when it faced thirdand-long situations, in particular. Watson showed some ability to extend plays in the offensive back eld, and he looked sharp throwing the football. A senior transfer from R.F. Monroe, Watson completed 5 of 9 passes for 105 yards. Hes going to increase our passing game, said Marlowe, the Bulldogs quarterback last year. Were a lot more balanced now that weve got somebody who can throw the ball out there. Marlowe, who nished with 127 yards on 12 carries, took the ball 41 yards on a sprint around the left side on the games rst play, and he scored a touchdown on a 7yard run seven plays later to give the Bulldogs a 7-0 lead. Marlowe later added a 20yard touchdown and a 5-yard touchdown run. Hes a great player, Watson said. He carried the team last year, and were going to keep him going. Chipleys standout wingback, Kobe McCrary, was limited to 12 yards on four carries in the rst half but singlehandedly brought the Tigers back into contention in the second half. He scored on impressive touchdown romps of 22, 37 and 34 yards, the last of which pulled Chipley within 35-28 with 2:01 left. He nished the game with 135 yards on 11 carries. Liberty County survived a pair of onside kicks by the Tigers and nally were able to run out the clock and hang on. Its a win my book, Watson said. Chipley turned the ball over on its rst drive, the result of a snap over the head of quarterback Jordan Finch. Liberty Countys Jesse Williams pounced on the ball to give his team possession. The Bulldogs capitalized immediately as Watson threw a beautiful 33-yard touchdown pass to receiver Micheal Robinson for a 14-0 cushion. Chipley halved its de cit early in the second quarter when Liberty County lost track of Tigers receiver Josh Pitts running down eld. Pitts hauled in a Jordan Finch pass and then raced 57 yards untouched to pull the Tigers within 14-7 with 10:27 left in the half. That scoring play did little to deter Liberty County. The Bulldogs answered with a pair of touchdowns Marlowes 20-yard reception and Dusty Youngs 3-yard plunge before halftime to take a 13-point lead into the locker room through two quarters. The Bulldogs nished the rst half with 228 yards of offense, including 102 rushing yards by Marlowe. Chipley had 127 yards of offense before halftime. Finch narrowly missed a few big plays with his arm and nished the game 9for-21 passing for 117 yards. Pitts had three receptions for 76 yards. Chipley 0 7 7 148 Liberty County 14 13 0 85 LC: Marlowe 7 run (Dawson kick) LC: Robinson 33 pass from Watson (Dawson kick) Chip: Pitts 57 pass from Finch (Dilmore kick) LC: Marlowe 20 pass from Watson (Dawson kick) LC: Young 3 run (kick failed) Chip: McCrary 22 run (Dilmore kick) LC: Marlowe 5 run (Young pass from Watson) Chip: McCrary 37 run (Dilmore kick) Chip: McCrary 34 run (Dilmore kick) INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING Chipley: McCrary 11-135, Oliver 8-40, Brock 7-18, Finch 1-1. Liberty County: Marlowe 12-127, Jenkins 11-50, Armstrong 9-40, Beckwith 4-22, Young 1-3, Watson 1-1. PASSING Chipley: Finch 9-21-0 117. Liberty County: Watson 5-9-0 105. RECEIVING Chipley: Pitts 3-76, McCrary 2-23, Oliver 2-14, Brock 1-6, Smith 1-(minus-2). Liberty County: Marlowe 2-38, Robinson 1-33, Swier 1-24, Brown 1-6. By T INA HARBUCK Halifax Media VERNON It was a battle to the end. Down 21-0 midway through the third quarter, the South Walton Seahawks battled back in the final 20 minutes but couldnt overcome the Vernon Yellow Jackets, falling 21-19 in a preseason kickoff classic Friday night. We didnt quit, South Walton first-year head coach Phil Tisa said. Even though they put up three touchdowns, they didnt quit. I saw some kids that wanted to play. And Im glad to see we kept our intensity up. In the first quarter, both teams fielded their junior varsity players. In the second, they started feeding in a few varsity and second-stringers. Vernon scored in the second quarter on a 9yard strike from quarterback Dylan Kirk to Austin Brown. Aaron Bowers first of three extra points gave the Jackets a 7-0 lead. Two minutes later, Kirk connected with Julian Silas for a 40-yard score and it was 14-0 Vernon at the half. The second half were competed by all varsity players. Four minutes into the third quarter, Vernon scored on a 46-yard pass from Kirk to Alex Andrews for a 21-0 cushion. Thats when the Seahawks responded. South Walton finally got on the board with 2:40 left in the quarter on a 10-yard run by Brandon Whalen. Vernon responded with a 14-play possession before the Seahawks Drew Pfeiffer intercepted a pass at the 10. Ten plays later, South Walton was in the end zone on a 2-yard run by Whalen. The Seahawks scored one last time on a 75-yard strike from sophomore quarterback Jonathon Ortner to Bishop Waldrop. Joe Ledo-Massy kicked the point and it was 21-19 with 2 minutes to play. South Walton got the ball back one final time, but couldnt produce a miracle finish. I thought early on we threw and caught the ball well, Vernon coach Ryan Boyd said. We had good protection. But in the fourth quarter we turned the ball over late, which hurt us, he said. Weve got some work to do up front. Vernon travels to Chipley next week while South Walton will host Baker. Yellow Jackets hold on for win over Seahawks Vernon Junior Varsity cheerleaders include Mary Ray, sophomore; Danielle Baxley, sophomore; Jade Joyner, freshman; Hannah Jenkins, freshman; and Tabitha Boukard, freshman. VERNON VARSITY CHEERLEADERS Vernon Varsity Cheerleading squad members are, Caitlyn Clark, senior; Kayla Smith, senior, captain; Destiny Hallman, senior, co-captain; Liz Barnes, sophomore; Jaclyn Coatney, junior, co-captain; Elise Kirk, coach; Kori Maynor, senior; Morgan McKenzie, junior; Kayla Rudd, sophomore; Autumn Shamburger, senior; Jayde Coatney, freshman; Kaylee Walsingham, Sophomore. VERNON JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS CHIPLEY JV FOOTBALL The Chipley Tigers JV football squad begins regular season play Friday when the Tigers host the Vernon Yellow Jackets.

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A8 | Washington County News Wednesday, August 29, 2012 By RANDAL SEYLER Washington County News MARIANNA Pensacola West Florida Tech proved too wild for the Marianna in varsity play Friday at Marianna when the Jaguars mauled the Bulldogs 30-12 in two quarters. The JV Bulldogs topped the JV Jaguars 21-6 in the rst two quarters when ninth and tenth graders took the eld in preseason kickoff classic action. The third and fourth quarters featured the varsity squads and West Florida wasted no time in manhandling Marianna Adarius Purifoy scored from 27 yards out only 20 seconds into the second half. Chris Mooneys kicking game was deadly. Not only did he nail every Jaguar eld goal attempt, he put every kickoff back into the end zone, keeping the Bulldogs leashed to their 20-yard line. A safety gave West Florida two more points at 10:06, then just over a minute later, Purifoy was in the end zone again, this time scoring from the 15, giving the Jaguars a 16-0 lead with 8:55 left to play in the third stanza. Mathew Jones scored the third touchdown for West Florida from 2 yards and Mooneys kick put the Jaguars up 23-0. Marianna got on the board in the fourth quarter when Jacques Wooden took it up the middle from 8 yards. The kick attempt bounced off the upright, leaving the tally 23-6. West Floridas Myles Green scored from 46 yards with 7:16 left to play and Mooney rounded it up to 30-6. Marianna sophomore Teon Long scored from 2 yards with 13 seconds left in the game. West Floridas Jakevis Wright scored from fourthand-short at the Jaguars 41 with a quick end run to put the Jaguars on the board 6-0 less than two minutes into the JV rst half. Two minutes later, Mariannas Brandon Smith returned the favor by carrying the Jaguars kick from the end zone to the Bulldog 44 to start a 56-yard drive that would end with sophomore Tre Lindsey scoring from the 2. The extra point gave the Bulldogs the edge at 7-6 and at the 3:22 mark, the Bulldogs scored again when sophomore Jamel Johnson connected with freshman Alex Edwards for a 40-yard touchdown. In the second quarter, sophomore Tommy White intercepted a Jaguars pass and returned it 80 yards for a touchdown. Marianna travels to Cottondale Thursday to begin the regular season. 1229 Jenks Avenue, Panama City, Florida Insuring Lives. Enriching Futures. Our experienced sta will help you choose a plan that suits your needs. Health Solutions for Individuals, Families or Small Businessess Benet Plans for: Call 850-747-0288 Your Local Agency for N OW O PE N (850) 640-0602 Mention This Ad And Get 10% OFF Your Purchase Your Electronic Cigarette Specialist in Panama City located next to Chow Time Safe Alternative to Smoking Locally Owned & Operated P V P A N AMA V APOR T HE E -C IG S PE C IALI STS You are cordially invited to join us in celebrating the co-ops 75th anniversary. There will be a punch and cake reception and heavy hors doeuvres. Each attendee will receive a registration gift and be entered into a drawing for a $75 gift card and commemorative throw. Wednesday, September 12 11 a.m. 2 p.m. CHIPLEY VARSITY CHIPLEY JUNIOR VARSITY Sports Bulldogs Jonathon Mays breaks free for a touchdown during Fridays Kick-Off Classic play in Marianna. The touchdown was called back on a penalty. Marianna, West Florida Tech split halves PHOTO BY RANDAL SEYLER Pensacola West Florida Techs Jakevis Wright runs up the middle against the Marianna Bulldogs in pre-season play Friday at Marianna. Members of the 2012 Chipley Tigers junior varsity cheerleaders include, standing from left, Breamber Reed, Cheyenne Ladd. Kneeling, from left, Codi Smith, Amber Lamply, Diamond Sherrod, Trista Waitz. Members of the varsity cheerleading team at Chipley High School are, front row from left, Tori Mashburn, Seirra Stoe, Sarah Guettler, Taylor West, Allie Rudel, Kennesse Cunley, Holly Davis, Mikerela Davis, Libby Patterson. Back row, from left, Nicole Bar eld, Macie Horten, Kyli Miner, Clemintine Roulhac, Madison Bau, Hannah Stevens.

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Washington, Holmes at a glance INDEX Society ................................. B2 Faith .................................... B4 Obituaries ............................ B5 Classi eds ............................ B6 Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser B PAGE 1 Section Wednesday, AUGUST 29 2012 Noma Community Reunion planned NOMA The annual Noma Community Reunion will be held in the Noma Town Hall building starting at 10 a.m. on Sept. 1. Lunch will be served at noon. All past and present residents and their friends are invited to attend. People planning to attend are asked to bring a welllled basket of their favorite dishes. Also, please bring tea, if that is the beverage you prefer. Soft drinks, ice, cups, plates and eating utensils will be furnished. For more information, contact Ludine Riddle at 974-8438. Baxley Reunion set LEONIA The annual Will Baxley reunion will be held on Sept 1, at the home of W.J. Baxley in Leonia. Come early and enjoy the day with us. Letter Learners program slated CHIPLEY Letter Learners will begin at the Washington County Public Library, at 10:30 a.m. on Sept. 6. This is a free program for library patrons and their little ones. Letter Learners is an inspired program where letters and their sounds, along with their vowels are introduced. Flannel board interaction, introductions of colors, crafts and of course stories are a part of this hour-long program with some holiday celebrations tossed in too. Please call 638-1314 to register you little letter learner or email Mrs. Zedra at kidsrule@wcpl .com. Graceville Harvest Festival pageant GRACEVILLE The 31st Annual Harvest Festival Pageant will be held at the Graceville Civic Center in Graceville at 6:30 p.m. on Sept. 7 and 8. All proceeds will go to the Graceville Harvest Day Celebration. For more information call Teresa Bush at 2634744 or 263-3072, or Michelle Watkins at the City of Graceville at 263-3250. Kiwanis Theater PHOTOS BY RANDAL SEYLER Performing in Thursdays Chipley Kiwanis Club Dinner Theater were, from left, Lathan Harwell, Colby Obert, Salem Acuff, Meredith Saunders, Damion Potter, Meagan Salter, Allison Pounge, Jackie Morris, Joanie Bar eld and Joey Evans. Jackie Morris, left, Garrett Pletcher and Meredith Saunders perform during the Kiwanis Club Dinner Theater. The annual fundraising event supports the Kiwanis Clubs many scholarships each year. Meredith Saunders performs Whats Wrong With Me from Singin In The Rain during the Dinner Theater. Joanie Bar eld, Damion Potter and Luke Hinson perform during the opening number at the Kiwanis Club fundraiser. Emcees Meagan Salter and Damion Potter draw numbers for door prizes during Thursdays Dinner Theater at the Washington County Ag Center. Inset: Jackie Morris performs during A Night of Music, performed by the Chipley High School Drama Team, and directed by Kristi Hinson. Below: The audience at the Washington County Ag Center watches Jackie Morris perform during the Kiwanis Club fundraiser on Thursday. The tables were served by members of the Chipley FFA.

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Washington Rehabilitation and Nursing Center held a Back to School Bash on Aug. 9. In spite of inclement weather, children and their parents enjoyed carnival games, caramel apples (made by the residents), cotton candy, hot dogs and more. As they left, the children were given a bag full of supplies that were age/grade appropriate to start them off in the 2012-2013 school year. and LABOR DAY DEADLINES Deadlines for ALL Wednesday, SEPTEMBER 5 Publications Our Business Oces Enjoy a safe Labor Day weekend! Helping Hands... Compassionate Hearts B ONIFAY Offering Inpatient and Outpatient Therapy N URS IN G & RE HAB C E N TER Occupational Physical Speech 24-hour Skilled Nursing Rehabilitation Gym Admissions 7 Days a Week Wednesday, August 29, 2012 B2 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Washington County News Society McKinney earns masters degree from Valdosta State Brittany Lauren McKinney, of Chipley, recently graduated from Valdosta State University with a Master of Education Communication Disorders. She is one of more than 500 students recognized for meeting the quali cations for graduation during summer 2012 commencement. Knight Graduates Basic Military Training Air Force Airman 1st Class Joshua L. Knight, graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base, in San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical tness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training warn four credits toward an Associate in Applied Science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Knight is the grandson of Lee Edwards of Sunny Hills and Verna Stroehl of Crestview. He is a 2011 graduate of Vernon High School. 2013 Washington County Relay For Life kick off WASHINGTON COUNTY The Washington County Relay For Life 2013 kick off will be at 6 p.m. Sept. 17 at the Washington County Ag. Center in Chipley. This is a free event designed to get the message out about what the American Cancer Society does for our community. The Kick Off will be set up like a mini relay to allow everyone to see how the relay is set up. Washington County Relay For Life WASHINGTON COUNTY Washington County will host its 2013 Relay For Life event at 6 p.m. April 12 until 11 a.m. April 13 at Pals Park in Chipley. This theme for the 2013 Relay For Life is Race For a Cure. Special to Extra MARIANNA Dr. Sarah Clemmons, senior vice president of Instruction at Chipola College, commends some 200 students who made the Deans List for academic achievement during the Summer I and II Terms 2012. To be placed on the Deans List, a student must take 6 or more semester hours of courses and make an average of 3.25 (B+) to 4.0 (A) in all courses. Students who made perfect averages of 4.0straight Asand their hometowns are: BonifayAnna Bailey, Jessica Bean, Jonathan Carrell, Angela Gluck, Ashley Holley, George Hutton, III, Mika Moore, Wayde Retherford, Casey Richards, Cathy Riddle, Julie Wells, Caleb Whitaker. CaryvilleSusan Miller. ChipleyKaylor Collins, Stacy Collins, Michelle Daniels, Melissa Finch, Megan Goodman, Alana Hearn, Kevin Russell, Erin Solger, Katherine Stone. CottondaleJessica Gray, Hannah Lamb, Jamie Vickery, Phyllis Vickery. GracevilleHadley Battles, Victoria Brown, Crystal Hood, Kevin Potts, Jr., Kimberly Williams, Carly Wilson. MariannaJanina Bartkowiak, Steven Blanchette, Jr., Casey Caynor, Stephanie Darby, Brandy Davis, Shondel Frear, Stuart Gamble, Robert Gause, Rebecca Herb, Tierney Hitchcock, Jamie McCoy, Latisha Opfermann, Ashley Opry, Aaron Parks, Jay Phelps, Ashley Pickett, Jesse Roberts, Meagan Seay, Jonathan Sims, Joseph Taylor,III, Mariya Masha Yaroshenko. VernonChristopher Blankenship. WestvilleCarrie Hayford, Andrew Stafford. Students who earned grade point averages ranging from 3.25(B+) to 3.99 (A) and their hometowns are: BonifayAugusta Anderson, Traci Corbin, Krutikaben Patel, Rachel Toro, Ashley Vallejos, Clayton Ward. ChipleyBlake Anderson, Tina Belser, Charlotte Boyden, Kaylor Collins, Jacqueline Funderburk, Holley Hinson, Ragen McDaniel, Shiloh Mosier, Kevin Russell, Gregory Shaub, John Thompson. CottondaleDorothy Cash, Rebecca Dominguez, Jessica Gray, Kendra Pittman, Sicily Sapp. GracevilleMegan Crutch eld, Lisa Davis, Paris Hill, Kevin Potts, Jr., Stephanie Smith, Ashley Toole. MariannaJames Avery, Linsey Basford, Kala Burttschell, Tierra Campbell, Ronyon Campbell, Jr., Hannah Colbert, John Ellerbee, Cessna Folsom, Rebecca Hambly, Christopher Hankins, Jessica Hatcher, Dalton Hendrix, Jon Johnson, Jimmy Melvin, Jerry Nelson, Christopher Newton, Akta Patel, Zachary Perkins, Cynthia Phillips, Quatarisus Pope, Stephanie Sellers, Christin Wiggins, Marcus Wright. VernonCherica Brown, Elizabeth Sewell, Tyler Steverson. WausauCierra Gregerson. WestvilleJonathan McKinney, Hunter Somerset. Chipola announces summer deans list Stewart turns 5 Alexa Alanah Stewart, daughter of Kevin and Crystal (Howell) Stewart, turned 5 on July 5. She celebrated her fth birthday with a Little Pet Shop themed party at Jumping Jax in Crestview. Celebrating Alexas birthday with her were her cousins, Hailey, Hayden, Bella, Kinley and Payton as well as her grandparents and other family members. Alexa is the granddaughter of Randy and Belinda Howell of Vernon, and Wayne and Pam Stewart of Panama City. Alexa is the great-granddaughter of the late Eleanor Howell of Vernon, Murline Kirkland of West Bay, Kenneth and Charlotte Stewart of Panama City and Bob Tipton of La Follette, Tenn. Paulk-Ulrich engaged Wayne and Donna Paulk of Bonifay announce the engagement and upcoming marriage of their daughter, Hannah Elaine, to Heath Tyler Ulrich, son of John and Lisa Ulrich, also of Bonifay. The bride-elect is the granddaughter of Jeanette Paulk and the late Leonza Paulk and Buddy and Ruth Bellot all of Bonifay. Hannah is a 2004 graduate of Bethlehem High School. She is employed with the Holmes County Supervisor of Elections Of ce. The future bridegroom is the grandson of Jack and Marilyn Ulrich and Inez Wilcox and the late Jack Wilcox all of Bonifay. Tyler is a 2006 graduate of Holmes County High School. He is employed with Ulrich Farms. The wedding is planned for 5:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 29, at the Holmes County Agriculture Center. All family and friends are cordially invited. Taylor crowned Future Little Miss Jesse Kay Taylor, 6, was crowned 2012-13 Future Little Miss Holmes County this year. Jesse is the daughter of proud parents Maria and Chris Taylor of Bonifay. Her grandparents are Curtis and Thelma Oldaker, also of Bonifay. Society BRIEFS BACK TO SCHOOL BASH

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Soccer sign-ups slated CHIPLEY Chipley Parks and Recreation Department will hold its 2012 soccer sign-ups until Aug. 31. Players must be between the ages of four and 15 as of Sept. 30. The cost to play is $42. To register, ll out a registration from 3-5 p.m. Monday through Friday at the Pals Park Ofce. Applications can be downloaded from www.palspark.org and mailed with payment to P.O. Box 1007, Chipley, FL 32428. Make checks payable to the City of Chipley. You can also email a completed application form to palspark@ cityofchipley.com and bring in your payment by 4 p.m. Aug. 31. Caches and ofcials also are needed. For information, call Guy Lane at 638-6348 or 527-9275 or email him at palspark@cityofchipley.com Pee Wee football, cheer sign ups BONIFAY Final Sign ups will be from 9-11 a.m. today at the Bonifay Rec Center. Please bring a copy of your child birth certicate when you come to sign up. Cost for football is $50 per child. Cost for Cheerleading is as follows: new cheerleader will be $100, a returning cheerleader from last season is $50 is uniform still ts. If you have any questions, call Mark Gilmore at 527-4363 or Michele Sherrouse at 373-6227. Bethlehem Peewees seek coaches BETHLEHEM Bethlehem Peewee Football/Cheer leaders and coaches are needed for ages 5-13. All coaches will be subject to background check. Sign-ups will be from now until Sept. 1. For registration forms, call Cliff Kimbel at 334-248-4254, Charity Knight at 260-1006 or Naomie Pettis at 547-4044. The West Nile Virus cases in humans and horses have been on the rise in 2012, and human cases are at their highest levels since West Nile Virus rst was detected in the United States in 1999, according to the CDC. Dr. Tracy Norman, clinical assistant professor at the Texas A&M University College of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences Large Animal Clinic, suggests protecting horses by vaccinating against the disease and taking measures to prevent mosquito bites. The virus is transmitted by mosquitoes from avian hosts to humans and horses. Both humans and horses are considered dead-end hosts of West Nile Virus, which means it is not contagious from horse to horse or horse to human. If bitten by an infectious mosquito, the virus can multiply in the blood system, cross the blood brain barrier and infect the brain. There, it can cause inammation of the brain, interfering with central nervous system functions. Most horses infected with the virus do not exhibit signs of the disease. For those that do, however, symptoms are similar to other neurologic diseases and can include impairment of basic motor skills (including loss of coordination or asymmetrical weakness, a change in behavior, or drowsiness. Some horses with West Nile may have a fever early in the disease and show symptoms such as sensitivity to touch and sound, and muscle twitching in the face, muzzle and neck. These typical neurologic signs are not always present in infected horses, sometimes infected horses just appear colicky, Norman said. You should always consult with a veterinarian if you suspect a horse of having West Nile Virus. Conrmation of infection is easily diagnosed through a blood test. Then owners and the veterinarian can plan a course of treatment. Norman explained that the main treatment for West Nile is supportive care. Often antiinammatory drugs (such as Banamine, steroids and DMSO) and intravenous uids are used. If the horse is having difculty balancing, a sling can be used to support the horse as it recovers. The idea is to keep the horse healthy so it can ght the virus, Norman said. If the horse is down and cannot get back up on its own, the outlook is pretty bad, Norman said. The mortality rate for West Nile is about 30 to 40 percent. Many infected horses will survive, but many of those will have residual neurological impairment. Not all horses will regain their previous performance levels. Norman stressed that vaccines against West Nile are the best way to prevent infection in horses. While the vaccine is not 100 percent effective at preventing clinical disease, the vaccine can help reduce the severity of the symptoms (because of some preexisting immunity from the vaccine). Vaccinated horses that do become sick with West Nile Virus are in general less sick, requiring less intensive treatment, are sick for shorter periods of time, and have a better chance at making a full recovery than unvaccinated horses. Vaccination against West Nile Virus is recommended by the American Association of Equine Practitioners as one of the core vaccines that all horses should receive. Additionally, horse owners can take steps to reduce the amount of mosquitoes around their facilities by eliminating standing water; keeping stalls and pens clean; using equine mosquito repellents, y sheets, and y masks; and placing fans inside stalls (mosquitoes have difculty ying in wind). The vaccines provide year-long coverage, but in some areas like Texas, with long summers and short, mild winters, some veterinarians will give the vaccine twice a year. Norman recommends vaccinating horses that have not yet been vaccinated this year to help protect horses through the fall mosquito months. Pet Talk is a service of the College of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences, Texas A&M University. Wednesday, August 29, 2012 Local Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | B3 Special to Extra Deadlines for the Panhandle Youth Expo are fast approaching, with Sept. 4 being the cut-off date for beef, swine and poultry entries and fees. Hog entry forms are due during tagging from 4-8 p.m. Sept. 4 at the Ag Center on U.S. 90. All oth er livestock entry forms are also due Sept. 4 and must be submit ted to the Jackson County Exten sion Service. No late entries will be accepted. The Livestock Shows are open to 4-H and FFA members, current ly enrolled in school and at least 8 years old by Sept. 1. Exhibitors may be from Jackson, Washington, Calhoun, Holmes, Liberty and Bay counties. Check-in for beef, poultry and swine will be 6-8 a.m. Oct. 8 at the Jackson County Ag Center. The Panhandle Youth Expo also has plenty of contests for all kids who enjoy arts & crafts, photogra phy, poster art, food preparation, sewing and needlework. The mini mum participation age is 5 years, as of Sept. 1; the maximum age is 18. Youth must be enrolled in pub lic or private school or be homeschooled, and live in the abovementioned counties. Entry forms are required for the Youth Exhibits Show (non-livestock); no walk-in entries will be accepted. The last day to submit Youth Exhibits entry forms to the Jackson County Ex tension Service is Sept. 24. Entries will be checked in from 2-4 p.m. Oct. 7 in the Ag Center Auditorium. Complete rules and entry forms for the livestock and the non livestock youth contests are available for download at http:// jackson.ifas.u.edu/4h/Youth Expo. shtml. Printed rules and forms are available, upon request, from the Extension Ofce, at 2741 Pennsyl vania Ave., Suite 3, or by phone at 482-9620. The UF/IFAS Jackson County Extension Service, Jackson County School Board and Jackson County Board of Commissioners do not discriminate on the basis of race, gender, religion, age, nation ality or handicap. The expo also is a venue for cre ative youngsters to display their talents and showcase their skills in the Youth Exhibits Contest. The Expo runs from Oct. 8-10, and ex hibits are open for public viewing. Art includes many forms of me dia, including watercolors, oils, pen and ink, sculpture, clay and more. Photography, poster art and table top exhibits also are categories. Sewing and needlework include such things, such as clothing con struction, sewn crafts, quilting, knitting, crocheting and embroi dery. Baked goods include yeast bread, cookies, cakes, pies, quick breads and healthy snacks. New this year is container gardening and is limited to 4-H members who attended the Container Gardening Workshop in April. Entry forms are due Sept. 24. Complete rules and forms are avail able at http://jackson.ifas.u.edu/4h/panhandle-youth-expo. Printed rules and forms may be picked up at the Jackson County Exten sion Service, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave., Suite 3, Marianna. For more information, call Ben Knowles at 482-9620. How to protect horses from West Nile Virus PET T ALK Panhandle Youth Expo entry deadlines near News BRIEFS CROSSWORD

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But when the holy Spirit comes upon you, you will be lled with power, and you will be my witnesses... Place your message here for only $8.00 per week. First Baptist Church come as you are Mike Orr, Pastor 1300 South Blvd. PO Box 643 Chipley, Florida (850) 638-1830 Place your message here for only $8.00 per week. Play Playfulness is integral to our sense of being alive, of being engaged and focused and yet responsive to whatever happens. When we are at play we are fully engaged in something. There is reciprocity in play whereby when we play the game, the game is also playing us. We are taken up into the game and swept along as we play, as in life. Likewise, when someone plays a musical instrument there is a sense that they play the instrument while the instrument plays them; good musicians become one with their instruments. There is also an element of chance in play. We cant predict the outcome at the outset of play and random things tend to happen in play. Some times the random or errant blue note in music is just right. It is interesting to note that one of our synonyms for play is recreation. Are we somehow re-creating when we play? Was God playing when he created the universe? Is the uni verse fully created even now or is it still unfolding? Perhaps the universe is the continual unfolding of a divine cosmic game. Whether we think of existence as a game of chance where anything might happen, or a beautiful melody being played by a master mu sician, there is certainly something playful at work in the Cosmos. BROWN FUNERAL HOME 1068 Main Street, Chipley 638-4010 Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser This Message Courtesy of Sing to him a new song; play skillfully, and shout for joy. Psalm 33: 3 FAITH Wednesday, August 29, 2012 B Page 4 Section www.bonifaynow.com | www.chipleypaper.com Donald Duel Parker, age 77, went home to be with the Lord Monday, Aug. 20, 2012. Mr. Donald was born May 5, 1935, to the late Thomas L. Parker and Bama (Hicks) Parker in Graceville. Donald is a lifelong resident of Washington County and a member of the First Baptist Church of Chipley, and also a member of the Orion 40. He is a retired Veteran of the United States Army and the National Guard and worked at the Department of Transportation as a Computer Engineer. Donald is survived by his wife Brunelle Parker; two sons, Kevin Parker and wife Pat of Chipley, and Terry Parker and wife Gail of Tallahassee; one daughter, Joyce Fulford of Chipley; three brothers, Tom Parker and wife Yvonne of Acworth, Ga., Larry Parker and wife Betty of Chipley, and Jack Parker and wife Debbie of Chipley; ve grandchildren and 11 great grandchildren and one on the way. Family received friends one hour prior to the funeral. Services were held Thursday, Aug. 23, 2012, at 3 p.m., at the First Baptist Church of Chipley, with the Rev. Mike Orr of ciating. Memorialization was by cremation with Brown Funeral Home in charge of arrangements. In lieu of owers the family request donations be made to the First Baptist Church. Family and friends may sign the online register at www.brownfh.net Donald D. Parker Mr. Gene Eddie Edward Edminson II, 55, of Bonifay, died Saturday, Aug. 18, 2012, at his residence in Bonifay. Born Wednesday, April 10, 1957, in Jacksonville, Ark., he was the son of the late Gene Edminson. He was a veteran of the United States Air Force. He is survived by his mother, Jearlene Lee Edminson; wife, Jeanette Engleman Edminson; sons, Trey Edminson of Bonifay, Chris Edminson of Bonifay, Robbie Edminson of Bonifay, Joe Edminson of Bonifay, and Jeremiah Edminson of Bonifay; daughter, Grace Edminson of Bonifay; brother, Jim Edminson of Thomasville, N.C.; sisters, Gerry Street of Elmer, La., and Kelly Edminson of Alexandria, La., and two grand children. A Funeral service was at 10 a.m. Tuesday, Aug. 21, 2012, at Sims Funeral Home Chapel with the Jim Edminson of ciating. Memorialization was by cremation with Sims Funeral Home directing. The family received friends from 6-8 p.m. Monday, Aug. 20, 2012, at Sims Funeral Home Chapel. Gene E. Edminson II Mrs. Vickey Dale Bailey, 55 of Bonifay, died on Tuesday, Aug. 21, 2012, at her residence in Bonifay. Born Tuesday, Oct. 16, 1956, in Chipley. She was the wife of David Bailey. Surviving are son, Michael Bailey of Bonifay; brother, Joe Parrish of Phoenix, Ariz.; sisters, Ellen Morris of Vernon, and Judy Reupke of Vernon, and three grandchildren. A Funeral service was at 10 a.m. Friday, Aug. 24, 2012, at Sims Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. Leon Jenkins of ciating. Interment followed in New Bethany Cemetery, Caryville, with Sims Funeral Home directing. The family received friends from 6-8 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 23, 2012, at Sims Funeral Home Chapel. Vickey D. Bailey Obituaries See OBITUARIES B5 Bonifay Southern Gospel Sing BONIFAY The Bonifay Southern Gospel Sing will be at 6 p.m. Sept. 1 at the Holmes County High School in Bonifay. Featured at the sing will be Grammy Award Winner, 13-time Dove Award Winner and Gaither Vocal Band lead singer Michael English. Also appearing will be Four Calvary, One Heart, and The Drummond Family. Almost four years ago Michael English rejoined Bill Gaither and the Gaither Vocal Band. To purchase tickets or for more information, call 547-1356 or email rmward96@embarqmail.com. Only By Grace presents The Ring BONIFAY Only By Grace Ministries will proudly present the original theatrical production, The Ring, at 10:45 a.m. Sept. 16 at Gully Springs Baptist Church in Bonifay. The modern day drama illustrates the story of the Prodigal Son as it relates to everyday life. The Ring captivated audiences of all ages as it illustrates the Fathers unfailing love through story and music. Sept. 16 also will mark the 95th Homecoming at Gully Springs Baptist Church. Christian Haven Church Jam Session CHIPLEY Christian Haven Church will hold its monthly Jam Session on Sept. 1. Refreshments will start at 6 p.m. with the singing shortly after. For more information, call 638-0836 or 773-2002. Victory Tabernacle Bluegrass Sing HARTFORD, Ala. Victory Tabernacle Church in Hartford, Ala., will hold a Bluegrass Gospel Sing at 6 p.m. Saturday. The host band is Straight and Narrow with special guests Broken Springs. Harris Chapel Homecoming CARYVILLE Harris Chapel Holiness Church will hold Homecoming Services at 10 a.m. Sunday. There will be preaching, singing and dinner on the grounds after services. For more information, call Norman or Judy Harris at 547-3888. Evergreen Missionary Baptist Bene t WESTVILLE Evergreen Missionary Baptist Church will be having a Building Fund Bene t on Sept. 8 at the Westville City Hall. The yard sale will start at 8 a.m. and starting a 10 a.m. they will begin selling sliced pork dinners for $60. Northside Baptist Church 65th homecoming PONCE DE LEON Northside Baptist Church in Ponce de Leon will hold its 65th homecoming at 10 a.m. Sept. 16. Dr. Thomas Kinchen will bring the message, and Four Calvary Quartet will perform special music. For more information, call Lavelle Brooks at 836-4881, Carol Busby at 836-4470 or Frances Cooey at 956-2822. RHUMC holds Back-2-School Bash BONIFAY Red Hill United Methodist Church held its second annual Back-2-school Bash on Saturday, Aug. 18. The event was well attended, and the church grounds were lled with excited students of all ages who enjoyed water slides, snow cones, popcorn, face painting, hot dogs and chips. RHUMC gave out 75 back packs lled with school supplies to students aged K through 12. Pastor Matthew Rich and Youth Pastor Danny Wilkins gave out several door prizes to local students. RHUMC is at 4104 Highway 2, Bonifay. Solving the mystery of picking a president By REV. JAMES L. SNYDER The Gracious Mistress of the Parsonage and I were casually sitting on the back porch enjoying our evening coffee together. Suddenly, the conversation turned to things political. This does not happen very often so at the moment I was a little surprised by this turn of current events. My wife does not spend much time keeping up with political news or events. Therefore, I was a little surprised when she made some comments in this area. It began when my wife said, Why is it every politician running for president insists that Washington is broken and they are just the ones to x it? Well, she had me there. Most politicians worth their pork barrel payment have the audacity to believe they are political prophets able to see what is wrong with everything in this country, particularly those things in Washington, D.C. Not only can they see what is wrong but also they know the exact way to x it. However, no two solutions are alike. They look at the Washington, D.C., area and view it as a xer upper. Then they go around the country hammering away with the promise that they can x it and x it for good. All these politicians have xed our government for sure, but not in the way they think. It is more along the line of when you take Lucky to the veterinarian to have him xed. The results are the same in both situations. Then my wife made this observation. If these politicians are so all red up about xing problems, I would like to show them our plumbing problem. Of course, what my good wife does not realize is politicians can only x hypothetical problems not real ones. And the more hypothetical the more eloquent they are in their speeches about it. Whenever you hear a politician waxing eloquent in his speech you always know you are listening to an airbag. It was my turn to astonish my wife. I have solved the mystery of picking the president of the United States, I said rather arrogantly. I was waiting for her response. And I did not have to wait long. You what? Then I laid out for her my scheme for picking the president. Its very simple. People pick a president about the same way they pick their nose. I knew from her astonished look I would have to explain what I meant. But it is true, nevertheless, picking a president is like picking your nose. The rst thing is that nobody gets to select the nose they will have for the rest of their life unless of course they submit to plastic surgery. I have seen some noses that if it were mine, it would not be mine for long. We may owe plastic surgeons quite a lot for saving the on looking public the excruciating pain of looking at ugly noses. It is the same way nobody gets to choose the list of potential presidents they will have to decide on in the upcoming election. We all have to learn to live with the one or the other that has been given. Sad to say, in both areas, most of us have truly blown it. In this area of picking, some do it openly and unashamedly. They do not care who sees them or hears them for that matter. They rmly believe as Americans they have the constitutional right to do this plainly and blatantly. Of course, there always are those who deny they even have a nose let alone stooping to picking it in public. Some things, according to them, are better done in private, behind closed doors. Whoever invented closed doors has probably done society more bene t than any other invention. I must admit with some people it is quite hard to ignore the fact that they have a nose. It is the most prominent feature of his or her face but everybody has the right to live in the wonderful land of denial. Then I come to the more technical aspects of this matter of picking. Some prefer the left over the right while others prefer the right over the left. Then of course there are those who do both at the same time confusing everybody watching them. It is very confusing talking with these people because one time they are on one side and the next time they are on the other side. I know both sides are equally signi cant but I hate being confused. These, I think, would be called equal opportunity pickers. They do not prefer one side to the other but both sides, in their opinion, is good. It is hard to argue with logic like that. It is the same kind of logic that your wife uses when she asked you, Does this dress make me look fat? No matter if you are picking the president of the United States or your nose, you always end up with the same thing. There is only one selecting process that is devoid of any frustration at all. Jesus mentioned it, Ye have not chosen me, but I have chosen you, and ordained you, that ye should go and bring forth fruit, and that your fruit should remain: that whatsoever ye shall ask of the Father in my name, he may give it you. (John 15:16 KJV). Gods choice has eternal rami cations. Rev. James L. Snyder is pastor of the Family of God Fellowship, PO Box 831313, Ocala, FL 34483. He lives with his wife, Martha, in Silver Springs Shores. Call him at 866-552-2543 or email jamessnyder2@att.net. His web site is www. jamessnyderministries.com. Faith EVENTS

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Upload your Legacy guest book photos now for FREE! With your paid obituary, family and friends will now have unlimited access to uploaded photos free of charge. Find Obituaries. Share Condolences. Celebrate a Life. On the IMPROVED obituary section of www.chipleypaper.com or bonifaynow.com you can: More easily search the most timely and complete online resource for newspaper obituaries View and sign the new online Guest Books Online access will also allow you to attach a candle to your love ones name along with your message. In partnership with Legacy com Find obituaries, share condolences and celebrate a life at www.chipleypaper.com or bonifaynow.com For further information or questions call 638-0212 Wednesday, August 29, 2012 Extra Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | B5 B Mrs. Charlotte Marie Strickland, 62, of Bonifay, died Aug. 20, 2012. Memorialization was by cremation with Peel Funeral Home in charge of arrangements. Charlotte M. Strickland Mrs. Penny Marie Tidwell Hatcher of Wewahitchka, formerly of Westville, passed away Sunday, Aug. 19, 2012. She was 50. Penny was born Feb. 12, 1962, in Geneva County, Ala. She loved to sh and had worked as a cashier at Richs IGA in Wewa for a number of years. She loved people and all of her customers were very special to her. She was of the Baptist faith. Her father, Alfred Monroe Tidwell; and her husband, William Ralph Hatcher, preceded her in death. Survivors include her mother, Gladys Tidwell; one brother and sister-in-law, William E. and Coreena Tidwell; two special nephews, Chad Alan and Jason Michael Tidwell, all of Westville; and other extended family and friends. Funeral services were at 2 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 23, in the chapel of Sorrells Funeral Home in Geneva with the Rev. Uvonne Carroll of ciating. The family received friends at the funeral home Wednesday, Aug. 22, from 6-8 p.m. Burial followed on Friday at 11:30 a.m. at Robertss cemetery in Wewahitchka. A visitation was held at the First Baptist Church in Wewahitchka on Friday from 10-11 a.m. at which time the family will depart for the graveside. Penny M. Hatcher PENNY M. HATCHER Edward Gordon Bjorkman was born on Dec. 13, 1926, in Mount Vernon, N.Y., to Ernest Godfrey and Anna Blomgren Bjorkman. He joined the U.S. Navy after graduation from High School in 1944. He served in the Philippine Island until the end of the War. He returned to New York, upon discharge from the Navy in 1946 and entered the New York School of Modern Photography, to study Architectural Photography. Unable to nd employment in that eld Mr. Bjorkman joined a Development Company that sent him to a project in Washington D.C. where he met Ruth his wife of 61 years. In 1953 he reentered the Navy and served until retirement. Ed served in Vietnam and spent many years aboard the Carriers U.S.S. Saratoga and U.S.S. America. Ed retired off the Supply Ship U.S.S. Concord. Ed was a talented craftsman and an avid photographer. After retirement Ed and Ruth moved to Walton County and settled in the Alaqua area. Ed enjoyed participating in Arts and Crafts shows and often won best in show for his beautifully detailed and unique Nautical Dioramas. He showed at many local and regional shows over the years. Ed was raised in the Lutheran Church and he and Ruth remained in that Church until joining the First Presbyterian Church of DeFuniak Springs. Mr. Bjorkman is preceded in death by his mother and father; his wife Ruth, and one special brother-in-law Ben Spears. Mr. Bjorkman is survived by one daughter, Carole Richards and husband Dennis of Chipley; one son, Garry Bjorkman and wife Darla of DeFuniak Springs;, one sister, Jo Ann King of Tampa; two grandchildren, Amy Milenese and husband Frank, and Erin Ray; four great grandchildren, Katie, Brooke, Hannah, and Jacob, and two great great grandchildren Kason, and Ana Ruth. Memorial services were held at 2 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 25, 2012, at the First Presbyterian Church; 1063 Circle Drive, DeFuniak Springs, Florida with Pastor Michael Moore officiating followed by military honors. Burial followed at a later date in the family plot at Magnolia Cemetery. In lieu of flowers the family requests that donations be made to Kids Closet at the First Presbyterian Church; 1063 Circle Drive, DeFuniak Springs, Florida. You may go online to view obituaries, offer condolences and sign guest book at www. clary-glenn.com. ClaryGlenn Funeral Home is entrusted with the arrangements. Edward G. Bjorkman EDWARD G. BJORKMAN Mrs. Marjorie Burch, 88 of Bonifay, died on Saturday, Aug. 18, 2012, at Northwest Florida Community Hospital in Chipley. Born Monday, Sept. 3, 1923, in Holmes County, she was the daughter of the late John Carswell and the late Nancy Bottoms Carswell. She also was preceded in death by a son, Bruce Allen Burch. Surviving are sons, Jerry Burch of Bonifay, and David Burch, wife Nadine of Black, Ala.; daughters, Sandra Phillips, husband Billy of Westville, Judy Carol Lee, husband Roy of Bonifay, Cathy Jo Trammell, husband Thomas of Westville, Rhonda Lynn Shiver, husband Louie of Geneva, Ala. and Janice Elizabeth Slaughter, husband Frank of Live Oak; 15 grandchildren; 27 greatgrandchildren, and ve great-great-grandchildren. A funeral service was at 2 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 21, 2012, at Gully Springs Baptist Church with the Rev. Tim Hall of ciating. Interment followed in Whitewater Cemetery, Caryville, with Sims Funeral Home directing. The family received friends at 6 p.m. Monday, Aug. 20, 2012, at Gully Springs Baptist Church, Bonifay. Marjorie Burch Mrs. Margaret Inez Wolfe, 83, of Bonifay, died Aug. 18, 2012. Memorialization was by cremation with Sims Funeral Home in charge of arrangements. Margaret I. Wolfe Simon (Sy) Steinman, age 66, went home to be with the Lord on Friday, Aug. 17, 2012. Mr. Steinman was born Sept. 11, 1945, to the late Herbert Steinman and Clara (Freeman) Steinman in Bronx, N.Y. He was a resident of Bonifay, since 1987 coming from New York and was a member of the United States Air Force. He is survived by his wife Karen Steinman of Bonifay; one son, Charles Steinman and wife Debra of Spring Lake, N.C.; one daughter, Carla Stubbs and husband Thomas of Bonifay; one sister, Marlene Sperling of Poughkeepsie, N.Y.; three grandchildren, Elizabeth, David and Holden Steinman; and one great-grandchild, Aiden Steinman and soon to be Cyrus Steinman. Family received friends one hour prior to the funeral. Services were at 11 a.m. Wednesday, Aug. 22, 2012, at Brown Funeral Home Main Street Chapel with the Rev. Bobby Thompson of ciating. Memorialization was by cremation. In lieu of owers, the family request contributions be made to the American Diabetes Association, Pensacola Of ce, 5514 N. Davis Highway, Suite C-111, Pensacola, FL 32503. Family and friends may sign the online register at www.brownfh.net Simon Steinman Dennis Marvin Patton of Vernon went home to be with the lord on Aug. 20, 2012, at the age of 74. He was born in Puente, Calif., to Clifford and Bessie Patton on July 10, 1938. Dennis loved his country with a passion. He enlisted in the Navy as a youth and retired in 1980, after 22 years of service. He and Pat moved to Vernon in 1981, where he was an active member of the Fleet Reserve Association, The American Military Retirees Association and the Disabled American Veterans Association. Dennis was a member of Esther Lodge of Bonifay 114 Free and Accepted Masons of Florida. He was a member of the Scottish Rite and York Rite Masonic organizations as well as a Shriner. In addition to his love for his country, Dennis loved to teach. He taught electronics at the Washington-Holmes Technical Center for 16 years where he retired in January 1998. After this, he taught as a substitute teacher in Washington County Schools for another seven years. Dennis was a Godly man. He served as a member of Shiloh Baptist Church for 23 years where he held several positions including Deacon for 19 years, a Sunday school teacher, a member of the choir and Discipleship Training Leader. Dennis was known throughout his life as being a man who enjoyed the company of others. He went out of his way to make sure that those he loved knew they could depend on him. He always had a smile or a story to tell and continuously placed others before himself. His legacy will be remembered in the tales and acts of kindness that he performed until he was no longer able to do them. He is survived by his loving wife of 51 years, Flora Pat Patton; son, Richard and his wife Christiana; grandsons, Christopher Lee Patton and Robert Lee Patton; one sister, Aletha Churchwell and her husband J.W. of Little Rock, Ark.; two brothers Larry Patton and his wife Sandy of Indianapolis, Ind., and Philip Patton and his wife Nan Sea of Pearce, Ariz.; one sisterin-law, Wanda Patton of Springville, Ind., and various nieces and nephews. Dennis was preceded in death by his parents and two brothers, Maurice Ivan Patton and Leroy Vinton Patton. Visitation was from 1-2 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 25, 2012, at Shiloh Baptist Church and the Funeral Services followed at 2 p.m. The Rev. Tim Patton and the Rev. Tim Brigham will be of ciating. Interment was right after the services in the Shiloh Church Cemetery with Brown Funeral Home of Chipley directing. The family request that in lieu of owers donations or contributions may be made to the Florida Baptist Childrens Home in Tallahassee. Friends and family may sign the online register at www.brownfh. net Dennis M. Patton DENNIS M. PATTON Mrs. Donnie Kee Harrison Land, age 73, of Caryville, passed away Aug. 20, 2012, at Bay Medical Care Center in Panama City. She was born Sept. 4, 1938, in Laurel Hill, to the late Angus Franklin Harrison and Gladys Melissa Cadenhead Harrison. In addition to her parents, Mrs. Land was preceded in death by a son, Dale Allen Savage; and two brothers, Angus Lee Harrison and Grady Harrison. Mrs. Land is survived by one daughter, Teri Savage Wicker of Caryville; three grandchildren, Ashley Zurica of Caryville, Derek Wicker and wife Amber of Vernon, and Dalton Wicker of Bonifay; ve great-grandchildren, Jade Michelle Koch of Chipley, Payton Dale Spivey of Bonifay, Graceland Faith Wicker of Vernon, Jerse Alexzandra Hall of Caryville, and Browning Lee Wicker of Vernon; two brothers, Curtis Harrison of Gritney, and Ronald Harrison and wife Frances of Bonifay; one sister, Thera Belle Skipper and husband Eugene of Gritney; two sisters-in-law, Lounette Harrison of Caryville, and Mary Harrison of Wewahitchka, and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services were held at 11 a.m. Thursday, Aug. 23, 2012, at Vernon Evangelistic Church with Dwayne Skipper of ciating. Interment followed in the Caryville Cemetery with Peel Funeral Home of Bonifay. Family received friends from 10-11 a.m. at Vernon Evangelistic Church. Donnie K. Land William Leland James, 82, of Marianna died Tuesday, Aug. 21, 2012, at Flowers Hospital in Dothan, Ala. A native of Marianna, he was born Feb. 26, 1930, the eldest child of Hamp and Alma James. He attended Jackson County Schools and began his years in the funeral home business at the age of 15, when he was hired by Maddox-Blackburn Funeral Home. He joined the U.S. Navy in 1948 and served four years aboard the destroyer escort U.S.S. Daniel A. Joy in the Paci c and the Great Lakes. He received a degree in Mortuary Science from the Cincinnati College of Mortuary Science in Ohio. After working in MaddoxBlackburn Funeral Home for 16 years, he partnered with, James Lipford, Jr., and renamed it James and Lipford Funeral Home. In 1974, they acquired the former Mitchell Funeral Home in Graceville. In 1988, Lelands son became a partner with him and the Marianna facility became James and James Funeral Home. Leland was a charter member of the Shrine in Hadji Temple, Pensacola and the Shaddi Temple. He is a past president of the West Florida Shrine Club. He was a charter member and past president of the Marianna Optimist Club with 42 years perfect attendance; past president and 42-year member of the Past Matrons and Past Patrons Club; past district Director of Florida Funeral Home Directors Association and the National Funeral Directors Association. He was also a member of First Assembly of God Church where he had served on the Board of Trustees. Leland was preceded in death by his parents, Hamp and the Rev. Alma James; his rst wife, Mary (the mother of his children); Joyce Miles James (his second wife) and daughter, Sue James Brock. Survivors include his wife, Lanet Hatcher Fears James; daughter, Brenda James Gibson and husband, Allan of Marianna; son, Steve James and wife, Terese of Clearwater; daughter, Sadie James Kerr and husband, Rudy of Anchorage Ark.; son, Colin Miles of Marianna; daughter, Kathy Fears Pitts and husband, Jeff of Lynn Haven; son, Tracy Fears and wife Stacey of Malone; daughter, Cindy James of Marianna; grandchildren, Jason Carter, Shannon Carter, Stephanie James Tolin, Andrew James, Barry Harris, Heather Gibson Bethea, Joseph Gibson, Caleb Pitts, Lauren Pitts, Nikki Fears, Lane Fears, Rebecca Gilliam and four, soon to be ve, great-grandchildren; one sister, Floyce Baxter and husband, Willie Paul of Marianna, and a host of nieces and nephews. Funeral services were Saturday, Aug. 25, 2012, at 10 a.m. at First Assembly of God Church in Marianna with the Rev. Stephen Potter and the Rev. Roland Rabon of ciating. Interment followed in Pinecrest Memorial Gardens with James & Sikes Funeral Home Maddox Chapel directing. The family received friends Friday, Aug. 24, 2012, from 5-7 p.m. at First Assembly of God Church, 4186 Lafayette Street, Marianna, FL 32446. Flowers will be accepted or those wishing may make contributions to Shriners Transportation Fund, P. O. Box 16115, Panama City, FL 32406. Expressions of sympathy may be made online at http://www. jamesandsikes funeralhomes.com/. William L. James OBITUARIES from page B4 PUZZLE SOLUTION

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Local Wednesday, August 29, 2012 B6 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Washington County News

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assessed as provided in paragraph (5), an assessment may not increase if the just value of the property is less than the just value of the property on the preceding January 1. (2) An No assessment may not shall exceed just value. (3) After a any change of ownership, as provided by general law, homestead property shall be assessed at just value as of January 1 of the following year, unless the provisions of paragraph (8) apply. Thereafter, the homestead shall be assessed as provided in this subsection. (4) New homestead property shall be assessed at just value as of January 1 1st of the year following the establishment of the homestead, unless the provisions of paragraph (8) apply. That assessment shall only change only as provided in this subsection. (5) Changes, additions, reductions, or improvements to homestead property shall be assessed as provided for by general law.; provided However, after the adjustment for any change, addition, reduction, or improvement, the property shall be assessed as provided in this subsection. (6) In the event of a termination of homestead status, the property shall be assessed as provided by general law. (7) The provisions of this subsection amendment are severable. If a provision any of the provisions of this subsection is amendment shall be held unconstitutional by a any court of competent jurisdiction, the decision of the such court does shall not affect or impair any remaining provisions of this subsection amendment. (8)a. A person who establishes a new homestead as of January 1, 2009, or January 1 of any subsequent year and who has received a home stead exemption pursuant to Section 6 of this Article as of January 1 of either of the 2 two years immediately preceding the establishment of a the new homestead is entitled to have the new homestead assessed at less than just value. If this revision is approved in January of 2008, a person who establishes a new homestead as of January 1, 2008, is entitled to have the new homestead assessed at less than just value only if that person received a homestead exemption on January 1, 2007. The assessed value of the newly established homestead shall be determined as follows: 1. If the just value of the new homestead is greater than or equal to the just value of the prior homestead as of January 1 of the year in which the prior homestead was abandoned, the assessed value of the new home stead shall be the just value of the new homestead minus an amount equal to the lesser of $500,000 or the difference between the just value and the assessed value of the prior homestead as of January 1 of the year in which the prior homestead was abandoned. Thereafter, the homestead shall be assessed as provided in this subsection. 2. If the just value of the new homestead is less than the just value of the prior homestead as of January 1 of the year in which the prior homestead was abandoned, the assessed value of the new homestead shall be equal to the just value of the new homestead divided by the just value of the prior homestead and multiplied by the assessed value of the prior homestead. However, if the difference between the just value of the new homestead and the assessed value of the new homestead calculated pursu ant to this sub-subparagraph is greater than $500,000, the assessed value of the new homestead shall be increased so that the difference between the just value and the assessed value equals $500,000. Thereafter, the home stead shall be assessed as provided in this subsection. b. By general law and subject to conditions therein, the leg islature shall provide for application of this paragraph to property owned by more than one person. (e) The legislature may, by general law, for assessment purposes and subject to the provisions of this subsection, allow counties and municipali ties to authorize by ordinance that historic property may be assessed solely on the basis of character or use. Such character or use assessment shall apply only to the jurisdiction adopting the ordinance. The requirements for eligible properties must be by general law. (f) A county may, in the manner prescribed by general law, provide for a reduction in the assessed value of homestead property to the extent of any increase in the assessed value of that property which results from the construction or reconstruction of the property for the purpose of providing living quarters for one or more natural or adoptive grandparents or parents of the owner of the property or of the owners spouse if at least one of the grandparents or parents for whom the living quarters are provided is 62 years of age or older. Such a reduction may not exceed the lesser of the following: (1) The increase in assessed value resulting from construction or reconstruction of the property. (2) Twenty percent of the total assessed value of the property as improved. (g) For all levies other than school district levies, assessments of residential real property, as by general law, which contains nine units or fewer and which is not subject to the assessment limitations set forth in subsections (a) through (d) shall change only as provided in this subsection. (1) Assessments subject to this subsection shall be changed annually on the date of assessment provided by law. However, ; but those changes in assessments may shall not exceed 5 ten percent (10%) of the assessment for the prior year. The legislature may provide by general law that, except for changes, additions, reductions, or improvements to property assessed as provided in paragraph (4), an assessment may not increase if the just value of the property is less than the just value of the property on the preceding date of assessment provided by law. (2) An No assessment may not shall exceed just value. (3) After a change of ownership or control, as by general law, including any change of ownership of a legal entity that owns the property, such property shall be assessed at just value as of the next assessment date. Thereafter, such property shall be assessed as provided in this subsection. (4) Changes, additions, reductions, or improvements to such property shall be assessed as provided for by general law.; However, after the ad justment for any change, addition, reduction, or improvement, the property shall be assessed as provided in this subsection. (h) For all levies other than school district levies, assessments of real property that is not subject to the assessment limitations set forth in subsections (a) through (d) and (g) shall change only as provided in this subsection. (1) Assessments subject to this subsection shall be changed annually on the date of assessment provided by law. However, ; but those changes in assessments may shall not exceed 5 ten percent (10%) of the assessment for the prior year. The legislature may provide by general law that, except for changes, additions, reductions, or improvements to property assessed as provided in paragraph (5), an assessment may not increase if the just value of the property is less than the just value of the property on the preceding date of assessment provided by law. (2) An No assessment may not shall exceed just value. (3) The legislature must provide that such property shall be assessed at just value as of the next assessment date after a qualifying improve ment, as by general law, is made to such property. Thereafter, such property shall be assessed as provided in this subsection. (4) The legislature may provide that such property shall be assessed at just value as of the next assessment date after a change of ownership or control, as by general law, including any change of ownership of the legal entity that owns the property. Thereafter, such property shall be assessed as provided in this subsection. (5) Changes, additions, reductions, or improvements to such property shall be assessed as provided for by general law.; However, after the ad justment for any change, addition, reduction, or improvement, the property shall be assessed as provided in this subsection. (i) The legislature, by general law and subject to conditions therein, may prohibit the consideration of the following in the determina tion of the assessed value of real property used for residential purposes: (1) Any change or improvement made for the purpose of improving the propertys resistance to wind damage. (2) The installation of a renewable energy source device. (j)(1) The assessment of the following working waterfront properties shall be based upon the current use of the property: a. Land used predominantly for commercial purposes. b. Land that is accessible to the public and used for vessel launches into waters that are navigable. c. Marinas and drystacks that are open to the public. d. Water-dependent marine manufacturing facilities, commercial ing facilities, and marine vessel construction and repair facilities and their support activities. (2) The assessment provided by this subsection is subject to conditions and limitations and reasonable as by the legislature by general law. SECTION 6. Homestead exemptions. (a) Every person who has the legal or equitable title to real estate and maintains thereon the permanent residence of the owner, or another legally or naturally dependent upon the owner, shall be exempt from taxation thereon, except assessments for special up to the assessed valua tion of $25,000 thousand dollars and, for all levies other than school district levies, on the assessed valuation greater than $50,000 thousand dollars and up to $75,000 thousand dollars upon establishment of right thereto in the manner prescribed by law. The real estate may be held by legal or equitable title, by the entireties, jointly, in common, as a condominium, or indirectly by stock ownership or member ship representing the owners or members proprietary interest in a cor poration owning a fee or a leasehold initially in excess of 98 ninety-eight years. The exemption shall not apply with respect to any assessment roll until such roll is determined to be in compliance with the provisions of Section 4 by a state agency designated by general law. This exemption is repealed on the effective date of any amendment to this Article which provides for the assessment of homestead property at less than just value. (b) Not more than one exemption shall be allowed any individual or family unit or with respect to any residential unit. No exemption shall exceed the value of the real estate assessable to the owner or, in case of ownership through stock or membership in a corporation, the value of the proportion which the interest in the corporation bears to the assessed value of the property. (c) By general law and subject to conditions therein, the legislature may provide to renters, who are permanent residents, ad valorem tax relief on all ad valorem tax levies. Such ad valorem tax relief shall be in the form and amount established by general law. (d) The legislature may, by general law, allow counties or munici palities, for the purpose of their respective tax levies and subject to the provisions of general law, to grant an additional homestead tax exemption not exceeding $50,000 thousand dollars to any person who has the legal or equitable title to real estate and maintains thereon the permanent residence of the owner and who has attained age 65 and whose household income, as by general law, does not exceed $20,000 twenty thousand dollars The general law must allow counties and munici palities to grant this additional exemption, within the limits prescribed in this subsection, by ordinance adopted in the manner prescribed by general law, and must provide for the periodic adjustment of the income limitation prescribed in this subsection for changes in the cost of living. (e) Each veteran who is age 65 or older who is partially or totally permanently disabled shall receive a discount from the amount of the ad valorem tax otherwise owed on homestead property the veteran owns and resides in if the disability was combat related, the veteran was a resident of this state at the time of entering the military service of the United States, and the veteran was honorably discharged upon separation from military service. The discount shall be in a percentage equal to the percentage of the veterans permanent, service-connected disability as determined by the United States Department of Veterans Affairs. To qualify for the discount granted by this subsection, an applicant must submit to the county property appraiser, by March 1, proof of residency at the time of entering military service, an letter from the United States Department of Veterans Affairs stating the percentage of the veterans service-connected disability and such evidence that reasonably the disability as combat related, and a copy of the veterans honorable discharge. If the property appraiser denies the request for a discount, the appraiser must notify the applicant in writing of the reasons for the denial, and the veteran may reap ply. The legislature may, by general law, waive the annual application re quirement in subsequent years. This subsection shall take effect December 7, 2006, is self-executing, and does not require implementing legislation. (f) As provided by general law and subject to conditions therein, every person who establishes the right to receive the homestead exemption provided in subsection (a) within 1 year after purchasing the homestead property and who has not owned property in the previous 3 cal endar years to which the homestead exemption provided in subsection (a) applied is entitled to an additional homestead exemption for all levies ex cept school district levies. The additional exemption is an amount equal to 50 percent of the homestead propertys just value on January 1 of the year the homestead is established. The additional exemption may not exceed the median just value of all homestead property within the county where the property at issue is located for the calendar year immediately preceding January 1 of the year the homestead is established. The additional exemp tion shall apply for a period of 5 years or until the year the property is sold, whichever occurs The amount of the additional exemption shall be reduced in each subsequent year by an amount equal to 20 percent of the amount of the additional exemption received in the year the homestead was established or by an amount equal to the difference between the just value of the property and the assessed value of the property determined under Section 4(d), whichever is greater. Not more than one exemption provided under this subsection shall be allowed per homestead property at one time. The additional exemption applies to property purchased on or after January 1, 2011, if this amendment is approved at a special election held on the date of the 2012 presidential preference primary, or to property purchased on or after January 1, 2012, if this amendment is approved at the 2012 general election, but the additional exemption is not available in the sixth and subsequent years after it is received. ARTICLE XII SCHEDULE SECTION 27. Property tax exemptions and limitations on property tax assessments.The amendments to Sections 3, 4, and 6 of Article VII, providing a $25,000 exemption for tangible personal property, provid ing an additional $25,000 homestead exemption, authorizing transfer of the accrued from the limitations on the assessment of homestead property, and this section, if submitted to the electors of this state for approval or rejection at a special election authorized by law to be held on January 29, 2008, shall take effect upon approval by the electors and shall operate retroactively to January 1, 2008, or, if submitted to the electors of this state for approval or rejection at the next general election, shall take effect January 1 of the year following such general election. The amend ments to Section 4 of Article VII creating subsections (f) and (g) of that section, creating a limitation on annual assessment increases for real property, shall take effect upon approval of the electors and shall limit assessments beginning January 1, 2009, if approved at a special elec tion held on January 29, 2008, or shall limit assessments beginning January 1, 2010, if approved at the general election held in November of 2008. Subsections (g) (f) and (h) (g) of Section 4 of Article VII, initially adopted as subsections (f) and (g) are repealed effective January 1, 2023 2019; however, the legislature shall by joint resolution propose an amend ment abrogating the repeal of subsections (g) (f) and (h) (g) which shall be submitted to the electors of this state for approval or rejection at the general election of 2022 2018 and, if approved, shall take effect January 1, 2023 2019 SECTION 32. Property assessments.This section and the amend ment of Section 4 of Article VII addressing homestead and non homestead property having a declining just value and reducing the limit on the maximum annual increase in the assessed value of nonhomestead property, if submitted to the electors of this state for approval or rejection at a special election authorized by law to be held on the date of the 2012 presidential preference primary, shall take effect upon approval by the electors and shall operate retroactively to January 1, 2012, or, if submitted to the electors of this state for approval or rejection at the 2012 general election, shall take effect January 1, 2013. SECTION 33. Additional homestead exemption for owners of homestead property who recently have not owned homestead property. This section and the amendment to Section 6 of Article VII providing for an additional homestead exemption for owners of homestead property who have not owned homestead property during the 3 calendar years immedi ately preceding purchase of the current homestead property, if submitted to the electors of this state for approval or rejection at a special election authorized by law to be held on the date of the 2012 presidential prefer ence primary, shall take effect upon approval by the electors and operate retroactively to January 1, 2012, and the additional homestead exemption shall be available for properties purchased on or after January 1, 2011, or if submitted to the electors of this state for approval or rejection at the 2012 general election, shall take effect January 1, 2013, and the additional homestead exemption shall be available for properties purchased on or after January 1, 2012. NO. 5 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE V, SECTIONS 2, 11, AND 12 (Legislative) Ballot Title: STATE COURTS. Ballot Summary: Proposing a revision of Article V of the State Constitu tion relating to the judiciary. The State Constitution authorizes the Supreme Court to adopt rules for the practice and procedure in all courts. The constitution further provides that a rule of court may be repealed by a general law enacted by a two-thirds vote of the membership of each house of the Legislature. This proposed constitutional revision eliminates the requirement that a general law repealing a court rule pass by a two-thirds vote of each house, thereby providing that the Legislature may repeal a rule of court by a general law approved by a majority vote of each house of the Legislature that expresses the policy behind the repeal. The court could readopt the rule in conformity with the public policy expressed by the Legislature, but if the Legislature determines that a rule has been readopted and repeals the readopted rule, this proposed revision prohibits the court from further re adopting the repealed rule without the Legislatures prior approval. Under current law, rules of the judicial nominating commissions and the Judicial Commission may be repealed by general law enacted by a majority vote of the membership of each house of the Legislature. Under this proposed revision, a vote to repeal those rules is changed to repeal by general law enacted by a majority vote of the legislators present. Under current law, the Governor appoints a justice of the Supreme Court from a list of nominees provided by a judicial nominating commis sion, and appointments by the Governor are not subject to This revision requires Senate of a justice of the Supreme Court before the appointee can take If the Senate votes not to the appointment, the judicial nominating commission must reconvene and may not renominate any person whose prior appointment to the same vacancy was not by the Senate. For the purpose of the Senate may meet at any time. If the Senate fails to vote on the appointment of a justice within 90 days, the justice will be deemed and will take The Judicial Commission is an independent commis sion created by the State Constitution to investigate and prosecute before the Florida Supreme Court alleged misconduct by a justice or judge. Currently under the constitution, commission proceedings are until formal charges are by the investigative panel of the commission. Once formal charges are the formal charges and all further proceed ings of the commission are public. Currently, the constitution authorizes the House of Representatives to impeach a justice or judge. Further, the Speaker of the House of Representatives may request, and the Judicial Commission must make available, all information in the commissions possession for use in deciding whether to impeach a justice or judge. This proposed revision requires the commission to make all of its available to the Speaker of the House of Representatives but provides that such would remain during any investigation by the House of Representatives and until such information is used in the pursuit of an impeachment of a justice or judge. This revision also removes the power of the Governor to request of the Judicial Com mission to conform to a prior constitutional change. This revision also makes technical and clarifying additions and deletions relating to the selection of chief judges of a circuit and relating to the Judicial Commission, and makes other nonsubstantive conforming and technical changes in the judicial article of the constitution. Full Text: ARTICLE V JUDICIARY SECTION 2. Administration; practice and procedure. (a) The supreme court shall adopt rules for the practice and pro cedure in all courts including the time for seeking appellate review, the administrative supervision of all courts, the transfer to the court having jurisdiction of any proceeding when the jurisdiction of another court has been improvidently invoked, and a requirement that no cause shall be dismissed because an improper remedy has been sought. The supreme court shall adopt rules to allow it the court and the district courts of appeal to submit questions relating to military law to the federal Court of Appeals for the Armed Forces for an advisory opinion. Rules of court may be repealed by general law that expresses the policy behind the repeal enacted by two-thirds vote of the membership of each house of the legislature. The court may readopt the repealed rule only in conformity with the public policy expressed by the legislature. If the legislature determines that a rule has been readopted and repeals the readopted rule, the rule may not be readopted thereafter without prior approval of the legislature. (b) The chief justice of the supreme court shall be chosen by a major ity of the members of the court; shall be the chief administrative of the judicial system; and shall have the power to assign justices or judges, including consenting retired justices or judges, to temporary duty in any court for which the judge is and to delegate to a chief judge of a judicial circuit the power to assign judges for duty in that circuit. (c) A chief judge for each district court of appeal shall be chosen by a majority of the judges thereof or, if there is no majority, by the chief jus tice. The chief judge shall be responsible for the administrative supervision of the court. (d) A chief judge in each circuit shall be chosen from among the cir cuit judges as provided by supreme court rule. The chief judge of a circuit shall be responsible for the administrative supervision of the circuit courts and county courts in the his circuit. SECTION 11. Vacancies. (a) Whenever a vacancy occurs in a judicial to which election for retention applies, the governor shall the vacancy by appointing for a term ending on the Tuesday after the Monday in January of the year following the next general election occurring at least one year after the date of appointment, one of not fewer than three persons nor more than six persons nominated by the appropriate judicial nominating commission. (b) The governor shall each vacancy on a circuit court or on a county court, wherein the judges are elected by a majority vote of the electors, by appointing for a term ending on the Tuesday after the Monday in January of the year following the next primary and general election occurring at least one year after the date of appointment, one of not fewer than three persons nor more than six persons nominated by the appropriate judicial nominating commission. An election shall be held to that judicial for the term of the beginning at the end of the appointed term. (c) The nominations shall be made within thirty days from the occur rence of a vacancy unless the period is extended by the governor for a time not to exceed thirty days. The governor shall make the appointment within sixty days after the nominations have been to the governor. (d) Each appointment of a justice of the supreme court is subject to by the senate. The senate may sit for the purpose of tion regardless of whether the house of representatives is in session or not. If the senate fails to vote on the appointment of a justice within 90 days, the justice shall be deemed If the senate votes to not the appointment, the supreme court judicial nominating commission shall reconvene as though a new vacancy had occurred but may not renominate any person whose prior appointment to the same vacancy was not by the senate. The appointment of a justice is effective upon by the senate. (e) (d) There shall be a separate judicial nominating commission as provided by general law for the supreme court, one for each district court of appeal, and one for each judicial circuit for all trial courts within the circuit. Uniform rules of procedure shall be established by the judicial nominating commissions at each level of the court system. Such rules, or any part thereof, may be repealed by general law enacted by a majority vote of the membership of each house of the legislature, or by the supreme court, justices concurring. Except for deliberations of the judicial nominating commissions, the proceedings of the commissions and their records shall be open to the public. SECTION 12. Discipline; removal and retirement. (a) JUDICIAL QUALIFICATIONS COMMISSION.A judicial commission is created. (1) There shall be a judicial commission vested with jurisdiction to investigate and recommend to the Supreme Court of Florida the removal from of any justice or judge whose conduct, during term of or otherwise, occurring on or after November 1, 1966, (without regard to the effective date of this section) demonstrates a present to hold and to investigate and recommend the discipline of a justice or judge whose conduct, during term of or otherwise occurring on or after November 1, 1966 (without regard to the effective date of this sec tion), warrants such discipline. For purposes of this section, discipline is as any or all of the following: reprimand, suspension with or without pay, or lawyer discipline. The commission shall have jurisdiction over justices and judges regarding allegations that misconduct occurred before or during service as a justice or judge if a complaint is made no later than one year following service as a justice or judge. The commission shall have jurisdiction regarding allegations of incapacity during service as a justice or judge. The commission shall be composed of: a. Two judges of district courts of appeal selected by the judges of those courts, two circuit judges selected by the judges of the circuit courts and two judges of county courts selected by the judges of those courts; b. Four electors who reside in the state, who are members of the bar of Florida, and who shall be chosen by the governing body of the bar of Florida; and c. Five electors who reside in the state, who have never held judicial or been members of the bar of Florida, and who shall be appointed by the governor. (2) The members of the judicial commission shall serve staggered terms, not to exceed six years, as prescribed by general law. No member of the commission except a judge shall be eligible for state judicial while acting as a member of the commission and for a period of two years thereafter. No member of the commission shall hold in a political party or participate in any campaign for judicial or hold public provided that a judge may campaign for judicial of and hold that The commission shall elect one of its members as its chairperson. (3) Members of the judicial commission not subject to impeachment shall be subject to removal from the commission pursuant to the provisions of Article IV, Section 7, Florida Constitution. (4) The commission shall adopt rules regulating its proceedings, the of vacancies by the appointing authorities, the of members, the rotation of members between the panels, and the temporary replacement of or incapacitated members. The commissions rules, or any part thereof, may be repealed by general law enacted by a majority vote of the membership of each house of the legislature, or by the supreme court, justices concurring. The commission shall have power to issue subpoenas. Until formal charges against a justice or judge are by the investigative panel with the clerk of the supreme court of Florida all proceedings by or before the commission shall be provided, however, upon a of probable cause and the by the investiga tive panel with said clerk of such formal charges against a justice or judge such charges and all further proceedings before the commission shall be public. (5) The commission shall have access to all information from all executive, legislative and judicial agencies, including grand juries, subject to the rules of the commission. At any time, on request of the speaker of the house of representatives or the governor, the commission shall make available to the house of representatives all information in the possession of the commission, which information shall remain during any investigation and until such information is used in the pursuit for use in consideration of impeachment or suspension, respectively. (b) PANELS.The commission shall be divided into an investiga tive panel and a hearing panel as established by rule of the commission. The investigative panel is vested with the jurisdiction to receive or initiate complaints, conduct investigations, dismiss complaints, and upon a vote of a simple majority of the panel submit formal charges to the hearing panel. The hearing panel is vested with the authority to receive and hear formal charges from the investigative panel and upon a two-thirds vote of the panel recommend to the supreme court the removal of a justice or judge or the involuntary retirement of a justice or judge for any permanent disabil ity that seriously interferes with the performance of judicial duties. Upon a simple majority vote of the membership of the hearing panel, the panel may recommend to the supreme court that the justice or judge be subject to appropriate discipline. (c) SUPREME COURT.The supreme court shall receive recom mendations from the judicial commissions hearing panel. (1) The supreme court may accept, reject, or modify in whole or in part the conclusions, and recommendations of the commission and it may order that the justice or judge be subjected to appropriate discipline, or be removed from with termination of compensation for willful or persistent failure to perform judicial duties or for other conduct unbecoming a member of the judiciary demonstrating a present to hold or be involuntarily retired for any permanent disability that seriously interferes with the performance of judicial duties. scienter or moral turpitude on the part of a justice or judge shall not be required for removal from of a justice or judge whose conduct demonstrates a present to hold After the of a formal proceeding and upon request of the investigative panel, the supreme court may suspend the justice or judge from with or without compensa tion, pending determination of the inquiry. (2) The supreme court may award costs to the prevailing party. (d) REMOVAL POWER. The power of removal conferred by this section shall be both alternative and cumulative to the power of impeach ment. (e) PROCEEDINGS INVOLVING SUPREME COURT JUSTICE. Notwithstanding any of the foregoing provisions of this section, if the Local Wednesday, August 29, 2012 Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | B7

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cations commission is a justice of the supreme court of Florida all justices of such such court with respect to all proceedings therein concerning such person and the supreme court for such purposes shall be composed of a panel consisting of the seven chief judges of the judicial circuits of the state of Florida purposes of determining seniority of such circuit judges in the event there be judges of udges from the he panel, the next most senior chief circuit judge or judges shall serve in place of his he ef date of this article shall continue in effect until superseded in the manner the commission consistent with it: eet the by the rules of the commission provided that no member shall vote as a cations commission shall expire upon the effective date of the amend ments to this section approved by the legislature during the regular session following staggered terms: s ts of appeal g h h Selection of members by district courts of appeal judges, circ uit judges, and county court judges, shall be by no less than a maj ority of members by the board of governors of the bar of Florida shall be by no i The commission shall be entitled to recover the costs of investi he supreme j k expenses or transportation and per diem allowance as provided by general NO. 6 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE I, SECTION 28 (Legislative) Ballot Title: Ballot Summary: This proposed amendment provides that public funds rage a physical disorder, physical injury, or physical illness that would place her in danger of death unless an abortion is performed, or a ca se of rape This proposed amendment provides that the State Constitution may not be interpreted to create broader rights to an abortion than those contained amendment overrules court decisions which conclude that the right of Full Text: uc (a) Public funds may not be expended for any abortion or for healthnot apply to: condition caused by or arising from the pregnancy itself, whic h would, h unless an (b) This constitution may not be interpreted to create broader rights to an abortion than those contained in the United States Consti NO. 8 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE I, SECTION 3 (Legislative) Ballot Title: Ballot Summary: Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution pro of religious deleting the prohibition against using revenues from the public treasury directly or indirectly in aid of any church, sect, or religious denomination Full Text: the establishment of religion or prohibiting or penalizing the free exercise tent with Except to the extent required by the First nment nor any agent of the government may deny to any individual or entity the of religious agency thereof shall ever be taken from the public treasury directly or indirectly in aid of any church, sect, or religious denominati on or in aid of NO. 9 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE VII, SECTION 6 ARTICLE XII, SECTION 32 (Legislative) Ballot Title: Ballot Summary: Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution to authorize the Legislature to provide by general law ad valorem homestead property tax relief to the surviving spouse of a military veteran who died from service-connected causes while on active duty or to the surviving ment authorizes the Legislature to totally exempt or partially exempt er a Full Text: (a) Every person who has the legal or equitable title to real estate and maintains thereon the permanent residence of the owner, or another assessed her than ent of held by legal or equitable title, by the entireties, jointly, in common, as a present ing the owners or members proprietary interest in a corporation owning a tion shall not apply with respect to any assessment roll until such roll is ion 4 by ption shall ue of the proportion which the interest in the corporation bears to the assessed value n, the ad (d) The legislature may, by general law, allow counties or munici ubject to the egal or equitable title to real estate and maintains thereon the permanent residence hold subsection, by ordinance adopted in the manner prescribed by general law, and must provide for the periodic adjustment of the income limitation prescribed in ally permanently disabled shall receive a discount from the amount of the ad valorem tax otherwise owed on homestead property the veteran owns and United States, and the veteran was honorably discharged upon separation from military count granted by this subsection, an applicant must submit to t he county rtment of bility as property appraiser denies the request for a discount, the appra iser must notify the applicant in writing of the reasons for the denial menting peci equal to the total amount or a portion of the ad valorem tax otherwise owed on homestead property to the: cted of the term: l perfor SCHEDULE ponders who surviving spouses of veterans who died from service-connected causes and NO. 10 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE VII, SECTION 3 ARTICLE XII, SECTION 32 (Legislative) Ballot Title: Ballot Summary: Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution to: s, on tangible personal property if the assessed value of an owners tangible personal wide tangible personal property tax exemptions provided by the Constitu Full Text: municipality, owning property outside the municipality, may be required by general law to make payment to the taxing unit in which the property y for of a family residing in this state, household goods and persona l ef fects to every widow or widower or person who is blind or totally and perma less than nd general law grant community and economic development ad valorem tax exemptions ned by the county or municipality, and only after the electors of the county or municipality voting on such question in a referendum authorize the county apply to improvements to real property made by or for the use of a new business and improvements to real property related to the expansion of an existing business and shall also apply to tangible personal property of such new business and tangible personal property related to the expansion of an exemption may be granted to a new business or expansion of an existing exemption shall expire ten years from the date of approval by the electors of the county or municipality, and may be renewable by referendum as tive tax levy and subject to the provisions of this subsection and general emption and the requirements for eligible properties must be s (e) tangible personal property is subject to tangible personal property tax shall be exempt from Tangible personal property is also exempt from ad valorem taxation if the assessed value of such property is greater than l law (f) There shall be granted an ad valorem tax exemption for real luding real property encumbered by perpetual conservation easements or by other in, y or military r year support of military operations designated by the legislature shall receive an additional exemption equal to a percentage of the taxable value of his as the number of days during the preceding calendar year the person was or Hawaii in support of military operations designated by the legislature SCHEDULE property is exempt from tangible personal property tax if the assessed ars but less NO. 11 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE VII, SECTION 6 (Legislative) Ballot Title: Ballot Summary: Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution to authorize the Legislature, by general law and subject to condit ions set forth in the general law, to allow counties and municipalities to grant an additional homestead tax exemption equal to the assessed value of an owner who has maintained permanent residency on the property for not household Full Text: (a) Every person who has the legal or equitable title to real estate and maintains thereon the permanent residence of the owner, or another assessed her than ent of held by legal or equitable title, by the entireties, jointly, in common, as a present ing the owners or members proprietary interest in a corporation owning a tion shall not apply with respect to any assessment roll until such roll is ion 4 by ption shall ue of the proportion which the interest in the corporation bears to the assessed value n, the ad (d) The legislature may, by general law, allow counties or munici ubject to the either or both of the following an ad ditional homestead tax exemptions : who has the legal or equitable title to real estate and maintains thereon the permanent residence of the owner and who has attained age s twenty thousand dollars person who has the legal or equitable title to real estate with a just value ntained thereon the permanent residence of the owner for not less tha ncome The general law must allow counties and municipalities to grant these this additional exemptions within the limits prescribed in this subsection, by ordinance adopted in the manner prescribed by ge neral ally permanently disabled shall receive a discount from the amount of the ad valorem tax otherwise owed on homestead property the veteran owns and United States, and the veteran was honorably discharged upon separation from military count granted by this subsection, an applicant must submit to t he county rtment of bility as property appraiser denies the request for a discount, the appra iser must notify the applicant in writing of the reasons for the denial menting NO. 12 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE IX, SECTION 7 (Legislative) Ballot Title: Ballot Summary: Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution to of the council of state university student body presidents as the student and to Full Text: shall administer each public university and a board of governors shall versity shall be administered by a board of trustees consisting of thirteen The board of governors shall establish the powers and duties of the boards of embers ap he board student body The board shall operate, regulate, control, and be fully res ponsible for the on of each con stituent university and its articulation with free public schools and com ration of The boards management shall be subject to the powers of the legislature l account for board fourteen citizens dedicated to the purposes of the state university sioner of education, the body presidents, which council shall be organized by the board of governors and consist of all the student body presidents of the state university system president of shall also be members of Local Wednesday, August 29, 2012 B8 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Washington County News

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Wednesday, August 29, 2012 Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser | B9 B B U S I N E S S USINESS G G U I D E UIDE T o P l a c e A n A d C a l l 6 3 8 0 2 1 2 o r 5 4 7 9 4 1 4 To Place An Ad Call 638-0212 or 547-9414 Advertise your business or service here for only$10.00per week8 week minimum638-0212 547-9414HastyHeating & CoolingLic. #1814468, ER0013265, RF0066690, AL 03147 THARP & SONS MINI STORAGEHwy. 77 S., Chipley, FL(850) 638-8183Hwy. 177A, Bonifay, FL(850) 547-0726 5x5 $25.68 5x10 $35.31 10x10 $46.01 10x20 $80.25Open 24 Hours, Self-Service, No Deposit, Units are Carpeted Denton's RecyclingNEWBERRY LANE, BONIFAY, FLORIDA WE BUY ALL SCRAP METAL $$$ALUMINUM, COPPER, BRASS, IRON, STOVES, REFRIGERATORS, WASHERS, DRYERS $ TOP $ PAID FOR JUNK CARS, TRUCKS & FARM EQUIPMENT Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-6 p.m., Call For Sat. Hours(850) 547-4709Advertise your business or service here for only$10.00per week8 week minimum638-0212 547-9414 Electrical Installation, Services and Repair Electrician on Sta Advertise your business or service here for only$10.00per week8 week minimum638-0212 547-9414Serving Washington, Holmes and Jackson Counties for 19 Years With Friendly and Reliable Service!Sales & Service on all Air Conditioner Brands Sales For Residential & Commercial Commercial Refrigeration638-3611 Liquidation Sale & Public Auction-The Fly Fisherman. 1114 S Washington Ave., Titusville, FL World Renowed Store Closing. Liquidation-Sept 8 thru Sept 14, AuctionSept 15. Visit website for photos & details. No Buyer’s Premium. Building for Lease or Sale. www. soldfor.com AB# 9 Cliff Shuler AU#14. Auctio-neers & Liquidators, Inc. SS Real Estate Auctioneers. K&L Farm, LLCGreen Peanuts for Boiling!!1567 Piney Grove Rd in Chipley Mon-Fri 8-6pm Sat 8-4pm 850-638-5002 260-5003/527-3380 NOW OPEN U-Pick Grapes! Open 7 days a week 7AM-7PM 1304-A Clayton Rd., Chipley. U pick $5.00 gallon. 850-638-2624 Wood mizer LT-40 bend sawmill 18” planer, electric powered. Oliver tractor 115 hp. Treated lumber, 184, 186, 286, 686, 284 on 2x4’s, 16 ft. long. For more info call (850)547-0956 or (850)326-4548. Gilbert Catfish Pond Closed Monday and Tuesday 2854 Highview Circle Chipley, Fl 32428 Phone:850-638-8633 WANTED; Musical Instruments of any kind in any condition. Piano, banjoes, drums, guitars, amps. LESSONS. Covington Music, Chipley. 850-638-5050. Reduced UKC American Pit Bu ll Blues and fawns. Grat pedigrees. First shots, ready to go.$300. 850-638-3132 Beautiful pups. AUCTION LARGE Annual Fall Construction & Harvest Auction DATE: September 15th, 2012 8:00AM LOCATION: 5529 Hwy231 North Campbellton Fl 32426 (3) Local Farm Dispersals, (2) Estates, Bank Repos, Sheriff Depts, city and county surplus, plus consignments. Mason Auction & Sales LLC # AB2766 850-263-0473 Office 850-258-7652 Chad Mason 850-849-0792 Gerald Mason www.masonauction.com COLOR SELLS!Get Your Classified Ad in color! Call now for details and be noticed! 638-0212 or 547-9414 Publisher’s Notice “SCAM “To avoid possible scams, it is recommended that consumers should verify caller information when receiving calls regarding credit card payments. Consumers should also contact the local company themselves instead of giving this information to individuals who are contacting them directly. DIVORCE with or without children $99.00 Includes name change and property settlement agreement. SAVE hundreds. Fast and easy. Call (888) 733-7165 24/7. Save over $800 when you switch to DISH Promotional prices start at $19.99 a month. Call Today and ask about Next Day Installation (800)2862351 Save over $800 when you switch to DISH. Promotional prices start at $19.99 a month. Call Today and ask about Next Day Installation.(800)296-5653. Senior Citizens now entitled to statewide program for FREE easy-to-use mobile phone with emergency medical alert feature, large buttons/display, no confusing features (800) 416-0559.

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B10| Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser Wednesday, August 29, 2012 emeraldcoastjobs.com Employment Today By ROBERT ORDONAMonster Contributing Writer Savvy job seekers know how important choosing the right words is when communicating with prospective employers. But what about nonverbal communication? You could be saying how great you are, but your body could be giving your true feelings away,Ž says Alison Craig, image consultant and author of Hello Job! How to Psych Up, Suit Up & Show Up. Mark Bowden, author of Winning Body Language, agrees with Craig „ and with the highly regarded Mehrabian communication study, which found that if whats coming out of your mouth doesnt match what your body is saying, your audience is more likely to believe your body. Heres some expert advice on how to effectively let your body do the talking in a j ob interview:Making a great entranceCraig and Bowden agree that the interview starts even before you get to the interview room. You dont know who could be in the parking lot with you, looking at you from a window or standing next to you in the elevator,Ž says Craig. Your body should tell anyone who might be watching that youre confident and calm. Its not the time to be frantically searching through your portfolio for printouts of your resume.ŽShow your good sideHiring managers often ask receptionists for their take on people who come to the office for interviews, so Bowden suggests letting them observe you without letting on that you know they are watching. Sit with your profile to them,Ž he says. It makes them feel comfortable, and if theyre comfortable, theyre more likely to form a good impression.Ž Craig suggests trying to predict the direction your interviewer will come from, so you can sit facing that direction. It will make the greeting more graceful.First impressionsWhile waiting, dont hunch your shoulders or tuck your chin into your chest, which will make you seem closed off. Sit with your back straight and your chest open „ signs you are confident and assertive. But dont take this to the extreme,Ž cautions Bowden. Elongating your legs or throwing your arm across the back of the chair can make you appear too comfortable, even arrogant.Ž Also, says Craig, dont have so much stuff on your lap that you are clumsily moving everything aside when you are called. You want to rise gracefully, without dropping things, so you can smoothly greet the person coming to get you.Shake it „ dont break itJob interviews mean handshakes „ so what are the secrets to the perfect handshake? The overly aggressive shake, or death grip,Ž as Craig calls it, can be as off-putting as the limp handshake, so practice with a friend before the interview to find the right balance. You are going to be shaking with your right hand, so prepare by arranging your belongings on your left side. Offer your hand with the palm slightly up so your interviewers hand covers yours. Its a sign that youre giving them status,Ž says Bowden. And never cover the other persons hand with the hand youre not shaking with „ it can be interpreted as a sign of domination.Important stepsThe walk to the interview is the perfect time to use body language. Always follow that person, whether the person is the hiring manager or an assistant, to show you understand the protocol. You are saying, Im the job candidate, and youre the company representative „ I follow your lead.Ž Bowden adds that you should try to mirrorŽ that persons tempo and demeanor. It shows you can easily fit into the environment,Ž he says.At the interview deskIn the interview room, its OK to place a slim portfolio on the table, especially if you will be presenting its contents, but put you r other belongings on the floor beside you. Holding a briefcase or handbag on your lap will make you seem as though you are trying to create a barrier around yourself, cautions Craig. Avoid leaning forward, which makes you appear closed off, Bowden says. Instead, he advises sitting up straight and displaying your neck, chest and stomach area „ to signal that you are open. When gesturing with your hands, Craig says, you always should keep them above the desk and below the collarbone. Any higher and youre going to appear frantic,Ž she says. Bowden advises that you keep your hands even lower, in what he calls the truth planeŽ „ an area that fans out 180 degrees from your navel. Gesturing from here communicates that youre centered, controlled and calm „ and that you want to help,Ž he says. Its fine to sit about a foot away from the table so that your gestures are visible, he says.Looking for a job? Use your bod y Featured Jobs DFW EOE, & a smoke free campus … Competitive Salary & Bene“ts … RNS, MED/SURG All shifts, experience preferred. RNs, ER, night shift, experience preferred. FOODSERVICE WORKER Experience preferred.Complete an application online: NFCH.com or fax completed application to: (850) 638-0622 Attn: Human Resources (850) 415-8106NOW HIRINGFOR THE FOLLOWING POSITIONS: LAB MED TECHS NW Florida Community Hospital, Chipley, FL needs 2 Medical Technologist perform lab procedures, operate lab instruments, Bachelors degree in Medical Technology, FL Clinical Lab Technologist License, ASCP or AMT or equivalent certi“cation. Send written resume to: Laboratory Services, 1360 Brickyard Road, Chipley, FL 32428 MEDICAL CAREERS begin here -Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call (888) 2033179 www. CenturaOnline.com MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERETrain ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. 888-203-3179 www. CenturaOnline. com Medical OfficeTrainees Needed! Become a Medical Office Assistant at SC Train!! No Experience needed! Online Training gets you job ready! HS Diploma/ GED & PC/Internet needed! (888) 374-7294. Medical Office Trainees Needed! Become a Medical Office Assistant at SC Train!! No Experience needed! Online training gets you job ready! HS Diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed! (888) 374-7294. SURROGATE MOMS NEEDED! Most generous compensation and benefits program offered anywhere, starting at $25,000. Healthy, non-smoking, 21-39, prior birth without complications, no criminal background. Confidential, compassionate services. Reasonable expenses will be paid. OpenArmsConsultants.co m 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.bulldoghiway. com. EOE HAPPY JACK DuraSpot: latest technology in flea, tick, mosquito & mite control on dogs. Patented. At farm, feed & hardware stores. Distributed by Fuller Supply (205) 343-3341. www.happyjackinc.com Huge discounts when you buy 2 types of advertising! 120 community newspapers, 32 websites, 26 daily newspapers. Call now to diversify your advertising with Advertising Networks of Florida (866) 742-1373. Huge discounts when you buy 2 types of advertising! 122 weekly newspapers, 32 websites, 25 daily newspapers. Call now to diversify your advertising with Advertising Networks of Florida (866) 742-1373. MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERE GET TRAINED IN MONTHS, NOT YEARS. FINANCIAL AID IF QUALIFIED. HOUSING AVAILABLE. JOB PLACEMENT ASSISTANCE. CALL CENTURA INSTITUTE (877)206-6559 MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERE-GET TRAINED IN MONTHS, NOT YEARS. FINANCIAL AID IF QUALIFIED. HOUSING AVAILABLE JOB PLACEMENT ASSISTANCE CALL CENTURA INSTITUTE (877)206-6559. DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Learn to drive for Stevens Transport! Earn $700 per week! No experience needed! Local CDL Training. Job Ready in 15 days! (888)368-1964. Drivers -Refrigerated & Dry Van Freight. Flexible hometime. Annual Salary $45K to $60K. Quarterly Bonus. CDL-A, 3 months current OTR experience. (800)414-9569 www.driveknight.com Drivers 100% Owner Operator Co. Regional & Dedicated Home weekly Class A C.D.L. 1 yr. exp. in last 3 Call (800)695-9643 Drivers 100% Owner Operator Co. Regional & Dedicated Home weekly Class A C.D.L. 1 yr. exp. in last 3 Call (800)695-9643 DRIVERS/ CLASS A Flatbed, GET HOME WEEKENDS! Up to 39¢/mi, Late model equipment & Big Miles! 1 year OTR Flatbed experience, (800) 5725489x 227, SunBelt Transport Drivers/Class A Flatbed. GET HOME WEEKENDS! Up to 39/mi, Late modle equipment & Big Miles! 1 year OTR Flatbed experience, (800) 572-5489 x227, SunBelt Transport EXPERIENCED OTR FLATBED DRIVERS earn 50 up to 55 cpm loaded. $1000 sign on to qualified drivers. Home most weekends. Call: (843)266-3731 / bulldoghiway.com EOE Full time permanent position. Preschool has opening for someone to care for and teach young children. Experience and classes a plus. (850)547-1444. AIRLINE CAREERS BEGIN HERE -Become an Aviation Maintenance Tech. FAA approved training. Financial aid if qualified. Housing available. Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-206-9405 AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified-Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866) 314-3769. ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINEfrom Home. Medical, Business, Criminal Justice Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 866-467-0054 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTN: DRIVERS Apply Now,12 Drivers Needed. Top 5% Pay, 58 years Stability New KW Conventionals Need CDL Class A Driving Experience. ( 877) 258-8782 ATTN: DRIVERS Freight Up = More $$$ New Pay Package, New KW Conventionals 2 Mos CDL Class A Driving Exp (877)258-8782 DRIVERS Class-A CDL Flatbed Drivers Home on the weekends! All Miles PAID (Loaded & Empty)! Lease to Own-No Money Down CALL: 888-880-5911 Experienced/ Skills Cabinet maker wanted immediately.Please contact Carpenter Son at 850-326-8232 for additional information or interview. Wages will be discussed at the time of interview and based on verifiable work experience. Healthcare/Medical Medical office currently looking for an ARNP/PA to join our Medical team. Our office specializes in Cardiology, Internal Medicine & Family Practice. Please fax resume & references to 850-547-5415, attn Kim Sasser. AMIkids West Florida a residential group care facility, is accepting applications for direct care staff positions. If you are highly motivated and would like to help troubled youth we are the place for you. High school diploma or GED required. Applicants must be able to pass background and drug screening. Please call Jennie Rushing @ (850)548-5524. DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Become a driver for Werner Enterprises! Earn $800 per week! Local CDL Training (877) 214-3624 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Learn to drive for Stevens Transport! Earn $700 per week! No experience needed! Local CDL Training. Job ready in 15 days! (888) 368-1964 Drivers -Refrigerated & Dry Van freight Daily or Weekly Pay! $0.01 raise per mile after 6 months. CDL-A, 3 months current OTR exp. (800) 414-9569 www.driveknight.com These tiny ads sell, hire, rent and inform for thousands of families each week.Let a little Classified ad do a big job for you.

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Wednesday, August 29, 2012 Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser | B11 OurSalesTeamIsHereToHelpYou! HWY.90€MARIANNA,FL€(850)482-4043€1(866)587-3673www.ChipolaFord.comRICKBARNES,SALESMANAGERPricesgoodthru8/27/2012W.A.C.PlentyMoreGreatDealsOntheLotToChooseFrom! JohnAllenJohnBryan CraigBardRonnieColey RyanMcLaulin BillAllard C H I P O L A F O R D CHIPOLAFORD*Allpricesplus$299.50P&H, tax,tag&title. Allincentivesapplied. Incentivesgoodthru8/31/2012 Picturesforillustrationpurposesonly.  T h e G r e a t A m e r i c a n T a i l g a t e S a l e s E v e n t Ž TheGreatAmerican TailgateSalesEventŽ FOOTBALLSEASONISFINALLYHERE-ANDWITHITCOMES-At H U G E D I S C O U N T S O N T H E S E V E H I C L E S A N D M O R E ! AndWithItComesHUGEDISCOUNTSONTHESEVEHICLESANDMORE!! H U R R Y L I M I T E D T I M E O N L Y ! HURRY!LIMITEDTIMEONLY!!! N O W NOW $ $ 2 4 9 9 5 24,995 P O W E R P K G V 6 A L L O Y W H E E L S POWERPKG., V6, ALLOYWHEELS S A V E $ 1 4 3 0 SAVE $1,430#12126 2 0 1 2 F O R D T A U R U S S E 2012FORD TAURUSSE N E W NEW M S R P . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 6 4 2 5 C H I P O L A F O R D D I S C O U N T . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 4 3 0 MSRP..........................................................$26,425 CHIPOLAFORDDISCOUNT.......................$1,430 N O W NOW $ $ 2 6 9 9 5 26,995 R E A R V I E W C A M E R A M O O N R O O F L E A T H E R S O N Y S O U N D 4 1 M P G C I T Y REARVIEWCAMERA, MOONROOF,LEATHER, SONYSOUND,41MPGCITY S A V E $ 5 4 3 0 SAVE $5,430#12149 2 0 1 2 F O R D F U S I O N H Y B R I D 2012FORD FUSIONHYBRID N E W NEW M S R P . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 2 4 2 5 C H I P O L A F O R D D I S C O U N T . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 4 3 0 R E T A I L C U S T O M K I C K O F F C A S H . . . . . . $ 2 5 0 0 F M C C B O N U S C A S H . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 0 0 T R A D E I N A S S I S T A N C E . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 5 0 0 MSRP..........................................................$32,425 CHIPOLAFORDDISCOUNT.......................$1,430 RETAILCUSTOMKICKOFFCASH............$2,500 FMCCBONUSCASH..................................$1,000 TRADEINASSISTANCE...............................$500 N O W NOW $ $ 4 0 4 9 5 40,495 V 8 4 X 4 X L T P R E M I U M P K G T A I L G A T E S T E P V8,4X4, XLTPREMIUMPKG., TAILGATESTEP S A V E $ 6 6 3 0 SAVE $6,630#12145 2 0 1 2 F O R D F 2 5 0 C R E W C A B X L T 2012FORDF-250 CREWCABXLT N E W NEW M S R P . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 4 7 1 2 5 C H I P O L A F O R D D I S C O U N T . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 1 3 0 R E T A I L B O N U S K I C K O F F C A S H . . . . . . . $ 2 0 0 0 F M C C B O N U S K I C K O F F C A S H . . . . . . . . $ 1 5 0 0 MSRP..........................................................$47,125 CHIPOLAFORDDISCOUNT.......................$3,130 RETAILBONUSKICKOFFCASH...............$2,000 FMCCBONUSKICKOFFCASH.................$1,500 N O W NOW $ $ 3 4 4 9 5 34,495 L E A T H E R N A V I G A T I O N S Y S T E M P O W E R L I F T G A T E 2 0 C H R O M E W H E E L S LEATHER, NAV.IGATIONSYSTEM, POWERLIFTGATE, 20"CHROMEWHEELS S A V E $ 4 9 1 0 SAVE $4,910#13101 2 0 1 3 F O R D E D G E S E L 2013FORD EDGESEL N E W NEW M S R P . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 9 4 0 5 C H I P O L A F O R D D I S C O U N T . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 4 1 0 R E T A I L B O N U S C A S H . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 5 0 0 F M C C B O N U S K I C K O F F C A S H . . . . . . . . $ 1 5 0 0 T R A D E I N A S S I S T A N C E C A S H . . . . . . . . . . $ 5 0 0 MSRP..........................................................$39,405 CHIPOLAFORDDISCOUNT.......................$1,410 RETAILBONUSCASH................................$1,500 FMCCBONUSKICKOFFCASH.................$1,500 TRADEINASSISTANCECASH....................$500PRE-OWNED-ManyMoreUnitsToChooseFrom!!! 10FORDF150 SUPERCREWXLT5.4V8,POWERPKG., ALLOYWHEELS,48KMILES, #P3357 WAS$26,995NOW$24,995 11FORDEXPLORER LIMITEDLEATHER,3RDSEAT, LOADED!25KMILES #P3361 WAS$36,995NOW$34,995 09FORD FUSIONSEV6,POWERPKG., ALLOYWHEELS,28KMILES CERTIFIED!#R3356 WAS$19,995NOW$17,99510LINCOLN MKZLEATHER,MOONROOF, NAVIGATION,CHROMEWHLS., 19KMILES,#R3363 WAS$28,995NOW$26,995 12FORD ESCAPEXLTSPORTPKG.,LEATHER, MOONROOF,11KMILES, CERTIFIED!#12218A WAS$24,995NOW$22,995 11FORDCROWN VICTORIALXLEATHER,V8,LOADED, 31KMILES, #P3360 WAS$19,995NOW$17,995 10LINCOLNMKX CROSSOVERLEATHER,LOADED, 32KMILES, STOCK#12157A WAS$29,995NOW$26,995 11FORD FOCUSSELLEATHER,MOONROOF, ALLOYWHEELS,32KMILES, SUPERNICE!#R3359 WAS$19,995NOW$17,995 It'sGameTime! Easy Care Lawn Services. Yard services and pressure washing. Call for FREE estimate & affordable rates 850-527-6291 Licensed & Insurances For Rent first in Chipley, Mini Warehouses. If you don’t have the room, “We Do” Lamar Townsend (850)638-4539, north of Townsends. Painting Inside or outside. Residential or commercial. Satisfaction Guarantee. Local references. 31 yrs experience. Dennis Glenn. 850-596-4143 C&C Bookkeeping and Tax Service. Open 5 days a week. 8am to 5pm. Call (850)638-1483 Will Care for your Loved Ones. Experienced & references. Christian lady, don’t smoke. Full or part-time. Call Kay 638-4691 Airlines are hiring Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified -Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866)314-3769 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 MOVING WITH THE CLASSIFIEDS! GET THINGS MOVING WITH THE CLASSIFIEDS! Motor Home for Sale Class C Older one but good one. Only 43,000 miles. new tires, belts, inside paint job, carpet,Carpet, & battery. Sleeps 6. Road ready. Asking $7,750 Call (850) 209-5241 COMPLETE PACKAGES FROM $4,995All Welded, All Aluminum BoatsBonifay Floridawww.xtremeindustries.com (850) 547-9500 B oni f a y Florida www.xtrem ein dus tri es.com Xtreme Boats FACTORY DIRECT 1978 Chevy El Camino 350 cubic inch Chevy engine. Four barrael Elderbock carb, glass pack muffler, automatic, streight body. $4000. OBO 850-624-1679 Acre of land for sale Hwy 177A, Bonifay. (863)773-6155 DWMH2009 3 / 2 Big tub, 1 acre, fenced three sides and garage shop, Wausau area $82,500 850-638-4953 $3,000 cash assume mtg $600+ credit-worthy. Sell Your Classic, Get top dollar for your classic car at the Lake Mirror Classic Auto Festival Auction in downtown Lakland Oct. 20th. (800) 257-4161 Lic: AU305 AB158 3bd/1ba in Wausau. $400/mth plus security. NO PETS. 773-1352 OR 258-3815. 3BD/2BA MH 3/4 mile from Elementary School. On Hwy 177A. Family oriented park. Call (850)547-3746. Country Living (1) 2BR Mobile Home for Rent.& (1) 3BR MH. Garbarge furnished, will exter, once a mth change AC filter & mow grass in summer mths. Sorry NO Pets. Real nice big yard. For more information call Lou Corbin 638-1911 or 326-0044 FOR RENT Nice mobile home convenient location in Chipley. No Pets. 850-638-4640 Mobile Homes For Rent in Bonifay 2 BR/ 2BA .& 2BR/1BA Call 638-2999 Ridgewood Apartments of Bonifay Now renting studios $350 Includes city utilities & pest control. Call Tom @ (850)557-7732 2 bed 1.5 bath cute house in Ponce de Leon. $500 deposit $700 month. Small pet ok with deposit, available now.Call 850-496-7088 or 850-598-6823 2 Houses For Rent 2BD/1BA w/ bonus room on 1 acre near Falling Waters. $575/mth plus deposit & references. 2BD/1BA w/ carport in Cottondale. $ 425/mth plus deposit & references. 850-579-4317 or 866-1965 2BD/1BA House 901 Main St Chipley. $600 mth. Security depo $575. Available 8/29 Call 850-271-9973. In Chipley City Limits 4BD/2BA living room, dining room. For more information call Tina 850-573-0319 2BR Furnished Mobile Home CH/A. Real clean. On Bonnett Pond Rd. $500/mth $200/dep. Sorry No Pets 850-638-1462 Executive OfficeSpace for rent downtown Chipley. All util. incl’d 638-1918 3BR/1.5BA for rent $650/mth. No pets. Deposit, & references required Chipley. 638-1918 For Rent: Nice Townhouse apartment 2BR/2.5BA, one car garage in downtown Bonifay. NO PETS. Call (850)547-3129, (850)326-2586. One Bdrm. Apartment. Bonifay area. Stove, refrigerator. Includes all electricity & utilities. $425/month. Info: (850)547-0956, (850)326-4548 Be a U.S. Merchant Mariner, See The World/Room & Board, Work on ships, tugboats, crew and supply boats, No previous experience required. Email: gwisdom2@aol.com www.BeaMerchantMarine. com Telephone Lineman Experienced and CDL Drivers wanted Must have Class “A” CDL. Ability to travel. Benefits, Vacation, Holidays, contact Jeannette @ (814) 474-1174 Call To Place An Ad In Classifieds. Washington County News (850) 638-0212 Holmes County Times-Advertiser (850) 547-9414

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SEA S ON PREVIEW TEAM PHO T O S TEAM SCHEDULE S CHIPLEY HIGH SCHOOL COTTONDALE HIGH SCHOOL DEANE BOZEMAN HIGH SCHOOL GRA CEVILLE HIGH SCHOOL HOLMES COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL VERNON HIGH SCHOOL Washington County News Holmes County T imesA dvertiser Wednesday, A ugust 29, 2012

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2 | Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, August 29, 2012 By JASON SHOOT Halifax Media CHIPLEY Chip Harris accom plished one personal goal landing the job as head football coach at Chipley. Now the time has arrived to focus on team-oriented objectives. Chipleys always been a real spe cial place to me growing up here, playing here, said Harris, who graduated from Chipley in 1990. Ive always thought a lot of the town and a lot of the people here. Its always been a goal of mine to come back home and coach. This is obviously a dream come true. Harris formerly was the head coach at Ashford, an Alabama high school about 10 miles east of Dothan. He team fresh off a trip to the Class 1A championship game under his predecessor, Rob Armstrong. This version of the Tigers barely will resemble last years, however, as several players who played promi nent roles on that team graduated in the spring. Weve got 47 kids in the ninth through 12th grades, Harris said. Thats pretty standard for Chipley. Its a little lower on the varsity end 22 players but with the suc cess we had last year, some more kids came out and weve been able to reestablish the B team. Overall the numbers are up. Football is football. The ones that want to play are gonna play. The ones that dont generally weed themselves out. Well go with the guy that wants to play and wants to have fun and wants to be successful. The rejuvenation of the B team, which essentially is a junior varsity squad, will get Chipleys youngest players game experience that many Tiger players now on varsity did not get previously. The Tigers enter this fall with a number of returning players, but they also have to bring the younger, inexperienced players up to speed quickly. starting point in that pursuit. Har ris credited the standout two-way player as someone who is imparting his wisdom on the teams under classmen. McCrary is a physical downhill runner who rushed for 80 yards against Jefferson County in the state title game, and hell rate among the teams best defensive players, too. Kobes a real, real good foot ball player, Harris said. Obvious ly hes going to be a big part of the offense. Kobes a great offensive player and defensive player, but the thing I notice about him most is you see him constantly coaching the younger kids, giving them ad vice, showing them how to block, showing them how to read holes. Hes just got a great personality and is a lot of fun to coach. Hes can run, Harris contin ued. He weighs 210 pounds and to be able to run like he does and be able to cut like he does is some thing hes been blessed with. Hes good at it. He played 12 games last year at defensive end, and he moved to linebacker late in the sea son. He had a little experience, but learning the linebacker position is where hes made the biggest stride from May 1 to now. Hes really taken that to heart. McCrarys presence will force opposing teams to account for him, which should help junior Jordan Finch settle into his role as the starting quarterback. Jordan is real smart, and hes kind of sneaky fast, Harris said. On the clock he may not be the fastest guy in the world, but he throws the ball surprisingly well. I dont think he had a whole lot of experience last year being the backup quarterback, and he came in and really threw the ball well in the spring. He had a good summer, and he gives us another dimen sion to keep the offense balanced. He handled things really well in the spring game, and one of the brightest things I said was the way he maneuvered the offense the last couple drives under pressure. Obviously the more games he plays, the better hes going to get at recognizing things and being able to get away from blitzes and pressure. When people pressure us on defense, how does he combat it? Thats something that comes with experience. senior-laden offensive line that includes Cole Western, Hunter Brock, Ed Laird and Tyler Pettis, as well as junior Tyler Daniels. Harris said some of those players will play both ways, and he said it will be crucial to keep those kids healthy. The depth keeps me up at night, he said. Weve kind of taken the See Chipley on Page 3 Chipley Tigers seek repeat of 2011 run Take CHARGE of the field, and have a great season!

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August 29, 2012 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Page 3 Sports and Family MedicineDavid Taing, MDBoard Certi ed in Family Medicine and Sports Medicine Good luck to all the area teams and have a safe and successful season! 1360 Brickyard Road Chipley, Florida 32428 (850) 638-1610 www.nfch.org To schedule an appointment with Dr. Taing Call (850) 415-8185 coaches, school administration, as well as athletes and Continued From Page 2 approach that theyre learn ing more than one position. Weve got some guys who are having to (play) de fensive end and linebacker. Those are kind of the same type of athletes. We try to build depth with the young kids, but were also taking the older kids and teaching them more than one spot. Tigers at linebacker, and player, D.J. Oliver, is mak ing strides in the secondary. Harris must rely on several an impact this season if the Tigers seek another postsea son run. I think as the year goes if we can battle and stay injury-free I think well be a team that gets better and better as guys get games under their belt, Harris said. The Chipley Tigers 2012 varsity football squad. The 2012 season kicks off Friday when the Tigers face the Vernon Yellow Jackets at Chipley.

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4 | Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, August 29, 2012 WALM AR T Good Luck To All Our Area Teams! From the Associates of Store 2114 By CECILIA SPEARS Times-Advertiser BONIFAY I believe a lot of teams will be gun ning for us this season, said Holmes County High Schools Head Football Coach Brad Johnson. Theyve seen how well we did last year and theyll want to put their skills to the test. There will be 13 seniors on the roster this year, #3 JR. Miles, #5 Newton Chris, #6 Austin Burk, #7 Kodi Russ, #8 Philip Agolio, #14 Jordan Segars, #22 Dustin Janas, #25 Franklin Russ, #40 Todd Sparaga, #51 Gar rett Gardner, #65 Trenton Cross, #70 Zack Cooley and #71 Sam Wells. Johnson said the Blue See Bonifay on Page 5 Blue Devils ready to step up their game The Holmes County High School Blue Devils kick off their regular 2012 season Friday at Blountstown.

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August 29, 2012 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Page 5 Continued from Page 4 Devils biggest rivals are Bozeman, Chipley and South Walton High School and anticipates that this year will bring just as many challenges as they had in years before. Bozemans got a lot coming back this year, said Johnson. We had some close games last year and I suspect theyll really be gunning for us this year. Chipley was a given, Johnson explained. last year, he said. It just means well have something to prove when The biggest uncertainty was South Walton, said Johnson. Theyre usually a pretty tough ravel to begin with, but this year theyve got a new coach so theres still a lot of unknown variables to that team, he said. The thing is that no matter what theyre always ready to play so weve got to step up our game to meet these new chal lenges. There is much reason for opti mism and it begins with the return of Kodi Russ at running back. The senior rushed for 948 yards, scored 18 touchdowns and was the work horse for an offense that saw little opposition until Chipley. He will again be the main rusher in a potent offense. I dont know if you can expect any more, hes pretty danged good, Johnson said. We will rely on him like we have in the past and he will step up and deliver like he has in the past. Johnson is hopeful a switch for Jacky Miles from running back to quarterback will add a new dimen sion to the offense and spruce up the passing game. Miles has experience at quarterback at Graceville as a sophomore and he played running back due to recovery from an arm injury as a junior transfer to Holmes County. Hes fully healthy this season and brings leadership fol lowing a stint at catcher on Holmes Countys state runner-up baseball team. Its big for us, through the sum mer hes transitioned well to it, said Johnson of Miles, who will replace one of the few departures in Ethan Russ. Hes still a great run threat back there, too, and he can throw the ball. Joining the duo at the skill positions are a group of talented and experienced players. The list is led by senior Franklin Russ, who replaced Kodi Russ at running back during spring drills while the latter played for the Blue Devils baseball team. Franklin Russ played at wide receiver last year and Johnson said the switch and the return of junior Ty Russ will add needed depth to spell Kodi Russ. Ty Russ and seniors Dustin Ja nas, Jordan Segers and Austin Burk comprise a group of wide receivers that have shown improvement. Ty Russ and Janas combined for 24 re ceptions and 460 yards last season. Holmes County lost only one of fensive lineman, center Will Farmer. Sophomore Chase Forehand will take over at center after starting at right guard last season. Juniors Brit Bailey and Perry Lee are competing for the new right guard position. Seniors Garrett Gardner and Sam Wells return to anchor left guard and left tackle, respectively, and senior Zach Cooley is back at right tackle. Johnson said there is depth with young backups Hunter Parish, Ruben Martinez and Thomas Parish Gardner, the teams leading returning tackler, will anchor the linebackers corps along with Segers and Forehand and possibly Miles, who could see time at the position as well as defensive back. Johnson has little doubt Gardner can perform even better this season to replace the output of the departed Tanner Bry ant, who led the team with six sacks. Janas, Sam Wells, senior Tyler Wells and Chris Newton comprise the line. Miles, Burk, Ty Russ, Kodi Russ, Franklin Russ and senior Phil Agolio will work in a rotation at de fensive back to give the Blue Devils versatility with size and speed. Holmes County limited oppo nents to 13 points per game last sea son. The Blue Devils scored nearly 30 points a game and a statistical repeat, or expected bump in scoring, opponents. Johnson continued to refrain from bold predictions, but said the locker room has a different feel to it this season. Last year, the team ended a long playoff drought. He knows they see more on the horizon. excited about the season, Johnson said. Theyre ready to go out and see what happens. Halifax Medias Brad Milner con tributed to this report. Bonifay: Running back Russ reason for optimism Wishes good luck and a safe and successful season to all area teams.We oer comprehensive health care for the entire family including pediatric care, adult health care, and O.B. care (baby delivery). Call for an appointment 850-547-2209101 East Wisconsin Avenue Bonifay, FL Visit us at: baileyfamilypractice.org Dr. Leisa Bailey Dr. Patrick Hawkins Meg Taylor, ARNP

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6 | Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, August 29, 2012 YOUR MONEY YOUR COMMUNITY YOUR BANK friends. neighbors. community. Youre on the winning team withLocal Owners. Local Management. Local Decisions850.415.6870www.onesouthbank.com We Wish All Area Teams the Best Of Luck For A Successful Season! Panhandle Family MedicineHIGH QUALITY CARE WITH HOMETOWN HEARTBonifay 310 E. Byrd Ave., Suite B (850) 547-4555Chipley (850) 638-4555 From Staff Reports VERNON The Yellow Jackets will be looking to re peat last years District 2-1A title win this year and return to the Class 1A playoffs. Vernon head coach Ryan Boyd said Vernon had 30 players turn out for the fall, an uptick from last year. He said the roster will be junior-heavy and features only four seniors, but he added that the team again is hungry to return to the playoffs and improve on a Last year Vernon went to the state playoffs for the Hunter Dobbs, who spent considerable time at quarter back since his freshman year, but his insertion at running back gives the Yellow Jackets a player on whom they can focus the offense. Hes outstanding, I dont know what else you can say, Vernon head coach Ryan Boyd said. He hits the weight room and does everything hes supposed to do. Hes always been a leader ever since he got here. Hes played varsity since the day he stepped on campus. Hes always been a leader. Hes always been good to the younger kids. Hes helped out in any way possible. Although Dobbs has prov en he can direct the offense from under center, Vernon has another player Dylan Kirk who has showcased his own ability at quarterback. Kirks presence has freed up Dobbs to be the lead tailback. Boyd is entering his second season as Vernons head coach, and he acknowledged See Vernon on Page 7 Yellow Jackets look to sting opponents The 2012 Vernon Yellow Jackets begin regular season play Friday at Chipley.

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August 29, 2012 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Page 7 Good Luck To All Area Schools In The Upcoming Football Season! 1615 Main Street Chipley, Florida (850) 415-1320 2020 S. Waukesha Street Bonifay, Florida (850) 547-1200 Continued from Page 6 that having a full year to his credit has made his job easier entering this season. He noted his familiarity with the teams personnel and players. That works the other way, too, of course. Vernons players have a much better grasp of Boyds expectations and those of his coaching staff. Boyd, who noted hell have several players com peting on both sides of the line of scrimmage, said he has three returning starters on the offensive line. He is pleased with the four start ers on the defensive line, though he warned that depth is a concern there. Vernon has a pair of safeties strong safety Cody Harmon and free safety Austin Brown who will highlight the defense. Boyd expects the district to be tough again with Graceville, Sneads, Cottondale and last years league runner-up, Wewahitchka, contending for playoff spots. He noted that the team got out to a slow start in 2011, losing The Yellow Jackets re bounded, however, to make a late push for the playoffs. They may follow a similar path this season playing four the road. We had a lot of guys who hadnt gotten on the job for us, Boyd said. There wasnt a whole lot of experience, but they got more as the year went on. Halifax Medias Jason Shoot contributed to this report. Vernon: ready to play By CECILIA SPEARS Times-Advertiser GRACEVILLE The biggest thing we have to face is the trials of battle these games pose for my play ers, said Graceville High Schools head coach Mark Beach. Weve got a lot of Junior Varsity players who havent done many games and theyll have to take their lumps until they get into the swing of things. Especially with Holmes County and Liberty County giving us a run for our money. Graceville Tigers have 12 seniors on their roster for this year, #2 Rasheed Camp bell, #3 Malik Franklin, #7 Deondre Davis, #10 Josh Ward, #14 Toquille Franklin, #22 Jovonte Cotton, #28 C.J. Miller, #33 Cameron Graham, #51 Dustin Mur phy, #68 John Ross Taylor, #81 Kevin Edwards and #88 John Mark Howell. Beach said that even though hed mentioned Lib erty and Holmes County as tough appoints to overcome, their real rival is Cottondale High School. Theres a strong rivalry there, said Beach. When players talk about games, they talk about those against Cottondale the most. Thats what makes or breaks this team; even if they were 10-0 they would base the their seasons success on whether or not they beat Cottondale. Beach comes from a winning pedigree, having last been the assistant coach under John Palmer at Hernando High School. Palmer led Port St. Joe to a state champion ship and instilled a winning attitude at Hernando as well. Beach not only brings the desire for victories and turning Graceville around, but he also will employ the offense that Palmer and Mosleys Perry Brown have run for years. The offense takes advantage of athletic players and also provides a powerful punch in between the tackles. Its a great offense, Beach said. It gives your guys more looks and it starts with an athletic quarter back. Beach believes he has that quarterback in Jared Padgett, but the sophomore is unproved on the varsity level. Padgett played on the JV for most of last season before needing to be pulled up to varsity to compen sate for the numbers. He is 6-foot-3, a left-handed pitcher on the baseball team and Beach anticipates he will have a productive season. Of course, the quarter back doesnt have to shoul der the load in the Wing-T, which will help Padgett grow as a signal-caller. A group of four athletic players will split the workload as ballcarriers. Rasheed Camp bell, who Beach called the heart of the offense will anchor the wings and Eddie Myrick, Javanta Cotton and Malik Franklin will work in a rotation at tailback. See Graceville on Page 8 Coach: Graceville Tigers ready for trials of battle Not valid with any other offer, discount or purchase of gift cards. Tax, alcohol and gratuity not included. One offer per table, per visit. Valid for dine in or take out. Total value not to exceed $5. Expires 9/20/2012

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8 | Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, August 29, 2012 Full Archery Pro ShopPAWN SHOP3402 Hwy. 90 Bonifay, FL850-547-4215www.nocknload.comGood Luck to All Our Area Teams! WE BUY GOLD! Continued from Page 7 Jarrett Brogdon and C.J. Miller, who played tight end last season, will com pete to be the starting full back for the tough carries in the offense. They will run behind a line comprised of four sophomores in Chance Jowers and Cody Burrell at guard, Jake Merritt and Pat rick Dohrenwend at tackle and junior Mark Thrower at center. Beach knows youth along the line is never a de sirable aspect for a coach, Were going to take some lumps, but honestly, we put in a lot of time, Beach said. We went to an FCA camp, are still working in the weight room and theyre ready to roll. Many of those linemen will work in at defensive line, but Beach said the defense is led by its line backers in the 3-5 scheme. Seniors Kevin Edwards and Jon Mark Howell return at linebacker and provide vet eran experience. That will help junior Lamar Sorey, who will be returning from a knee injury that held him out last season. Bay transfer Cameron Graham also will see time at linebacker. Beach said Graham also will line up at defensive end depending on the needs of the defense. He will join another injury returner, Josh Ward, who made strides in summer workouts, Beach said. Padgett and Campbell also will play defensive back. Rashard McKinney, whose father played running back at Graceville, and Deandre Davis, who also will be a wide receiver, will start at cornerback. Graceville will need to improve a defense that sur rendered 30 or more points in six of its eight losses. Beach likes the progress he sees so far, but he knows the march back to winning ways will take time. We played Freeport in the spring and we really fought, I thought that was a turning point, Beach said. Graceville: Brogdon, Miller compete for fullback slot The Graceville Tigers begin their regular season on Sept. 7 when they travel to Franklin County. 1721 South Waukesha Street, Bonifay, FL (850) 547-2060Mexican Restaurant Open Late For All Home Games!! Good Luck Holmes County Blue Devils! SouthCountry Motors.com We are here to deal. We nance vehicles and take trade-ins.850-524-5320Email: sales@southcountrymotors.com2003 Ford Focus SE4-Door Sedan, Automatic, A Real Gas Sipper! Power Everything! Red Ext., Tan Int., 166,270 miles $5,699 2001 Ford Ranger XLT4-door Supercab with a Stepside Bed Automatic, New Wheels and Tires Blue Ext., Gray Int., V6 4L, 149,162 miles$5,995

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August 29, 2012 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Page 9 Good LuckBlue Devils! 1934 Country Club Drive Bonifay, Florida850-547-4653 RICHARD C. MILLER, President/Agent And All Area Teams For A Successful Season! By BRAD MILNER Halifax Media COTTONDALE Mike Melvin endured the kind of season that most coaches want to forget, but as the clich goes, theres nowhere to go but up. The longtime Cottondale coach guided the Hornets through a 1-9 season that against rival Graceville. It District 2-1A games and prompted quick changes. Cottondale returns with There are numerous starters returning on both sides of the ball and the roster features a revamped offensive line, which was full of sophomores last season. The line now has four seniors and one junior, and at the position last season Melvin believes the com bination of experience and off in turning around the program. because he knows the of fense, Melvin said. Hes sophomore) and been 1-9 so hes had the ups and downs and taken the beatings. the offensive line. Melvin said spring was like beginning a new chapter. We feel like we had to start over, Melvin said. We picked it right up in quick now, which has been nice. Melvin also noted the makers to go along with those are junior running back Norris Calhoun, ers Jacquis Walker and Josh Derrick Wilson returns at left guard and is the lone junior on the starting line. Mike Williams and Eli Jackson will start at guard, season, is at right tackle. work in on defense with sophomore run stopper pounds) and Thomas Litford at defensive end lending depth. Litford is a junior who missed last season with Johnson, the teams leading tackler, DaMichael Faulk at linebacker. Melvin said sive back, but the plan is to not have to use him there. Melvin said there is much competition in the defensive Emmanual Lockhart has an inside track for the other starting spot, Melvin said. returning veterans has made for spirited practices. He said victories will help mo rale, but added the teams non-district schedule isnt We just want to get better before our district games, Melvin said. I be a battle. Cottondale seeks quick turnaround from dismal 2011 Cottondale hosts Marianna on Thursday to start their regular season. We feel like we had to start over. Coach Mike Melvin Good Luck to all area teams!Henry Arnold Ford Company5323 Brown Street Graceville, FL 32440 (850) 263-3271 Get out and support our local teams this season!

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10 | Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, August 29, 2012 Good Luck To All Area Teams!BONIFAY PIGGLY WIGGLY911 N. Waukesha St. Bonifay, FL (850) 547-3826 JOHNSON PHARMACY Best Of Luck To All Area Teams! TRI-COUNTY GASBonifay, Florida GO BIG BLUE! By CATHRINE LAMB Washington County News PANAMA CITY The Deane Bozeman Bucks began their season with a Kick-Off Classic in Frank lin County on Friday. season game will be against West Gadsden at West Gadsden this Friday and be against St. Joe on Sept. 7. The head coach for the Bucks is William Loren Tidwell, Jr. When Coach Tillman was asked what he be lieved the season held for his team, Tillman said I believe that we should have a good team this year as long as we stay healthy. The Bucks remain in the 1A class this season. The Bucks have several seniors on the team this year being led by Jacob Martinez, Chandler Burkett, James Jernigan, Javoni Bell, Daniel Taylor and Tommy Cook. Last year the team had two second team All State players last year; those two players were Martinez and Burkett. Bur kett has already given FIU a verbal commitment to play for them. Tillman stated that they were two great kids to build around. Head coach Tillman believes his biggest games are going to be the district games against Holmes County, Chipley and South Walton. The two teams he expects to be tough for his team are Holmes County and Chipley he stated, I hope we play clean hard ball but I expect both to be very tough games. This probably is the fastest team weve had the fastest by far. Our top six skill kids run 4.7 or faster. Our top seven, actu ally, Weve got far more skill kids than weve had. See Bozeman on Page 11 Bozeman Bucks may be ready to make a run The Dean Bozeman Bucks begin regular season play by travelling to West Gadsen on Friday. Good Luck to all area teams!You Call, We Haul!ANGERBRANDT AUTO RECYCLERS3822 Hw. 2, Graceville, FL 24-Hr. Wrecker Service We buy wrecked, rolled, or burnedWe buy antique cars, any condition. Specializing in Austin-Healey.NICK Hm: (850) 263-0340 Cell: (850) 260-9723 DJ Cell: (850) 373-8586

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August 29, 2012 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Page 11 HORIZON HEALTH CARE CHIPLEY, FL 1357 Brickyard Road 850-638-0424 BONIFAY, FL 507 West Hwy. 90 850-547-1877www.medicineshoppe.com 850-638-22221304 JACKSON A VENUE, C HIPLEY, FLORIDA E M AIL : W A T KINSINSURANCE A TT. NETJerry Watkins Insurance Agency, LLCGOOD LUCK TO ALL LOCAL TEAMS A Gardner Family Tradition for Over 30 Years!Seafood, Steak & Chicken GOOD LUCK TO ALL OUR LOCAL TEAMS! A Gardener Family Tradition for Over 30 Years! Good Luck All Area Teams! 1163 Jackson Ave, Chipley James (Jim) Vickery, Exclusive Agent Sherry Smith, Agent VICKERY I NSURANCE GOOD LUCK TO ALL OUR AREA TEAMS! Continued From Page 10 Tillman has outstanding cornerstones on both offense and defense in seniors Jacob Martinez and Chandler Burkett. Martinez combined for more than 2,100 yards running and passing as a junior, and the 6-foot-4, 225-pound Burkett runs a legitimate 4.6 and recently commitment. Hes such a good leader in the hallway, in the classroom, on the track, in the weight room, Tillman said of Martinez. With a year of more of a leader. That said, if he duplicates his Theres only one football. The implication is there are a lot more players with the talent to Bozeman lost running back James back Kris Kenney went out with a dislocated elbow soon afterward. With Jernigan and Kenney healthy the fold, the Bucks arsenal is more Kenney, Jernigan and Bell, all three can take it to the house, not going to be happy with a few yards and a cloud of dust. Tillman said that Bell has been timed at 4.6 with dead legs, and hes also excited about starting sophomore. Hopefully well be spreading they can make a good run, but if take that away. no matter what your personnel is, mentality, but are a lot faster. Some of Bozemans youth is Tillman thinks the coaching staff approach during spring practice, Hunter Johnson is going to be our key, Tillman said. Hes a penciled in at center. We really want to be able to run things out of the Gun, and hes key to that. Otherwise, the Bucks should substitute freely up front to keep players fresh to go both ways on the line. son. That should enable him to be on 78 tackles as a junior. Hes kind of like the founda tion, hes such a special athlete, ers told me, coach, those dont We feel like on the edge were to make plays, and we need him to make plays. The other team cant Tillman said there has been a end. Tillman listed Gay as 6-7, 240, and said he is a force. Hes a big boy and he goes forward, Tillman said. gest player on the team. Tillman continue to progress, could assume the roles of Burkett and Martinez when they are seniors. incredible athlete. He played up last year as a 14year-old freshman, Tillman said. You look at all the senior skill kids starting wideouts as a sophomore. The promise of potential is tem pered by the reality of injuries at Tillman feels that the Bucks, with and optimistic, but the specter of some pause. Holmes County is returning Miles and they looked good without them, Tillman said. Then you look at Chipley playing in the state our district is probably the toughest. get into the playoffs. Bozemans schedule is some what relenting with six home become a tradition it seems like it is front-loaded with tough opposition. The Bucks open at what should be Gadsden, then host Port St. Joe, in Week 2. Holmes County is the district opener on Sept. 21. ing to be pretty good, and right now bruise and it not change the offense. Not change the defense. are going both ways. When we lost we also lost a returning cornerback., so it impacts both sides of the ball. going to be pretty good. Halifax Medias Pat McCann con tributed to this report. Bozeman: Martinez and Burkett cornerstones for Bucks 950 Prim Ave. Graceville, FL 32440 (850) 263-0050 Located Inside The VF Outlet Mall Kim Berry, Owner

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12 | Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, August 29, 2012 Holmes County High School August 31 .................. Blountstown ................. Away September 7 ............. Jay .................................... Home September 14 .......... Baker ............................... Away September 21 .......... Bozeman ........................ Home September 28 .......... Port St. Joe .................... Away October 5 .................. Open ............................... Open October 12 ................ Vernon ............................ Away October 19 ................ South Walton ............... Away October 26 ................ Cottondale .................... Away November 2 .............. Chipley ........................... Home November 9 .............. Marianna ....................... Home (Homecoming) Graceville High School September 7 ............... Franklin County ....... Away September 14 ............ Bronson ....................... Home September 21 ............ Sneads ......................... Home September 28 ............ Freeport ...................... Away October 5 .................... Wewa ........................... Away October 12 .................. South Walton ............ Home (Homecoming) October 19 .................. Vernon ......................... Home October 26 .................. Jay ................................. Away November 2 ................ Cottondale ................ Away November 9 ................ Chipley ........................ Home Deane Bozeman High School August 31 ................. West Gadsden ............ Away September 7 ............ St. Joe ............................ Home September 14 ......... Vernon ........................... Home September 21 ......... Holmes County .......... Away September 28 ......... Baker .............................. Home (Homecoming) October 5 ................. Open .............................. Open October 12 ............... Liberty County ........... Away October 19 ............... Chipley .......................... Home October 26 ............... Wewa ............................. Home November 2 ............. South Walton .............. Away November 9 ............. Cottondale ................... Home (Senior Night) Chipley High School August 31 .................... Vernon ..................... Home September 7 ............... Blountstown .......... Away September 14 ............ Northview .............. Away September 21 ............ Marianna ................ .Home September 28 ............ Cottondale ............. Home October 5 .................... South Walton ........ Home (Homecoming) October 12 .................. Open ........................ Open October 19 .................. Bozeman ................. Away October 26 .................. Freeport .................. Home November 2 ................ Holmes County .... Away November 9 ................ Graceville ................ Away 2012 Team Schedules Cottondale High School August 30 .................... Marianna ................ Home September 7 ............... Sneads .................... .Away September 14 ............ Franklin County ... Away September 21 ............ Wewa ....................... Away September 28 ............ Chipley .................... Away October 5 .................... Vernon .................... Home October 12 .................. Jay ............................ Away October 19 .................. Open ........................ Open October 26 .................. Holmes County .... Home November 2 ................ Graceville ............... Home November 9 ................ Bozeman ................ Away Free Big Mac with the purchase of a Big MacValid: August 29th October 31st, 2012Valid at participating McDonalds in Chipley, DeFuniak Springs, Bonifay & Cottondale areas. Prices may vary. Not valid with any other oer, discount, coupon or combo meal. Cash value 1/20 of 1 cent. Limit one coupon per person per visit. Tax may apply. Price of required purchase posted on menu board. Coupon may not be transferred, auctioned, sold, copied or duplicated in any way or transmitted via electronic media. Valid when product served. May not be valid for custom orders. 2012 McDonalds. Vernon High School August 31 ...................... Chipley ........................ Away September 7 ................. Wewa ........................... Home September 14 .............. Bozeman ..................... Away September 21 .............. Open ............................ Open September 28 .............. Liberty County .......... Away October 5 ...................... Cottondale ................. Away October 12 .................... Holmes County ......... Home (Homecoming) October 19 .................... Graceville .................... Away October 26 .................... Northview .................. Away November 2 .................. Sneads ......................... Home November 9 .................. Baker ............................ Home

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Wednesday, August 29, 2012 The Weekly Advertiser | 1 B B U S I N E S S USINESS G G U I D E UIDE T o P l a c e A n A d C a l l 6 3 8 0 2 1 2 o r 5 4 7 9 4 1 4 To Place An Ad Call 638-0212 or 547-9414 Advertise your business or service here for only$10.00per week8 week minimum638-0212 547-9414HastyHeating & CoolingLic. #1814468, ER0013265, RF0066690, AL 03147 THARP & SONS MINI STORAGEHwy. 77 S., Chipley, FL(850) 638-8183Hwy. 177A, Bonifay, FL(850) 547-0726 5x5 $25.68 5x10 $35.31 10x10 $46.01 10x20 $80.25Open 24 Hours, Self-Service, No Deposit, Units are Carpeted Denton's RecyclingNEWBERRY LANE, BONIFAY, FLORIDA WE BUY ALL SCRAP METAL $$$ALUMINUM, COPPER, BRASS, IRON, STOVES, REFRIGERATORS, WASHERS, DRYERS $ TOP $ PAID FOR JUNK CARS, TRUCKS & FARM EQUIPMENT Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-6 p.m., Call For Sat. Hours(850) 547-4709Advertise your business or service here for only$10.00per week8 week minimum638-0212 547-9414 Electrical Installation, Services and Repair Electrician on Sta Advertise your business or service here for only$10.00per week8 week minimum638-0212 547-9414Serving Washington, Holmes and Jackson Counties for 19 Years With Friendly and Reliable Service!Sales & Service on all Air Conditioner Brands Sales For Residential & Commercial Commercial Refrigeration638-3611 Volume 50 Number 24 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 29, 2012 V V V V Vo V lu me5 0 Nu mb er 2 2 2 2 2 4 4 4 4 4 Volume50Number24 W D N E SDA Y A U G U S T 2 2 2 2 2 9 2 0 1 2 2 2 WEDNE S DAYAUGU S T292012 Y o u r Your H O M E T O W N HOMETOWN S h o p p i n g G u i d e Shopping Guide F o r W a s h i n g t o n & For Washington & H o l m e s C o u n t i e s Holmes CountiesFREETAKE ONE ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINEfrom Home. Medical, Business, Criminal Justice Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 866-467-0054 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTN: DRIVERS Apply Now,12 Drivers Needed. Top 5% Pay, 58 years Stability New KW Conventionals Need CDL Class A Driving Experience. ( 877) 258-8782 ATTN: DRIVERS Freight Up = More $$$ New Pay Package, New KW Conventionals 2 Mos CDL Class A Driving Exp (877)258-8782 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Learn to drive for Stevens Transport! Earn $700 per week! No experience needed! Local CDL Training. Job Ready in 15 days! (888)368-1964. Drivers -Refrigerated & Dry Van Freight. Flexible hometime. Annual Salary $45K to $60K. Quarterly Bonus. CDL-A, 3 months current OTR experience. (800)414-9569 www.driveknight.com Drivers 100% Owner Operator Co. Regional & Dedicated Home weekly Class A C.D.L. 1 yr. exp. in last 3 Call (800)695-9643 DRIVERS/ CLASS A Flatbed, GET HOME WEEKENDS! Up to 39¢/mi, Late model equipment & Big Miles! 1 year OTR Flatbed experience, (800) 5725489x 227, SunBelt Transport Wood mizer LT-40 bend sawmill 18” planer, electric powered. Oliver tractor 115 hp. Treated lumber, 184, 186, 286, 686, 284 on 2x4’s, 16 ft. long. For more info call (850)547-0956 or (850)326-4548. Gilbert Catfish Pond Closed Monday and Tuesday 2854 Highview Circle Chipley, Fl 32428 Phone:850-638-8633 WANTED; Musical Instruments of any kind in any condition. Piano, banjoes, drums, guitars, amps. LESSONS. Covington Music, Chipley. 850-638-5050. DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Become a driver for Werner Enterprises! Earn $800 per week! Local CDL Training (877) 214-3624 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Learn to drive for Stevens Transport! Earn $700 per week! No experience needed! Local CDL Training. Job ready in 15 days! (888) 368-1964 Drivers -Refrigerated & Dry Van freight Daily or Weekly Pay! $0.01 raise per mile after 6 months. CDL-A, 3 months current OTR exp. (800) 414-9569 www.driveknight.com DRIVERS Class-A CDL Flatbed Drivers Home on the weekends! All Miles PAID (Loaded & Empty)! Lease to Own-No Money Down CALL: 888-880-5911 Experienced/ Skills Cabinet maker wanted immediately.Please contact Carpenter Son at 850-326-8232 for additional information or interview. Wages will be discussed at the time of interview and based on verifiable work experience. Full time permanent position. Preschool has opening for someone to care for and teach young children. Experience and classes a plus. (850)547-1444. Healthcare/Medical Medical office currently looking for an ARNP/PA to join our Medical team. Our office specializes in Cardiology, Internal Medicine & Family Practice. Please fax resume & references to 850-547-5415, attn Kim Sasser. AMIkids West Florida a residential group care facility, is accepting applications for direct care staff positions. If you are highly motivated and would like to help troubled youth we are the place for you. High school diploma or GED required. Applicants must be able to pass background and drug screening. Please call Jennie Rushing @ (850)548-5524. AIRLINE CAREERS BEGIN HERE -Become an Aviation Maintenance Tech. FAA approved training. Financial aid if qualified. Housing available. Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-206-9405 AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified-Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866) 314-3769. AUCTION LARGE Annual Fall Construction & Harvest Auction DATE: September 15th, 2012 8:00AM LOCATION: 5529 Hwy231 North Campbellton Fl 32426 (3) Local Farm Dispersals, (2) Estates, Bank Repos, Sheriff Depts, city and county surplus, plus consignments. Mason Auction & Sales LLC # AB2766 850-263-0473 Office 850-258-7652 Chad Mason 850-849-0792 Gerald Mason www.masonauction.com Liquidation Sale & Public Auction-The Fly Fisherman. 1114 S Washington Ave., Titusville, FL World Renowed Store Closing. Liquidation-Sept 8 thru Sept 14, AuctionSept 15. Visit website for photos & details. No Buyer’s Premium. Building for Lease or Sale. www. soldfor.com AB# 9 Cliff Shuler AU#14. Auctio-neers & Liquidators, Inc. SS Real Estate Auctioneers. K&L Farm, LLCGreen Peanuts for Boiling!!1567 Piney Grove Rd in Chipley Mon-Fri 8-6pm Sat 8-4pm 850-638-5002 260-5003/527-3380 NOW OPEN U-Pick Grapes! Open 7 days a week 7AM-7PM 1304-A Clayton Rd., Chipley. U pick $5.00 gallon. 850-638-2624 Save over $800 when you switch to DISH. Promotional prices start at $19.99 a month. Call Today and ask about Next Day Installation.(800)296-5653. Senior Citizens now entitled to statewide program for FREE easy-to-use mobile phone with emergency medical alert feature, large buttons/display, no confusing features (800) 416-0559. Reduced UKC American Pit Bu ll Blues and fawns. Grat pedigrees. First shots, ready to go.$300. 850-638-3132 Beautiful pups. Publisher’s Notice “SCAM “To avoid possible scams, it is recommended that consumers should verify caller information when receiving calls regarding credit card payments. Consumers should also contact the local company themselves instead of giving this information to individuals who are contacting them directly. DIVORCE with or without children $99.00 Includes name change and property settlement agreement. SAVE hundreds. Fast and easy. Call (888) 733-7165 24/7. Save over $800 when you switch to DISH Promotional prices start at $19.99 a month. Call Today and ask about Next Day Installation (800)2862351 COLOR SELLS!Get Your Classified Ad in color! Call now for details and be noticed! 638-0212 or 547-9414 Call To Place An Ad In Classifieds. Washington County News (850) 638-0212 Holmes County Times-Advertiser (850) 547-9414

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2| The Weekly Advertiser Wednesday, August 29, 2012

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Motor Home for Sale Class C Older one but good one. Only 43,000 miles. new tires, belts, inside paint job, carpet,Carpet, & battery. Sleeps 6. Road ready. Asking $7,750 Call (850) 209-5241 COMPLETE PACKAGES FROM $4,995All Welded, All Aluminum BoatsBonifay Floridawww.xtremeindustries.com (850) 547-9500 B oni f a y Florida www.xtrem ein dus tri es.com Xtreme Boats FACTORY DIRECT 1978 Chevy El Camino 350 cubic inch Chevy engine. Four barrael Elderbock carb, glass pack muffler, automatic, streight body. $4000. OBO 850-624-1679 Acre of land for sale Hwy 177A, Bonifay. (863)773-6155 DWMH2009 3 / 2 Big tub, 1 acre, fenced three sides and garage shop, Wausau area $82,500 850-638-4953 $3,000 cash assume mtg $600+ credit-worthy. Sell Your Classic, Get top dollar for your classic car at the Lake Mirror Classic Auto Festival Auction in downtown Lakland Oct. 20th. (800) 257-4161 Lic: AU305 AB158 3BD/2BA MH 3/4 mile from Elementary School. On Hwy 177A. Family oriented park. Call (850)547-3746. Country Living (1) 2BR Mobile Home for Rent.& (1) 3BR MH. Garbarge furnished, will exter, once a mth change AC filter & mow grass in summer mths. Sorry NO Pets. Real nice big yard. For more information call Lou Corbin 638-1911 or 326-0044 FOR RENT Nice mobile home convenient location in Chipley. No Pets. 850-638-4640 Mobile Homes For Rent in Bonifay 2 BR/ 2BA .& 2BR/1BA Call 638-2999 3BR/1.5BA for rent $650/mth. No pets. Deposit, & references required Chipley. 638-1918 2 bed 1.5 bath cute house in Ponce de Leon. $500 deposit $700 month. Small pet ok with deposit, available now.Call 850-496-7088 or 850-598-6823 2 Houses For Rent 2BD/1BA w/ bonus room on 1 acre near Falling Waters. $575/mth plus deposit & references. 2BD/1BA w/ carport in Cottondale. $ 425/mth plus deposit & references. 850-579-4317 or 866-1965 2BD/1BA House 901 Main St Chipley. $600 mth. Security depo $575. Available 8/29 Call 850-271-9973. In Chipley City Limits 4BD/2BA living room, dining room. For more information call Tina 850-573-0319 2BR Furnished Mobile Home CH/A. Real clean. On Bonnett Pond Rd. $500/mth $200/dep. Sorry No Pets 850-638-1462 3bd/1ba in Wausau. $400/mth plus security. NO PETS. 773-1352 OR 258-3815. Executive OfficeSpace for rent downtown Chipley. All util. incl’d 638-1918 For Rent: Nice Townhouse apartment 2BR/2.5BA, one car garage in downtown Bonifay. NO PETS. Call (850)547-3129, (850)326-2586. One Bdrm. Apartment. Bonifay area. Stove, refrigerator. Includes all electricity & utilities. $425/month. Info: (850)547-0956, (850)326-4548 Ridgewood Apartments of Bonifay Now renting studios $350 Includes city utilities & pest control. Call Tom @ (850)557-7732 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 MOVING WITH THE CLASSIFIEDS! GET THINGS MOVING WITH THE CLASSIFIEDS! EXPERIENCED OTR FLATBED DRIVERS earn 50 up to 55 cpm loaded. $1000 sign on to qualified drivers. Home most weekends. Call: (843)266-3731 / bulldoghiway.com EOE SURROGATE MOMS NEEDED! Most generous compensation and benefits program offered anywhere, starting at $25,000. Healthy, non-smoking, 21-39, prior birth without complications, no criminal background. Confidential, compassionate services. Reasonable expenses will be paid. OpenArmsConsultants.co m Be a U.S. Merchant Mariner, See The World/Room & Board, Work on ships, tugboats, crew and supply boats, No previous experience required. Email: gwisdom2@aol.com www.BeaMerchantMarine. com Telephone Lineman Experienced and CDL Drivers wanted Must have Class “A” CDL. Ability to travel. Benefits, Vacation, Holidays, contact Jeannette @ (814) 474-1174 Drivers 100% Owner Operator Co. Regional & Dedicated Home weekly Class A C.D.L. 1 yr. exp. in last 3 Call (800)695-9643 MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERE-GET TRAINED IN MONTHS, NOT YEARS. FINANCIAL AID IF QUALIFIED. HOUSING AVAILABLE JOB PLACEMENT ASSISTANCE CALL CENTURA INSTITUTE (877)206-6559. MEDICAL CAREERS begin here -Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call (888) 2033179 www. CenturaOnline.com MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERETrain ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. 888-203-3179 www. CenturaOnline. com Medical OfficeTrainees Needed! Become a Medical Office Assistant at SC Train!! No Experience needed! Online Training gets you job ready! HS Diploma/ GED & PC/Internet needed! (888) 374-7294. Medical Office Trainees Needed! Become a Medical Office Assistant at SC Train!! No Experience needed! 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Financial aid if qualified -Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866)314-3769 Call To Place An Ad In Classifieds. Washington County News (850) 638-0212 Holmes County Times-Advertiser (850) 547-9414

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50 www.chipleypaper.com NEWSWashington County Volume 89, Number 39Wednesday, AUGUST 29 2012 chipleypaper.com Connect With Us 24/7 Get breaking news, videos, expanded stories, photo galleries, opinions and more...@WCN_HCT And Mobile Too By Cecilia Spears547-9414 | @WCN_HCT cspears@chipleypaper.com BONIFAY Meaghan S. Taylor, Advanced Registered Nurse Practitioner with Bailey Family Practice in Bonifay said she knew she would be living in Holmes County forever. Taylor was born and raised in Holmes County and graduated from Holmes County High School. Taylor is just one of several medical professionals who returned to their roots and came back to Holmes and Washington counties to practice medicine. I married Lucas Taylor from here and I knew wed be living here forever, said Taylor. Holmes County is an excellent place to raise a family. Shortly after graduating from Holmes County High School she went on to Chipola College to become a certi ed Registered Nurse and worked shortly in the labor and delivery section of Jackson Hospital in Marianna. At that time they didnt have a bachelors program so I went on to the University of Florida, said Taylor. I came back and worked for a while at Doctors Memorial Hospital and then went back to get my masters degree from the University of South Alabama. She said she specializes in womens health. Its very gratifying helping women, said Taylor. Understanding their needs, preventative medicine and seeing their issues resolved. My greatest joy comes when OB (obstetrics) patients come in with their healthy babies. To achieve your dreams, she said you must work hard at it and be dedicated to the goal. Work hard and dont give up, said Taylor. Theres a reward at the end of the schooling and enjoy the journey. Most of her strength, she said, was derived from the love and support of her family and church family. I couldnt have done it without the support of my family, she said. Thered be no way I could nish both my bachelors and masters degree without the support of both my home family and my church family. Taylor said she enjoys her job and her two-yearold son, Eli Taylor. I enjoy working here and hopefully well be here for years to come, she said. Dr. Patrick Hawkins had the potential of being a great doctor even before he graduated from Holmes County High School, according to Dr. Leisa Bailey of Bailey Family Practice in Bonifay. He began helping Bailey Returning home after medical schoolSee MEDICAL A2 TAYLOR HATCHER HAWKINS SMITH ARE YOU ARE YOU ARE YOU READY FOR SOME READY FOR SOME READY FOR SOME FOOTBALL? FOOTBALL? FOOTBALL? SEASON PREVIEW TEAM PHOTOS TEAM SCHEDULES CHIPLEY HIGH SCHOOL COTTONDALE HIGH SCHOOL DEANE BOZEMAN HIGH SCHOOL GRACEVILLE HIGH SCHOOL HOLMES COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL VERNON HIGH SCHOOL Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, August 29, 2012 Varsity football preview INSIDEEmcees Meagan Salter and Damion Potter draw numbers for door prizes during Thursdays Chipley Kiwanis Club Dinner Theater at the Washington County Ag Center. The annual fundraising event supports the Kiwanis Clubs many scholarships each year. For more photos, see Page B1. CHIPLEY KIWANIS CLUB DINNERBy RANDAL SEYLER638-0212| @WCN_HCT rseyler@chipleypaper.com CHIPLEY Even as Tropical Storm Isaac turned its attention to the western Gulf Coast on Monday, Washington and Holmes County of cials were preparing for the arrival of the storm. Our shelters are on stand-by, said Washington County EM Coordinator Lynne Abel. Right now, were at Level 2 and monitoring the situation. At this point we dont anticipate needing the shelters. If the Washington County School District buildings were not going to be needed as shelters, then it would be up to the school administration to determine whether or not school would be held after the storm arrived, Abel said. The storm was anticipated to make landfall Tuesday. School was let out at 1 p.m. Monday in anticipation of the storm, and school of cials would meet with county emergency of cials to make further determinations. Although Isaac was tracking to the west on Monday, the emergency of cials were still concerned with the squall lines that might accompany the tropical storm. We are going to see some rain, and it could be heavy, Abel said. The worst case scenario is 8-12 inches. Flash ooding could mean closed roads, downed trees and power lines, of cials said. We are keeping an eye on the track of Isaac, said Natalie Smith, Gulf Power spokesperson. Our crews have extensive experience in hurricane restoration and we will work as fast and as safely as possible. We will also be in touch with neighboring utilities to make sure we can call in extra workers if necessary. Smith said all Gulf Power employees have a hurricane assignment and that the company reviews detailed storm plans during the year. We also go each year to help other areas of the Southeast when they have hurricanes so we re ne our plans each year based on different scenarios, Smith Isaac puts of cials, schools on alertSee ISAAC A32 injured at Graceville lumber companyFrom Staff ReportsGRACEVILLE Two employees at Rex Lumber Company were critically injured while doing repair work Thursday morning, according to the Graceville Police Department. Injured were Derrick Addison and William Rafter. The men were injured when a cylinder with multiple knife blades rolled up on them as they worked in the log de-barking machine, according to the report. One man was impaled by one of the blades and pinned to the machine. The other man was struck by the machine but thrown clear. Several employees were dismantling old equipment when the injuries happened, and both employees were transported by air to local hospitals, said Graceville Police Dispatcher Stephanie Blankenship. One employee was taken to Southeast Alabama Medical Center in Dothan, Ala., and the other went to Bay Medical Center Panama City. The owners and management of Rex Lumber are deeply saddened by the injuries to our employees caused by the recent accident at our mill in Graceville, Rex Lumber of cials said in a news release Monday. Our thoughts and prayers are with these two employees and their families, we wish them a speedy recovery. We will continue to emphasize the importance of a safe working environment and work diligently to ensure that an accident such as this never again occurs at our facility. The incident is still under routine investigation by the Graceville Police Department.INDEXOpinion .................................A4 Outdoors ...............................A6 Sports ..............................A7-A8 Extra .....................................B1 Classi eds .............................B6Phone: 850-638-0212 Web site: chipleypaper.com Fax: 850-638-4601 WEB WATCHBecause of Tropical Storm Isaac, press times were moved forward 24 hours for the Washington County News and the Holmes County Times-Advertiser. For the latest storm information, visit www.bonifaynow.com.

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LocalA2 | Washington County News Wednesday, August 29, 2012 in her clinic towards the end of his high school career, Hawkins explained, and he knew that health was the area he wanted to be in. I didnt dream of becoming a doctor, I just knew I wanted to be in the health care eld, said Hawkins. I thought that becoming a doctor was too much to dream to become a reality. He went from Chipola College in Marianna to the University of Florida in Gainsville and earned his degree in nutrition. After that he was accepted to Florida State University specializing in the area of study for rural medicine. He then accepted Family Medicine Residency in Marianna for four years and would nd himself working in the Emergency Room at Doctors Memorial Hospital after talking with Bailey. While in college he received a scholarship from Doctors Memorial Hospital and that was one of the deciding factors to return home. It helped out, said Hawkins. They took a chance on me with the scholarship. It showed me that they cared. Coming home was everything he thought it would be, he said. It feels good to be home, treating the people you know, he said. You get a little more pride taking care of the people you grew up and around. Its fullling to come back and support and help the town you grew up in. He laughed a little when he said that Bailey was always encouraging him to come home. When I was volunteering at her clinic before I left she was always joking about how shed always hire me when I got back, he said. I didnt think much about it then but it was cool. His biggest support, he said, came from his parents. I knew I wanted to go into the medical eld, but I wasnt sure if I could go as far as a doctor, he said. They always encouraged me to shoot for the best and see where it landed me. Hawkins said he was hoping to go to medical school, but it seemed like an unlikely dream. It was so competitive seeing all those people going for the same thing, he said. It was discouraging, but my parents kept their faith in me. Another pillar of strength, he said, came from his wife and in-laws during his rst year of medical school. Having a wife at home made it a lot less stressful, he said. He explained that he ended up waiting until later in life to have a family, but now he has a two-year-old son, Jaxon Hawkins, and another son on the way. It was frustrating to come back for social events and have to see everyone you knew getting married and having kids, he said. Now it seems weve got it in overdrive. He said that he was glad to have been able to travel, gain experience and then bring it home with him. Im right where I want to be, he said. With my wide range of experience I feel it makes me a better doctor. I love working here and being the team physician for Holmes County, its been a lot of fun. Chipleys Kelly A. Smith, O.D. for The Eye Center of North Florida said she always knew shed be in the medical eld, but the deciding factor came when she had a life changing experience while she was only in middle school. When I was in middle school I had been tted with a pair of glasses I didnt even know I needed, said Smith. It was that I was able to see the world in a new light, literally. I didnt know my life was a blur until things were made clear and I could see there were leaves to the trees and blades of grass; this life changing experience that made me realize that I wanted to share that experience with others. Smith grew up in the area and graduated from Graceville High School. She then moved forward to receive a B.S. degree in biology from Huntingdon College in Alabama and her doctor of optometry degree from the University of Alabama in Birmingham. According to her biography she is board-certied and a member of the American Optometric Association. She is also a captain in the US Air Force Reserves and practices optometry at Eglin Air Force Base in Fort Walton Beach, Florida. At rst I had no intention of coming home, said Smith. I moved to Dothan and it was far enough from home that when I got a chance to come home it made me more than glad to be back. Smith said she much preferred a small town. I like the small town feel of being able to connect with my patients on a personal level, said Smith. Treating these patients and knowing Ill see them again is like treating family. She said she was lucky to have the best of both worlds being a satellite company in a rural area. Its a small ofce in a small clinic but because were a satellite company weve got access to leading specialists and technology, said Smith. The most fullling moments of her career is when she can share the experience she had with others, she said. When those adolescents and teenagers come in and dont know they even have problems, then watching as they see the world clearly for the rst time, she said. Thats my favorite time; to show them what the worlds like with and without glasses. A close second would be when they were able to detect and correct severe cataracts, she said. It all goes back to working and living with our community, she said. Her and her husband, Forrest Smith, currently run a basketball program called the CROSSover at the old Roulhac Middle School gym in Chipley. Weve got kids that are with the basketball group that come in, said Smith. Its them putting on the glasses and watching them cry because they can see. Its instant gratication of being able to see and its very touching. The most frustrating times, she said, are when there cant be anything done at all. In school they say that the hardest people to treat is your family, she said. Since theyre all family to me if one of them should come in and they have something that cant be treated and theres nothing that can be done, then its very frustrating and painful. She wanted to reassure that if theres anyone wishing to go into the eld that they should. Although at times its stressful, its very worth it, she said. I cant imagine a better profession. If I looked back at what I wanted, practicing in Chipley has far exceeded my expectations. Dr. Jason Daniel Hatcher, Family Practitioner, is a native of Bonifay and believes that his greatest asset is his family, which is why hes home. I really enjoyed science, said Hatcher. I contemplated medicine then went to college to become a chemical engineer. Hatcher said he grew up in Caryville, where his family owned a grocery store. After graduating from Holmes County High School in 1988 he went on to Chipola Junior College and then on to Florida State University. After I received my Bachelors degree from FSU in Biochemistry and Biology I decided I wanted more then my Bachelors degree, said Hatcher. I couldve continued in chemical engineering, but then I knew that Id either end up working at a college or at some port city lab. I decided medicine would be much better. He then went on to Nova Southeastern University College of Medicine in Ft. Lauderdale, receiving a degree in Osteopathic Medicine. After earning his medical degree, Hatcher competed a Family Practice residency at the University of South Alabama in Mobile, Ala. and then returned home with his wife Ayshia Ellis of Bonifay. I had an interest in working in a smaller area, though I hadnt started with my home town in mind, said Hatcher. After being home for 10 years, theres been some up sides and some down sides. Being around people Ive known my whole life, close to my parents and being in a good environment to raise my child is wonderful. He said he enjoys being so close to his family, allowing his daughter, Caroline Elizabeth, to visit her grandparents often has been a blessing. I have a feeling of providing a needed service to my family and my community, said Hatcher. It feels pretty good. The down side, he said, was there was no anonymity. I go into Wal-Mart and see at least 10 people I know, Hatcher chuckled. At least two of those 10 want to discuss medical issues they or someone they know are having. Because they know me they want to work outside of the ofce, which isnt fair to the other patients. He said another disadvantage of working in a small town practice is that there arent any specialists near by. Its discouraging sometimes because I have patients that dont go to specialists Ive referred them to because they dont have the gas to make such a long trip, said Hatcher. And then theres Medicaid, when specialist such as orthopedics wont provide standard care unless a bones broken. There were a few things he missed about being in a bigger area too, he said, such as having a large variety of restaurants, movie theaters and other conveniences. I would also get a lot more money working in a large area, but I get more then enough working here, he said. Besides, its the safety and good environment for my child versus the larger area and thats no contest. My family comes rst and foremost. 2076988 NOTICE OF ELECTION CITY OF CHIPLEY The City of Chipley Run Off Election for City Council Member at Lar ge will be held at the City Hall, 1442 Jackson Avenue, on Tuesday, September 11, 20 1 2 The poll will open at 7:00 a.m. and close at 7:00 p.m., CST. All city residents within the city limits of Chipley w ho are registered to vote by August 13 20 1 2 are eligible to vote in this election regardless of where you live in the city. City elections are non partisan and political party affiliation does not apply Please contact the Chipley City Administrator or Assistant City Administrator/ City Clerk at (850) 638 6350 should you have any questions or need other information regarding the upcoming city election. The following will appear on the ballot: City Cou ncil Member at Large Vote for one Ellis W. Reed PLEASE VOTE NOTICE OF VACATION OF PUBLIC ROADWAY RIGHT-OF-WAYPursuant to Chapter 177.101 Florida Statues and Washington County Land Development Code Section 10.03.00, Washington County Board of County Commissioners approved the vacation of a portion of Powerline Road and changing the current use from a through route to a dead-end street at its August 16, was as followed: that Powerline Road Dead Ends on the north side at Mrs. Sanderss property line (3308A Powerline Road), and that Powerline Road be vacated through her property and the vacation continue south to the easternmost end of the Lexington Boulevard/ Powerline Road intersection. This roadway right-of-way vacation is of approximately 1,561 feet of Powerline Road, off Quail Hollow Boulevard. Michael J. DeRuntz, Washington Senior Planner, 850-415-5093, mderuntz@ J.D. OWENS INC.Carpet & Ceramic OutletYOUR HOMETOWN LOW PRICE!CARPET, CERAMIC, PORCELAIN, VINYL, NAFCO, LAMINATE, HARDWOOD & AREA RUGSWeve Got It At The Price You Want! HUGE REMNANT SALE!12 x 9Tan Frieze......................................$955012 x 12Dark Green Plush........................$1399012 x 13Light Tan Plush............................$1099012 x 13Dark Blue Plush...........................$1555012 x 14Heavy Tan Frieze.........................$1655012 x 14Medium Brown Frieze.................$1499012 x 15Chocolate Frieze.........................$1799012 x 15Light Tan Plush............................$1555012 x 16Medium Blue Frieze....................$1899012 x 19Heavy Velvet Plush Tan..............$2255012 x 192Green Comm. Plush....................$2055012 x 20Multi Color Comm.......................$16990BOUND RUGS2x4...............$5.00 2x8.............$15.50 3x5.............$12.50 4x6.............$19.90 5x7.............$39.90 6x9.............$49.90 J.D. 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LocalWashington County News | A3Wednesday, August 29, 2012 could be river ooding on top of the ash ooding that is expected. There is also a possibility that Washington County could have to provide host shelter to residents from the coastal regions of the Panhandle, Abel said. However, the shelters the county has available should be suf cient for that without using the school buildings. In Holmes County, ofcials were also meeting Monday afternoon to discuss school closings and weather preparedness. These things are so unpredictable, Abel said. This is a very large storm, and it covers a very large area, and we are expecting some intensi cation in strength. The timing of Tropical Storm Isaac has some beach-side business owners unsure of results for the Labor Day weekend, the last big tourism weekend of summer. The storm is expected to be long gone by then, giving way to a typical late summer weather pattern, but, regardless of the sunny skies expected next weekend, the nancial impact of Isaac may linger, some fear. Weve been very strong this week and it doesnt seem to have affected the bookings for this weekend, said Jack Bishop, Panama City Beach restaurant owner. This weekend has been pretty good because its been good weather other than that little shock of rain. Bishop said he still has the regular amount of employees scheduled for the week before Labor Day, as of now. Due to the nature of the restaurant business, he could react with information disseminated as late as Monday. For the lodging industry, Isaac could have a more damaging effect next weekend. CJ Ryan, marketing representative for Grand Panama and Origin Beach Resorts, said business this weekend was not dampened, but his clients already have begun to feel the results of Isaac for the coming weekend. Since the cone has us dead-centered, they have received a ton of cancellations for the weekend, said Ryan, referring to the National Hurricane Centers forecast path for Isaac. It just hypes the danger of it. When you see a big red cone over where youre thinking of going for vacation, you arent going to go. Before the cone of uncertainty, as Ryan called it, was on top of Bay County, bookings were around 85 to 90 percent, but occupancy could drop to around half of what they had expected, depending on how soon the storm blows through. The potential for a landfall as soon as Tuesday prompted evacuations along a wide area of the Gulf Coast and sent people out to stock up on staples. I would suspect anyone selling staples needed during an emergency ashlights, batteries, generators is doing a brisk business, said Washington County Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Ted Everett. Isaac blew past the Florida Keys and was rolling northwestward over the open Gulf of Mexico on Monday. The National Hurricane Center predicted it would grow to a Category 1 hurricane over the warm water and possibly hit late Tuesday somewhere along a roughly 300-mile stretch from the bayous southwest of New Orleans to the Florida Panhandle. That would be one day shy of seven years after Katrina struck catastrophically in 2005, although Katrina was a much stronger Category 5 storm with winds over 157 miles per hour. Isaac is expected to have top winds of around 90 mph when it hits land. The size of the warning area and the storms wide bands of rain and wind prompted emergency declarations in four states, and hurricane-tested residents were boarding up homes, stacking up on food and water or getting ready to evacuate. On the Alabama coast, Billy Cannon, 72, was preparing to evacuate with several cars packed with family and four Chihuahuas from a home on a peninsula in Gulf Shores. Canon, who has lived on the coast for 30 years, said he thinks the order to evacuate Monday was premature. If it comes in, its just going to be a big rain storm. I think they overreacted but I understand where theyre coming from. Its safety, he said. The storm that left eight dead in Haiti blew past the Florida Keys with little damage and promised a drenching but little more for Tampa, where the planned Monday start of the Republican National Convention was pushed back a day in case Isaac passed closer to the bayside city. Isaac could pack a watery double punch for the Gulf Coast. If it hits during high tide, Isaac could push oodwaters as deep as 12 feet onto shore in Louisiana, Mississippi and Alabama and up to six feet in the Florida Panhandle, while dumping up to 18 inches of rain over the region, the National Weather Service warned. Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal called a state of emergency, and 53,000 residents of St. Charles Parish near New Orleans were told to leave ahead of the storm. Mississippi Gov. Phil Bryant, Florida Gov. Rick Scott and Alabama Gov. Robert Bentley also declared states of emergency. The oncoming storm stopped work on rigs that account for 24 percent of daily oil production in the U.S. potion of the Gulf of Mexico and eight percent of daily natural gas production there, the federal Bureau of Safety and Environmental Enforcement said in its latest update Sunday. The Gulf of Mexico accounts for 23 percent of total U.S. crude oil production, 7 percent of the nations natural gas and more than 40 percent of re ning capacity. Several regional governors altered their plans for this weeks GOP convention in Tampa. Bentley has canceled his trip, and Jindal said hes likely to do so unless the threat from the storm subsides. Scott gave up a chance to speak. Amtrak cancelled train service in Louisiana for Tuesday and Wednesday. The route than runs from New York to New Orleans would end in Atlanta, while its route from Los Angeles to New Orleans would stop in San Antonio. Amtrak was also suspending part of its rail line between Miami and Orlando. Even though the storm was moving well west of Tampa, tropical stormforce winds and heavy rains were possible in the area because of Isaacs large size, forecasters said. A small group of protesters braved rainy weather Sunday and vowed to continue despite the weather, which already forced the Republicans to cancel Mondays opening session of the convention. Instead, the GOP will brie y gavel the gathering to order Monday afternoon and then recess until Tuesday. The Gulf Coast hasnt been hit by a hurricane since 2008, when Dolly, Ike and Gustav all struck the region. Before reaching Florida, Isaac was blamed for eight deaths in Haiti and two more in the Dominican Republic, and downed trees and power lines in Cuba. The Associated Press and Halifax Medias Zack McDonald contributed to this report. NO HIDDEN CHARGES: It is our policy that the patient and any other person responsible for payments has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed by payment or any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.Smart LensesSMCan produce clear vision without glasses, at all distances "Freedom from Eye Glasses, Now a reality for many." www.mulliseye.com Chipley Office We are located directly across the parking lot from the Walmart in Chipley"WE WELCOME NEW PATIENTS,CALLTODAY FOR YOUR PRIORITYAPPOINTMENT" FOR NEW PATIENTS 59 AND OLDERThis certificate is good for a complete Medical Eye Exam withTodd Robinson, M.D. In Our Chipley OfficeBoard Certified Eye Physician and Surgeon.The exam includes a prescription for eye glasses and tests for Glaucoma, Cataracts and other eye diseases.FOR YOUR APPOINTMENT CALL: 850-638-7220 ELIGIBILITY: U.S. Citizens living in the Florida Panhandle, 59 years and older, not presently under our care. Coupon Expires: 8-31-12 FREEEYE EXAM CODE: WC00ToddRobinson,M.D.BoardCertified Eye Physician and CataractSurgeon LeeMullis,M.D.BoardCertified Eye Physician and CataractSurgeon Sowell Tractor Co., Inc.2841 Hwy. 77 North, Panama City 763-5441 Toll Free: 866-448-9899 www.sowelltractorco.comWe Trade for Anything That Dont Eat! Financing Arranged (WAC) EVERYTHING YOU VALUE 0% Financing Available Only On Kabota Equiptment. WAC See dealer for details. Special to the NewsThe Chipley Kiwanis Club met for its weekly luncheon on Aug. 21, at Pattillos Restaurant at the Washington Holmes Technical Center. The guest speaker for the lunch was Mr. John Braxton, Under-Sheriff of Washington County. Braxton began by outlining his professional career in order to establish his credibility. He started his career in 1982 as a Jailer and Dispatcher in Central Florida and worked his way up the ladder. He has worked as a law enforcement of cer from Key West to Pensacola, primarily working in narcotics. He has worked with the US Marshall Felony Fugitive Task Force and with the FBI. Noting that use of illegal drugs among eighth graders has risen 150% in the last ve years and that 9.8 million people smoke pot, he stressed that we need to address drug use prevention at younger ages. According to Braxton, pot smokers are 85% more likely to use more dangerous drugs such as meth, cocaine, etc. The greatest increase in drug abuse in the high schools is with prescription medications and students are getting it at home by raiding medicine cabinets. The problem is reaching epidemic proportions. Preferred drugs are Oxycontin, Oxycodone and pain killers such as Lortab. The drugs sell on the street for $10 to $15 per pill. Under-Sheriff Braxton also noted that despite the amount of cocaine still entering the U.S., overall, cocaine use is down. Three quarters of the use is by chronic users. Meth use is still increasing and 4.7 million Americans have used meth. According to Braxton, often kids get drugs from relatives. Synthetic drugs are also a current problem. Potpourri is dried plant material sprayed with chemicals. Absorption of the chemicals by the plant material is uneven and unpredictable so the effect is unpredictable as well. The effect of combining alcohol with the potpourri is unknown and this material is unregulated by the FDA. The United States leads the world in drug related incarcerations. In Florida it costs an average of $20,000 per year for each inmate, not counting the cost of healthcare. Only six percent of the inmates receive any drug rehabilitation and 87% of convicted drug uses re-offend. In contrast, faith based rehab programs like Dunklin Memorial Camp in Okeechobee costs only $4,000 per year per inmate and the inmates have to work to pay the cost. The program has a sawmill and a ranch where the inmates work. That program has only a 14% recidivism rate. Dunklin also has a program to reach and help inmates in jails. The Coalition of Northwest Floridas Sheriffs are pushing to establish a faith based drug rehab program in Northwest Florida. They are looking at the Caryville Work Camp to establish such a program. The camp will hold 150 inmates. The Dunklin Memorial Camp in Okeechobee has a ten month program, and after successful completion, people can become certi ed to be counselors. There are two individuals at Dunklin now who will become counselors at the camp in Caryville, which will be known as The Farm. The Farm is projected to open in September 2013. The Kiwanis club meets Tuesdays at Patillos restaurant in the middle of he WHTC campus at noon. For an invitation or more information contact and Kiwanian or David Solger, Membership Chairperson at 638-1276.Kiwanis Club hears about current narcotics issues SPECIAL TO THE NEWSJohn Braxton ISAAC from page A1

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OpinionA4 | Washington County NewsPOSTMASTER: Send address change to: Washington County News P.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428 USPS 667-360 SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN COUNTY 13 weeks: $18.98; 26 weeks: $27.30; 52 weeks: $46.20OUT OF COUNTY13 weeks: $23.14; 26 weeks: $34.65; 52 weeks: $57.75 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 2012, 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. Nicole P. Bare eld, Publisher Randal Seyler, Editor Cameron Everett, Production SupervisorHome delivery subscribers may be charged a higher rate for holiday editions.CONTACTUSPUBLISHER Nicole Bare eld: nbare eld@chipleypaper.com NEWS, SPORTS OR OPINION news@chipleypaper.com CLASSIFIED & CIRCULATION Nikki Cullifer: ncullifer@chipleypaper.com 1-800-345-8688 ADVERTISING 850-638-0212 The views expressed here are not necessarily those of this paper or Halifax Media Group. WANT MORE?Find us online at chipleypaper.com friend us on Facebook or tweet us @WCN_HCT We hear a lot about new beginnings when the new calendar year rolls around, but I always feel that this time of the year brings more new beginnings. With fall comes the new school year and all its activities, football, drama events, new teachers, new classes. For many college students it means a new residence. I have just seen three of my granddaughters getting settled into dorms or apartments. With the fall election, well see many county, state and national offices being filled with new faces. Some civic clubs which dont meet during summer months will resume activities in September. I have just been involved in planning Bonifay Garden Clubs activities for the 2012/13 club year. Well begin our new year with a luncheon meeting at Doctors Memorial Board room on September 14. Another organization which Im involved in is the Doctors Memorial Hospital Foundation. And we are already deep into plans for our BIG fall event, the haunted hospital. Ever since the new hospital was occupied in 2008, the old building has sat vacant waiting and hoping some other organization will purchase or lease it for use as, perhaps, a retirement home, assisted living facility or something useful. Last fall, the building was brought to life for 8 nights in October as an attraction for Halloween. We called it OUTBREAK and it was a howling success, surpassing our wildest expectations. We are rated among the tops for screams and laughter on the www. floridahauntedhouses. com website. No town in Florida closer than Busch Gardens in Tampa or Orlandos Disney World were on the list. This year, the planning committee composed of some of the hospital employees and some of our foundation members have already been hard at work. These creative people have in place plans to outdo last year with our theme, PHOBIK 2012. What are you afraid of? The event will be held on Fridays and Saturdays the last three weekends in October and Halloween night from 6 11 p.m. each night. Last year from the first night and throughout the event, the wait time to get in was an hour or more. Yet, the people waited in line in a party spirit with no unpleasant incidents. In order to alleviate the long lines this year, the team is formulating a plan whereby tickets may be purchased on line in advance for early entry into the event. These will be admitted before 7:30 until all advance tickets for that evening have been honored. (Of course, if you are unable to arrive between 6 and 7:30, your ticket will still be honored as general admission.) In addition to on-line ticket purchases, and group ticketing, we are taking advantage of the carnival-like atmosphere and will have other things to occupy the wait time. Local non-profit groups like the Bonifay Fire Department, Holmes County EMS Unit, and Doctors Memorial Auxiliary will have food and drinks available. A childrens game area is also planned as the attraction is not recommended for children under 13 unless accompanied by an adult. As the time draws nearer, you will see more about PHOBIK What are you afraid of, but you may go to the website, www. PHOBIK.org for more details and to reserve tickets which will be $10 per person. Being a person with a couple of real phobias, I have trouble getting into the spirit of Halloween and the scarey stuff. But it is amazing how these sorts of things have caught on in the past few years. I am happy to be out front doing my part for this worthy cause enjoying the crisp fall air, meeting and greeting locals as well as those from outlying areas such as Dothan, Hartford, DeFuniak Springs, Marianna, Cottondale, Chipley, and Panama City. A news bulletin begins the prattle column today. The Heritage of Washington County Book, issued in 2006 and out of print for more than two years, is now available once again. Your writer arranged for this fourth printing and the books are at my home. Call me at 638-1016 to obtain your copy at the original price of $64.20 or $72 when mailed. The email address is: perry1000@ bellsouth.net. At the 107th annual Brock Reunion on June 16, many commitments for purchasing the additional books were made, thus the order went out and the books are now here. The Prattler came to the conclusion during the assimilation and distribution of The Heritage Book, that a family reunion was a good source for obtaining histories and stories for publication, as well as an excellent sales prospect when the book was completed. Family Reunions and The Heritage Book brings to mind one of the most recently established family gatherings in this county. One that was designed as an opportunity for one large family consisting of a husband and wife, along with the twelve offspring, to maintain contact with each other. It was in the early 1970s when the John Alex Wells and Arleva Cook Wells Family held the rst get together, of cially labeled a reunion. It was held at the home of the couple, consisting of an outside picnic type lunch, where, from the beginning until the present, all the children have faithfully supported and attended the family event. The mother, Arleva, died Nov. 9, 1979 with the father, John Alex, passing away on May 5, 1981. The oldest son, Lee E. Wells died December 18, 1990 with his wife, Alyne, dying since Lees death. Next to pass away was son, Parker Wells, whose date of death was Dec. 14, 1997. His wife, Lois, has also died. Since the above book was published, daughter, Arkie Wells Revell, has died, with her husband, Percy, preceding her death. The Aug. 11, 2012 Alex Wells Family Reunion, was held without another family member, with the passing of the daughter, Mary Wells Perdue, who died about a month before the special day. Since the death of the parents, the Second Saturday in August Wells Family Reunion is now being held at the home of son, Carlton Wells and wife, Marion Wells, also on Wells Road. The gathering place is now held in a spacious, air-conditioned social hall, which Carlton has dubbed the barn. The story of this family is recorded on pages 364 and 365 in The Heritage of Washington County Book mentioned above. The story of this family, beginning with the elopement and marriage without the consent of either parent, is a heartwarming one. The signal for the prospective bride to meet the proposed groom was signaled with him whistling the tune Red Wing. They barely made the get-a-way, but successful made it to Dothan for the marriage. This was on August 9, 1920. The family history will show that in March of 1929, the young family was forced out of Caryville with the ooding of the Choctawhatchee River, losing practically all of their earthly possessions. Many other residents of the town suffered the same fate, being forced to evacuate and ee the ooding borders of the raging river. All surviving siblings, including Rufus Wells, John Alex Wells, Jr., Wilma Wells Stubbs, Imogene Wells Birge, Harrell Wells, Carlton Wells, Joel Wells and Annie Lou Wells Richard were in attendance. A host of second and third generations of Wells offspring added to the full house of kinsmen for the joyous occasion. Rufus Eldeen Wells, born June 29, 1926, is the third in the sequence of the Alex and Arleva Wells children. He is now the senior member of this family and, in fact, is the oldest grandchild of the paternal grandparents, James Thomas Wells and Hannah Malinda Brock Wells. Next in the order of grandchildren is the writers brother, Jim Wells, who is only a month short of Rufus age. The shocking news is that yours truly could ascend to that status since I am third in the age order. Rufus lost his wife, Mary, a few years ago. His only child, Thedford Alex Wells, passed away suddenly last year. He continues to reside in Ocala, Florida where his granddaughters, Amy, Alexis, Stephanie and Rachel, continue to administer to his needs. He retired after 30 years service at the Ocala Star Banner newspaper. In addition to Rufus, medical problems continue to plague other family members, including John Alex, Jr. Wilma and Harrell. Marion, Carltons wife, has experienced some medical issues during the past year, but stands strong and insists that the established reunion be carried out at their home. The 36 or so years this family has come together for a reunion does not come near the longevity of other family gatherings, but the loyalty, steadfastness and a determination to keep the family ties together is heart warming, considering all circumstances which could befall a family of this magnitude. See you all next week.HAPPY CORNERHazel Wells Tison PERRYS PRATTLEPerry Wells Rufus Wells dressed in his U. S. Army uniform which he proudly wore as a member of the U. S. Army Infantry, serving in the Paci c Theater during 1944-46.Steadfastly keeping the family ties together Fall brings new beginnings for many organizations With fall comes the new school year and all its activities, football, drama events, new teachers, new classes. For many college students it means a new residence. I have just seen three of my granddaughters getting settled into dorms or apartments. With the fall election, well see many county, state and national offices being filled with new faces. Some civic clubs which dont meet during summer months will resume activities in September. Wednesday, August 29, 2012 HAVE SOMETHING TO SAY?Letters to the editor and comments on Web versions of news stories are welcomed. Letters are edited only for grammar, spelling, clarity, space and consistency, but we ask that they be limited to 300 words where possible. Letter writers are asked to provide a home address and daytime telephone number (neither is printed) for veri cation purposes. Letters may be sent to 1364 N. Railroad Ave., Chipley, FL 32428 or emailed to news@chipleypaper. com. Please specify if the letter should be printed in the Washington County News or Holmes County Times-Advertiser. Questions? Call 638-0212.

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LocalWashington County News | A5Wednesday, August 29, 2012 By Jacqueline BostickHalifax Media PANAMA CITY A local watercolor artist won an award at an art competition exhibition last week. Don Taylor received the Arthur E. Baker Jr. Memorial Award at Adirondacks National Exhibition of American Water c olors in Old Forge, N.Y. Window to Heavens is one of a series of paintings by Tay l or. The paintings reect the interior of Melk Abbey, a mon a stery on the Danube River in Austria. I was trying to capture the grandeur and magnicence of the monastery mainly the lighting and transparency, he said. The monastery has great big, huge windows in it that were letting sunlight in from the top and all the w alls are dif f erent color marble. The light was reecting off of it. Taylor said he visited A ustria three years ago on a river boat cruise down the Danube. T aylors painting was judged by watercolor artist Paul Jack s on and was one of the six se l ected by the editor of Plein Air magazine, Stephen Dougherty, to demonstrate the creative attributes of paintings in the exhibit. T he painting will remain at the exhibit until the show is n i shes Oct. 8. Taylor is a watercolor paint i ng teacher locally and con d ucts three-day workshops throughout the Southeast. He is a member of 11 major watercol o r societies and serves as the c urrent president of the South e rn Watercolor Society, having served previously as president from 2006-2009. Taylor plans to share his painting with locals as well. I may enter it if they have the Bay annual exhibit at the Vi s ual Arts Center, Taylor said.By Jessica McCarthy Halifax Media PANAMA CITY A new pre-kindergarten pro g ram started this week, and things are a little differ e nt over there. The Science and Discov e ry Center of Northwest Floridas board of directors wanted a pre-K program, and now Sue Blei and Pam Vosbrink, the pre-school instructors, teach about 2 0 students and are ready for a few more. Blei said they can take up to 32 children, ages 3 - to 5-years-old, so slots still are available and Vosbrink said their students really enjoy the program. They dont cry coming into school; they only cry when its time to leave, Vosbrink said. They dont want to go. She said the students work on ABCs, motor and ne-motor skills, counting, social skills and other skills with a science spin. Blei said the program they use, Science Start, was chosen by the board, but both she and Vosbrink love it. It was developed for science, for pre-schoolers, Blei said. To that, we get to add all the things that we as pre-school profession a ls already know n eed to be part of the curriculum program. S he said the program has a more structured plan for the morning and a more creative afternoon. Some children only do mornings, others are there in the af t ernoon and some are allday students. Were the total package because its a loving, kind environment from the two of us, but also a lot of expo s ure to academics that are age appropriate, Blei said. Another skill they teach is pre-reading, which in c ludes writing words as the teachers speak them to the students. Blei said that begins the association pro c ess between the sounds they hear and the writ t en v ersion of words they understand. T he rst week of school for these students had an aloha theme, complete with luaus and volcanoes. Vos b rink said the volcanoes gave the students an oppor t unity to work on their nemotor skills when shaping the clay and an opportunity to learn about volcanoes. The students learned about the parts of a volcano and increased their vocabulary and language skills. Blei said the aloha week is a prelude to next week, when the children will learn about neighborhoods, fami l ies and home. They also will learn about the differenc e s between living and n on-living things using the nature walk at the c enter. Then, they will move on to differences between living things, such as plants and animals. Its real science, but its on their level, Blei said. They learn about proper t ies of matter, liquid, solid, gas, which arent typical pre-school terms. Theres no reason you cant use those terms; they under s tand the differences, but we do it with experiments and touching things and their involvement. The classroom is a large room broken up into areas where Blei and Vosbrink can separate the children into small groups to work on specic tasks and projects. Eventually the classroom will include computers with age-appropriate science s oftware in addition to the puzzles, trains and even a microscope the children al r eady use. For more information about the program, visit sci enceanddiscoverycenter. o rg or call 769-6128. Inter e sted parents are welcome. Read more: www. newsherald.com/articles/ year-105035-olds-panama. html#ixzz24arreLxX MONTGOMERY, Ala. ( AP) A former Florida man who was accused of posing on l ine as pop star Justin Bieber while urging young girls to send him explicit photos of them s elves pleaded guilty Thursday to producing child pornogra p hy, authorities announced. Christopher Patrick Gunn, 31, of Montgomery, formerly of Walton County, promised young girls free tickets and backstage passes to a Bieber concert if they would agree to send him inappropriate photos or we b cam t ransmission of them s elves, authorities said. A statement released Thurs d ay by U.S. Attorney George L. Beck in Montgomery said Gunn used chat rooms and other so c ial media outlets to threaten hundreds of girls ages 9 to 16 throughout the United States and abroad over a period of more than two years as part of a far-ranging online sextortion scheme that included posing as Bieber and other ruses. These child predators ir r eparably damage the children they victimize, Beck said in the news release. The scope of this defendants exploita t ion of children is staggering; he not only preyed upon chil d ren in our community, but in c ommunities across the United States. B ecks statement said Gunns plea included two counts of making child pornogr aphy, 15 counts of interstate extortion and seven counts of internet stalking. Gunn also was accused of working another scam in which he posed as the new kid in town on social media sites, such as Facebook, and once he gained the girls trust through fake social media profiles he would solicit embarrassing informa t ion about them, according to Becks statement. Gunn would ask for explicit photographs and threaten to make available the embarrassing information if the girls refused, it said. Authorities allege that Gunns actions took place f rom 2009 until 2012. On March 20, 2012, FBI agents executed a fede ral search warrant on Gunns house. They said they seized a cellphone and a laptop comp uter containing images and videos of child pornography. Becks statement said Gunn had obtained explicit photos of young girls in numerous states, including Alabama, Mississippi and Louisiana. The Federal Bureau of Inv estigation said it is continui ng to work to identify any add itional victims in other states including Florida, North Carol ina, Virginia, Pennsylvania, Michigan and California. Based on his guilty plea, Gunn faces no less than 25 years and as much as 35 years in federal prison, B ecks statem ent said. It added that he could be ordered to spend the rest of his life on supervised release.Special to the NewsTALLAHASSEE Floridas 2012 ACT scores, released on Aug. 22, show students in local public schools have improved performance in every subject area while the national aver a ge in each area is at a standstill, showing no improvement, ac c ording to a Florida Department of Education report. For the fth year in a row, Florida has expanded participa t ion and continued to see per f ormance growth on the ACT. Floridas minority students also improved their scores across all subject areas. The 2012 ACT Condition o f Col l ege & Career Readiness report shows that in keeping with the trend during the past ve years, Florida increased the number of graduates taking the ACT while also increasing average scores in all subject areas of the test. While national scores either slightly de c reased or remained unchanged, Florida saw small increases in every subject area and the over a ll composite score. Florida students made gains toward the national average in each subject area in 2012. Average ACT scores nation w ide were mostly unchanged from 2011 to 2012, with the only change in English, where a verage scores decreased by one-tenth of a point. Florida h as a larger propor t ion of minority students taking the ACT than in the entire na t ion. Floridas minority students also experienced an increase in average ACT scores across all subject areas. Approximately 56.4 percent of Floridas ACT test takers are minority students, compared to 35.9 percent nationwide. Florida has considerably larger percentages of African American and Hispanic students taking the ACT than the nation. In 2012, African American stu d ents represented 24 percent of Florida test takers, compared to 13.3 percent for the nation. Hispanic students represented 2 6.2 percent of Florida test tak e rs, compared to 14.1 percent for the nation. During t he past ve years, Florida has experienced sub s tantial growth in the number of minority students taking the ACT. African American test tak e rs have increased by 26 percent, Hispanics by 45 percent, Ameri c an Indians by 8 percent, and Asians by 15 percent. Floridas minority students experienced increases in aver a ge ACT composite scores from 2011 to 2012. African American composite scores increased from 16.3 to 16.5 and Hispanic students from 18.3 to 18.6.Special to the NewsTallahassee On Aug. 20 the Partnership for the Assess m ent of Readiness for College and Careers unveiled the rst set of item and task prototypes for both English language arts/ literacy a nd mathematics. The prototypes illustrate how the crit i cal content and practices found in the Common Core State Stan d ards may appear on the assess m ents that will be given for the rst time in 2014-15. Florida, one of 45 states and three territories working to implement the Com m on Core Standards, is one of the partnerships 18 governing states leading the assessment develop m ent effort and serves as the s c al agent for the partnership. The prototypes are intended to be early samples or models of the assessments currently under development and to give educa t ors and the public a glimpse of what the new assessment tech n ology w ill look like. In addition to the prototypes, every item and task will explain the standard be i ng measured, on which assess m ent it may appear, and include a link to the Model Content Frame w orks. Educators will also nd an array of classroom resources to guide them as they transition to the new standards and assess m ents. Additional sets of proto t ypes and sample assessment items will be developed over the next two years. A list of frequently asked ques t ions is attached. About the Partnership for As s essment of Readiness for Col l ege and Careers: The U.S. De p artment of Education awarded Race to the Top assessment funds to a c onsortium of 23 states, called the Partnership for the Assessment of Readiness for College and Careers, for the de v elopment of a K-12 assessment system aligned to the Common Core State Standards in English, language arts and mathemat i cs. These new assessments will build a pathway to college and ca r eer readiness by the end of high school, mark students progress toward this goal, and provide teachers with timely information to inform instruction and provide student support. ANDREW WARDLOW | The News HeraldFrom left, Jack Guidry, 3, and Logan Flowers, 3, enjoy the Science and Discovery Center of Northwest Florida on Friday. CCSS test items, task prototypes available Floridas 2012 ACT scores show student improvement Former Walton man pleads guilty in Bieber plot Special to the NewsArtist Don Taylor, left, and Stephen Dougherty, editor of Plein Air magazine, pose with the painting Window to the Heavens.Regional artist wins award in New YorkNew pre-K program has teachers excited

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OUTDOORS Wednesday, August 29, 2012 Page 6www.bonifaynow.com | www.chipleypaper.comSend your Outdoors news to news@chipleypaper.com ASection By STAN KIRKLANDFlorida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission Deer hunters will tell you there has been quite a change in hunting over the past 30 to 40 years in Florida. Decades ago the majority of deer hunters used dogs and still-hunting was the exception. The roles have reversed for several reasons but as stillhunting has become more popular, particularly hunting from tree stands, injuries and deaths from tree stand accidents are more common. George Warthen, a hunter safety coordinator for the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, said there are common sense things any hunter who uses a tree stand can do to avoid a problem. First and foremost, only use stands that are certi ed by the Treestand Manufacturers Association. All of your stands sold in major stores today carry the TMA certi cation, Warthen said. That means the stand has been properly engineered and manufactured. He said homemade tree stands built in someones garage or back lot should be thrown out, regardless of the emotional attachment. Warthen said most major outdoor stores sell full-body harnesses. He said every hunter who uses a tree stand should wear one. A full-body harness should be worn and attached to the tree before you go up the tree, until your feet are back on the ground, he said. A full-body harness wont keep you from a fall but worn and properly adjusted, they will keep you in the tree, until you can let yourself down. They are a lifesaver. A hunters attention should always be focused solely on getting into a stand, and back down. For that reason, Warthen said hunters always should use a haul line to raise and lower bows and rearms. He said it also is important that rearms be loaded only after a person is safely secured in a tree stand. While some hunters like to leave their homemade ladder stand in the woods from one season to the next, Warthen said thats not a good idea. These type stands fall under the homemade category and they are simply not as safe as a professionally made stand. Not only that, stands left in the outdoors may have wood or boards that rot and screws and nails that may back out. For hunters who choose not to use a tree stand, Warthen said there are a variety of pop-up ground blinds available. The blinds are relatively inexpensive and can be set up virtually anywhere. He said they also are more creature comfort friendly, allowing hunters to avoid wind and rain. Similar to boating, Warthen said its a good idea to have a hunting plan. A hunting plan is as simple as telling someone where you will be hunting.Tree stand injuries easily avoidable He came up andCHOMPEDArea residents catch 13-foot gators on 18-foot boat By TINA HARBUCK654-8440 | @DestinLogTina tharbuck@thedestinlog.com Armed with a spinning rod, a rope, a huge treble hook and a bang stick, they got their gator. Capt. Allen Staples and Chris Davis went gator hunting last week in Walton County and snatched a 702-pound alligator that measured out at 13 feet, 2 inches. He was big, said Staples who bagged a couple of 11-footers last year. The two guys had gone out Wednesday evening in search of a gator and found one, but they couldnt get it hooked. We got within 50 yards of it, but it kept going down, Staples said. After four or ve hours of hunting and tossing, they gave up. On Thursday they went back out to the same pond and there he was, in the same place, Staples said. Davis hooked the gator with the spinning reel and he went down. But at that point, they had him on the line. They dont run, Staples said. They just sink down to the bottom. They eased over to where the gator was and Davis after about six or seven throws on it was able to snatch him with their homemade treble hook that was attached to a rope. Its hard in the dark to see where he goes down, Staples said. Davis nally got the treble hook, made of offshore marlin hooks, in the gators front right leg. At that point, he took off, Staples said. He drug the boat around the lake. He pretty much did what he wanted to, said Davis who was holding on to the rope with his bare hands. I tried to be as easy as I could, but he was leaving. A few minutes into the ght, He came up and chomped stuck his head out of the water about up to his shoulders, Staples said. That was pretty intense. He took your breath away when he popped up, Davis said. Not long after, the gator went down and started rolling, Staples said. After a lot of tugging and pulling, they got close enough to get him with the bang stick. Then it took another hour to get him in the boat, Staples said. That was the hardest part, Davis added. The 13-plus foot gator went from one end of the boat to the other, in the 18-foot aluminum boat. I had a couple of 11-footers last year, and I thought he was about the same size, Staples said. But once they started hauling him in, Thats when we realized just how big he was. He was just bigger all the way around, Staples said. One of the boat captains at the docks that got a glimpse of the gator later that day said it was the biggest one hes ever seen and that it was about 2-feet across at the jowls. Although the ght got a little intense at times, Davis said, it was an awful lot of fun and Id certainly do it again. The two guys had gone out Wednesday evening in search of a gator and found one, We got within 50 yards of it, but it kept going down, Staples said. After four or ve hours of hunting and tossing, they gave up. On Thursday they went back out to the same pond and there he was, in the same SPECIAL TO THE ADVERTISER/NEWSChris Davis, left, and Allen Staples snagged this 13-foot, 2-inch gator last week while hunting in Walton County. The gator almost lled up the 18-foot aluminum boat. By TINA HARBUCK654-8440 | @DestinLogTina tharbuck@thedestinlog.com Hes more than hooked on shing. Its in the blood, says Capt. Chris Scho eld of the charter boat One Mor. Scho eld, at 27, is a fourthgeneration sherman. He got his rst taste of shing working along side his dad, Bruce Scho eld, aboard the Shooting Star with uncle Capt. David Rojas. I was about knee high to a grasshopper when I used to go along with dad, Chris said aboard the 32-foot G&S six-passenger boat. At age 9 he caught a 47-pounder aboard the Shooting Star with his uncle David. That kind of got me hooked, he said. They missed getting it into the Destin Fishing Rodeo by days. He caught the sh in November, missing out on the October shing tournament. Chris shed with David all through high school. After school he went to work as a second mate aboard the Anastasia with Capt. Tony Davis, and from there he advanced to rst mate on the Big John with Capt. Todd Allen. Capt. Allen bought the One Mor three years ago, and thats when Chris stepped into the captains chair. Its in the blood, he said. I worked in a grocery store for a little while and did a little bit of plumbing. I knew that wasnt it. I always came back to shing. The One Mor, docked on the harbor behind the Red Door Saloon, specializes in live bait shing. In addition to live baits, were going out there with lighter tackle, he said. Fishermen used to take big 9/0 reels with 200 pound test line. Chris says the 9/0 has been replaced by a 4/0. Were out there to entertain the family, not out there to ll the box, he said. But, We are out there to catch enough for dinner. Bottom shing trips are his most popular. I like grouper shing, Chris said. However, the biggest sh hes ever helped to haul in was a mako shark that weighed about 1,000 pounds. Scho eld said they caught the shark while cobia shing near Sandestin. We got a photo of him jumping with condos in the background, Scho eld said. After about an hour ght, they got the shark to the boat and cut him loose. Scho elds dream is to one day have a boat about the size of the Big John, a 52-footer. Todd has taught me a lot, Scho eld said, like where to nd sh and how to hold up on them. My dad taught me a lot of my knots. Hopefully in the next couple of years Ill have my own, he said. And I hope to have a nice fruitful shing career. But hes not in a rush. I think shing will always be here, Scho eld said. Its more about the entertainment aspect than catching 1,000 pounds of sh. Its the best of ce Ive found so far, he said.One Mor sherman in the family TINA HARBUCK | The LogChris Scho eld is captain of the One Mor docked on the harbor behind the Red Door Saloon.

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Page 7 COLLEGE PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM PICK-EM WIN WIN WIN WIN WIN WIN $ $ $ $ $ $ 25 25 25 25 25 25 W W W W W W EEKLY! EEKLY! EEKLY! EEKLY! EEKLY! EEKLY! Check your winner picks and send in today!SEPT. 1 SCOREBOARD Enter by Noon on Friday TIE BREAKERGeorgia Tech Virginia Tech (Monday) Total Points ______ Total Points ______ Total Net Yardage ______Total Net Yardage______ Enter at the Washington County News or the Holmes County Times-Advertiser oces; or mail to1356 N. Railroad Ave., in Chipley www.chipleypaper.com or www. bonifaynow.comName____________________________________________ Address__________________________________________ City________________________________Zip_________ Datytime Phone___________________________________ Email____________________________________________ Subscriber Non-SubscriberRules 1.College Pick-em will reward persons based on their ability to pick the most winners of each weeks 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. 24 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 o or mailed to the News oce, 1356 N. Railroad Ave., Chipley, Fla. 32428; or at the Times oce 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 disqualied. 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 nal. ALL PLAYERS, BY THE ACT OF ENTERING, AGREE TO ABIDE BY THE RULES. CHECK HERE WEDNESDAY FOR EACH WEEKS WINNERSept. 1 and 8 Winners will be published Sept. 12 1. Boise StateMichigan State 2.TroyUAB 3.MiamiBoston College 4.Colorado StateColorado 5.ClemsonAuburn 6.San Diego StateWashington 7.MichiganAlabama 8.N. Carolina StateTennessee 9.S. Dakota StateKansas 10.ToledoArizona SP O RTS www.chipleypaper.comWednesday, August 29, 2012 ASection Watson energizes Liberty County in win over ChipleyBy JASON SHOOTHalifax Media BRISTOL Dustin Watsons arrival at Liberty County provides more than just a boost to the passing game. Its also freed up the Bulldogs best athlete, Alex Marlowe, to make plays in space. Both players were instrumental in Liberty Countys 35-28 home win over Chipley Friday night in a preseason football game. Marlowe scored three touchdowns, and Watson passed for two in the Bulldog victory. The two Class 1A schools each enter the regular season next week with high expectations. Chipley, competing in District 3-1A, was the Class 1A state runner-up last fall. Liberty County is competing in District 4-1A and advanced to the Region 2-1A semi nals last year. The Bulldogs looked like they were the team on the rise, however, and Watsons presence at quarterback was a big reason why. Liberty County was a run-heavy team last year that ran into trouble when it faced thirdand-long situations, in particular. Watson showed some ability to extend plays in the offensive back eld, and he looked sharp throwing the football. A senior transfer from R.F. Monroe, Watson completed 5 of 9 passes for 105 yards. Hes going to increase our passing game, said Marlowe, the Bulldogs quarterback last year. Were a lot more balanced now that weve got somebody who can throw the ball out there. Marlowe, who nished with 127 yards on 12 carries, took the ball 41 yards on a sprint around the left side on the games rst play, and he scored a touchdown on a 7yard run seven plays later to give the Bulldogs a 7-0 lead. Marlowe later added a 20yard touchdown and a 5-yard touchdown run. Hes a great player, Watson said. He carried the team last year, and were going to keep him going. Chipleys standout wingback, Kobe McCrary, was limited to 12 yards on four carries in the rst half but singlehandedly brought the Tigers back into contention in the second half. He scored on impressive touchdown romps of 22, 37 and 34 yards, the last of which pulled Chipley within 35-28 with 2:01 left. He nished the game with 135 yards on 11 carries. Liberty County survived a pair of onside kicks by the Tigers and nally were able to run out the clock and hang on. Its a win my book, Watson said. Chipley turned the ball over on its rst drive, the result of a snap over the head of quarterback Jordan Finch. Liberty Countys Jesse Williams pounced on the ball to give his team possession. The Bulldogs capitalized immediately as Watson threw a beautiful 33-yard touchdown pass to receiver Micheal Robinson for a 14-0 cushion. Chipley halved its de cit early in the second quarter when Liberty County lost track of Tigers receiver Josh Pitts running down eld. Pitts hauled in a Jordan Finch pass and then raced 57 yards untouched to pull the Tigers within 14-7 with 10:27 left in the half. That scoring play did little to deter Liberty County. The Bulldogs answered with a pair of touchdowns Marlowes 20-yard reception and Dusty Youngs 3-yard plunge before halftime to take a 13-point lead into the locker room through two quarters. The Bulldogs nished the rst half with 228 yards of offense, including 102 rushing yards by Marlowe. Chipley had 127 yards of offense before halftime. Finch narrowly missed a few big plays with his arm and nished the game 9for-21 passing for 117 yards. Pitts had three receptions for 76 yards. Chipley 0 7 7 148 Liberty County 14 13 0 85LC: Marlowe 7 run (Dawson kick) LC: Robinson 33 pass from Watson (Dawson kick) Chip: Pitts 57 pass from Finch (Dilmore kick) LC: Marlowe 20 pass from Watson (Dawson kick) LC: Young 3 run (kick failed) Chip: McCrary 22 run (Dilmore kick) LC: Marlowe 5 run (Young pass from Watson) Chip: McCrary 37 run (Dilmore kick) Chip: McCrary 34 run (Dilmore kick) INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING Chipley: McCrary 11-135, Oliver 8-40, Brock 7-18, Finch 1-1. Liberty County: Marlowe 12-127, Jenkins 11-50, Armstrong 9-40, Beckwith 4-22, Young 1-3, Watson 1-1. PASSING Chipley: Finch 9-21-0 117. Liberty County: Watson 5-9-0 105. RECEIVING Chipley: Pitts 3-76, McCrary 2-23, Oliver 2-14, Brock 1-6, Smith 1-(minus-2). Liberty County: Marlowe 2-38, Robinson 1-33, Swier 1-24, Brown 1-6. By TINA HARBUCKHalifax Media VERNON It was a battle to the end. Down 21-0 midway through the third quarter, the South Walton Seahawks battled back in the final 20 minutes but couldnt overcome the Vernon Yellow Jackets, falling 21-19 in a preseason kickoff classic Friday night. We didnt quit, South Walton first-year head coach Phil Tisa said. Even though they put up three touchdowns, they didnt quit. I saw some kids that wanted to play. And Im glad to see we kept our intensity up. In the first quarter, both teams fielded their junior varsity players. In the second, they started feeding in a few varsity and second-stringers. Vernon scored in the second quarter on a 9yard strike from quarterback Dylan Kirk to Austin Brown. Aaron Bowers first of three extra points gave the Jackets a 7-0 lead. Two minutes later, Kirk connected with Julian Silas for a 40-yard score and it was 14-0 Vernon at the half. The second half were competed by all varsity players. Four minutes into the third quarter, Vernon scored on a 46-yard pass from Kirk to Alex Andrews for a 21-0 cushion. Thats when the Seahawks responded. South Walton finally got on the board with 2:40 left in the quarter on a 10-yard run by Brandon Whalen. Vernon responded with a 14-play possession before the Seahawks Drew Pfeiffer intercepted a pass at the 10. Ten plays later, South Walton was in the end zone on a 2-yard run by Whalen. The Seahawks scored one last time on a 75-yard strike from sophomore quarterback Jonathon Ortner to Bishop Waldrop. Joe Ledo-Massy kicked the point and it was 21-19 with 2 minutes to play. South Walton got the ball back one final time, but couldnt produce a miracle finish. I thought early on we threw and caught the ball well, Vernon coach Ryan Boyd said. We had good protection. But in the fourth quarter we turned the ball over late, which hurt us, he said. Weve got some work to do up front. Vernon travels to Chipley next week while South Walton will host Baker. Yellow Jackets hold on for win over Seahawks Vernon Junior Varsity cheerleaders include Mary Ray, sophomore; Danielle Baxley, sophomore; Jade Joyner, freshman; Hannah Jenkins, freshman; and Tabitha Boukard, freshman. VERNON VARSITY CHEERLEADERSVernon Varsity Cheerleading squad members are, Caitlyn Clark, senior; Kayla Smith, senior, captain; Destiny Hallman, senior, co-captain; Liz Barnes, sophomore; Jaclyn Coatney, junior, co-captain; Elise Kirk, coach; Kori Maynor, senior; Morgan McKenzie, junior; Kayla Rudd, sophomore; Autumn Shamburger, senior; Jayde Coatney, freshman; Kaylee Walsingham, Sophomore. VERNON JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS CHIPLEY JV FOOTBALLThe Chipley Tigers JV football squad begins regular season play Friday when the Tigers host the Vernon Yellow Jackets.

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A8 | Washington County News Wednesday, August 29, 2012By RANDAL SEYLER Washington County News MARIANNA Pensacola West Florida Tech proved too wild for the Marianna in varsity play Friday at Marianna when the Jaguars mauled the Bulldogs 30-12 in two quarters. The JV Bulldogs topped the JV Jaguars 21-6 in the rst two quarters when ninth and tenth graders took the eld in preseason kickoff classic action. The third and fourth quarters featured the varsity squads and West Florida wasted no time in manhandling Marianna Adarius Purifoy scored from 27 yards out only 20 seconds into the second half. Chris Mooneys kicking game was deadly. Not only did he nail every Jaguar eld goal attempt, he put every kickoff back into the end zone, keeping the Bulldogs leashed to their 20-yard line. A safety gave West Florida two more points at 10:06, then just over a minute later, Purifoy was in the end zone again, this time scoring from the 15, giving the Jaguars a 16-0 lead with 8:55 left to play in the third stanza. Mathew Jones scored the third touchdown for West Florida from 2 yards and Mooneys kick put the Jaguars up 23-0. Marianna got on the board in the fourth quarter when Jacques Wooden took it up the middle from 8 yards. The kick attempt bounced off the upright, leaving the tally 23-6. West Floridas Myles Green scored from 46 yards with 7:16 left to play and Mooney rounded it up to 30-6. Marianna sophomore Teon Long scored from 2 yards with 13 seconds left in the game. West Floridas Jakevis Wright scored from fourthand-short at the Jaguars 41 with a quick end run to put the Jaguars on the board 6-0 less than two minutes into the JV rst half. Two minutes later, Mariannas Brandon Smith returned the favor by carrying the Jaguars kick from the end zone to the Bulldog 44 to start a 56-yard drive that would end with sophomore Tre Lindsey scoring from the 2. The extra point gave the Bulldogs the edge at 7-6 and at the 3:22 mark, the Bulldogs scored again when sophomore Jamel Johnson connected with freshman Alex Edwards for a 40-yard touchdown. In the second quarter, sophomore Tommy White intercepted a Jaguars pass and returned it 80 yards for a touchdown. Marianna travels to Cottondale Thursday to begin the regular season. 1229 Jenks Avenue, Panama City, FloridaInsuring Lives. Enriching Futures. Our experienced sta will help you choose a plan that suits your needs. Health Solutions for Individuals, Families or Small Businessess Benet Plans for: Call 850-747-0288 Your Local Agency for NOWOPEN(850) 640-0602 Mention This Ad And Get 10% OFF Your PurchaseYour Electronic Cigarette Specialistin Panama City located next to Chow Time Safe Alternative to Smoking Locally Owned & OperatedP V PANAMA VAPOR THEE-CIG SPECIALISTS You are cordially invited to join us in celebrating the co-ops 75th anniversary.There will be a punch and cake reception and heavy hors doeuvres. Each attendee will receive a registration gift and be entered into a drawing for a $75 gift card and commemorative throw.Wednesday, September 12 11 a.m. 2 p.m. CHIPLEY VARSITY CHIPLEY JUNIOR VARSITY SportsBulldogs Jonathon Mays breaks free for a touchdown during Fridays Kick-Off Classic play in Marianna. The touchdown was called back on a penalty.Marianna, West Florida Tech split halvesPHOTO BY RANDAL SEYLERPensacola West Florida Techs Jakevis Wright runs up the middle against the Marianna Bulldogs in pre-season play Friday at Marianna. Members of the 2012 Chipley Tigers junior varsity cheerleaders include, standing from left, Breamber Reed, Cheyenne Ladd. Kneeling, from left, Codi Smith, Amber Lamply, Diamond Sherrod, Trista Waitz. Members of the varsity cheerleading team at Chipley High School are, front row from left, Tori Mashburn, Seirra Stoe, Sarah Guettler, Taylor West, Allie Rudel, Kennesse Cunley, Holly Davis, Mikerela Davis, Libby Patterson. Back row, from left, Nicole Bar eld, Macie Horten, Kyli Miner, Clemintine Roulhac, Madison Bau, Hannah Stevens.

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Washington, Holmes at a glanceINDEXSociety .................................B2 Faith ....................................B4 Obituaries ............................B5 Classi eds ............................B6 Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser BPAGE 1Section Wednesday, AUGUST 29 2012Noma Community Reunion plannedNOMA The annual Noma Community Reunion will be held in the Noma Town Hall building starting at 10 a.m. on Sept. 1. Lunch will be served at noon. All past and present residents and their friends are invited to attend. People planning to attend are asked to bring a welllled basket of their favorite dishes. Also, please bring tea, if that is the beverage you prefer. Soft drinks, ice, cups, plates and eating utensils will be furnished. For more information, contact Ludine Riddle at 974-8438.Baxley Reunion setLEONIA The annual Will Baxley reunion will be held on Sept 1, at the home of W.J. Baxley in Leonia. Come early and enjoy the day with us.Letter Learners program slatedCHIPLEY Letter Learners will begin at the Washington County Public Library, at 10:30 a.m. on Sept. 6. This is a free program for library patrons and their little ones. Letter Learners is an inspired program where letters and their sounds, along with their vowels are introduced. Flannel board interaction, introductions of colors, crafts and of course stories are a part of this hour-long program with some holiday celebrations tossed in too. Please call 638-1314 to register you little letter learner or email Mrs. Zedra at kidsrule@wcpl .com.Graceville Harvest Festival pageantGRACEVILLE The 31st Annual Harvest Festival Pageant will be held at the Graceville Civic Center in Graceville at 6:30 p.m. on Sept. 7 and 8. All proceeds will go to the Graceville Harvest Day Celebration. For more information call Teresa Bush at 2634744 or 263-3072, or Michelle Watkins at the City of Graceville at 263-3250. Kiwanis Theater PHOTOS BY RANDAL SEYLERPerforming in Thursdays Chipley Kiwanis Club Dinner Theater were, from left, Lathan Harwell, Colby Obert, Salem Acuff, Meredith Saunders, Damion Potter, Meagan Salter, Allison Pounge, Jackie Morris, Joanie Bar eld and Joey Evans. Jackie Morris, left, Garrett Pletcher and Meredith Saunders perform during the Kiwanis Club Dinner Theater. The annual fundraising event supports the Kiwanis Clubs many scholarships each year. Meredith Saunders performs Whats Wrong With Me from Singin In The Rain during the Dinner Theater. Joanie Bar eld, Damion Potter and Luke Hinson perform during the opening number at the Kiwanis Club fundraiser. Emcees Meagan Salter and Damion Potter draw numbers for door prizes during Thursdays Dinner Theater at the Washington County Ag Center.Inset: Jackie Morris performs during A Night of Music, performed by the Chipley High School Drama Team, and directed by Kristi Hinson. Below: The audience at the Washington County Ag Center watches Jackie Morris perform during the Kiwanis Club fundraiser on Thursday. The tables were served by members of the Chipley FFA.

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Washington Rehabilitation and Nursing Center held a Back to School Bash on Aug. 9. In spite of inclement weather, children and their parents enjoyed carnival games, caramel apples (made by the residents), cotton candy, hot dogs and more. As they left, the children were given a bag full of supplies that were age/grade appropriate to start them off in the 2012-2013 school year. and LABOR DAY DEADLINESDeadlines for ALL Wednesday, SEPTEMBER 5 Publications Our Business Oces Enjoy a safe Labor Day weekend! Helping Hands... Compassionate Hearts BONIFAY Offering Inpatient and Outpatient TherapyNURSING & REHABCENTEROccupational Physical Speech24-hour Skilled Nursing Rehabilitation Gym Admissions 7 Days a Week Wednesday, August 29, 2012B2 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Washington County News SocietyMcKinney earns masters degree from Valdosta StateBrittany Lauren McKinney, of Chipley, recently graduated from Valdosta State University with a Master of Education Communication Disorders. She is one of more than 500 students recognized for meeting the quali cations for graduation during summer 2012 commencement.Knight Graduates Basic Military TrainingAir Force Airman 1st Class Joshua L. Knight, graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base, in San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical tness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training warn four credits toward an Associate in Applied Science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Knight is the grandson of Lee Edwards of Sunny Hills and Verna Stroehl of Crestview. He is a 2011 graduate of Vernon High School.2013 Washington County Relay For Life kick offWASHINGTON COUNTY The Washington County Relay For Life 2013 kick off will be at 6 p.m. Sept. 17 at the Washington County Ag. Center in Chipley. This is a free event designed to get the message out about what the American Cancer Society does for our community. The Kick Off will be set up like a mini relay to allow everyone to see how the relay is set up. Washington County Relay For LifeWASHINGTON COUNTY Washington County will host its 2013 Relay For Life event at 6 p.m. April 12 until 11 a.m. April 13 at Pals Park in Chipley. This theme for the 2013 Relay For Life is Race For a Cure.Special to ExtraMARIANNA Dr. Sarah Clemmons, senior vice president of Instruction at Chipola College, commends some 200 students who made the Deans List for academic achievement during the Summer I and II Terms 2012. To be placed on the Deans List, a student must take 6 or more semester hours of courses and make an average of 3.25 (B+) to 4.0 (A) in all courses. Students who made perfect averages of 4.0straight Asand their hometowns are: BonifayAnna Bailey, Jessica Bean, Jonathan Carrell, Angela Gluck, Ashley Holley, George Hutton, III, Mika Moore, Wayde Retherford, Casey Richards, Cathy Riddle, Julie Wells, Caleb Whitaker. CaryvilleSusan Miller. ChipleyKaylor Collins, Stacy Collins, Michelle Daniels, Melissa Finch, Megan Goodman, Alana Hearn, Kevin Russell, Erin Solger, Katherine Stone. CottondaleJessica Gray, Hannah Lamb, Jamie Vickery, Phyllis Vickery. GracevilleHadley Battles, Victoria Brown, Crystal Hood, Kevin Potts, Jr., Kimberly Williams, Carly Wilson. MariannaJanina Bartkowiak, Steven Blanchette, Jr., Casey Caynor, Stephanie Darby, Brandy Davis, Shondel Frear, Stuart Gamble, Robert Gause, Rebecca Herb, Tierney Hitchcock, Jamie McCoy, Latisha Opfermann, Ashley Opry, Aaron Parks, Jay Phelps, Ashley Pickett, Jesse Roberts, Meagan Seay, Jonathan Sims, Joseph Taylor,III, Mariya Masha Yaroshenko. VernonChristopher Blankenship. WestvilleCarrie Hayford, Andrew Stafford. Students who earned grade point averages ranging from 3.25(B+) to 3.99 (A) and their hometowns are: BonifayAugusta Anderson, Traci Corbin, Krutikaben Patel, Rachel Toro, Ashley Vallejos, Clayton Ward. ChipleyBlake Anderson, Tina Belser, Charlotte Boyden, Kaylor Collins, Jacqueline Funderburk, Holley Hinson, Ragen McDaniel, Shiloh Mosier, Kevin Russell, Gregory Shaub, John Thompson. CottondaleDorothy Cash, Rebecca Dominguez, Jessica Gray, Kendra Pittman, Sicily Sapp. GracevilleMegan Crutch eld, Lisa Davis, Paris Hill, Kevin Potts, Jr., Stephanie Smith, Ashley Toole. MariannaJames Avery, Linsey Basford, Kala Burttschell, Tierra Campbell, Ronyon Campbell, Jr., Hannah Colbert, John Ellerbee, Cessna Folsom, Rebecca Hambly, Christopher Hankins, Jessica Hatcher, Dalton Hendrix, Jon Johnson, Jimmy Melvin, Jerry Nelson, Christopher Newton, Akta Patel, Zachary Perkins, Cynthia Phillips, Quatarisus Pope, Stephanie Sellers, Christin Wiggins, Marcus Wright. VernonCherica Brown, Elizabeth Sewell, Tyler Steverson. WausauCierra Gregerson. WestvilleJonathan McKinney, Hunter Somerset. Chipola announces summer deans listStewart turns 5Alexa Alanah Stewart, daughter of Kevin and Crystal (Howell) Stewart, turned 5 on July 5. She celebrated her fth birthday with a Little Pet Shop themed party at Jumping Jax in Crestview. Celebrating Alexas birthday with her were her cousins, Hailey, Hayden, Bella, Kinley and Payton as well as her grandparents and other family members. Alexa is the granddaughter of Randy and Belinda Howell of Vernon, and Wayne and Pam Stewart of Panama City. Alexa is the great-granddaughter of the late Eleanor Howell of Vernon, Murline Kirkland of West Bay, Kenneth and Charlotte Stewart of Panama City and Bob Tipton of La Follette, Tenn. Paulk-Ulrich engagedWayne and Donna Paulk of Bonifay announce the engagement and upcoming marriage of their daughter, Hannah Elaine, to Heath Tyler Ulrich, son of John and Lisa Ulrich, also of Bonifay. The bride-elect is the granddaughter of Jeanette Paulk and the late Leonza Paulk and Buddy and Ruth Bellot all of Bonifay. Hannah is a 2004 graduate of Bethlehem High School. She is employed with the Holmes County Supervisor of Elections Of ce. The future bridegroom is the grandson of Jack and Marilyn Ulrich and Inez Wilcox and the late Jack Wilcox all of Bonifay. Tyler is a 2006 graduate of Holmes County High School. He is employed with Ulrich Farms. The wedding is planned for 5:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 29, at the Holmes County Agriculture Center. All family and friends are cordially invited.Taylor crowned Future Little MissJesse Kay Taylor, 6, was crowned 2012-13 Future Little Miss Holmes County this year. Jesse is the daughter of proud parents Maria and Chris Taylor of Bonifay. Her grandparents are Curtis and Thelma Oldaker, also of Bonifay. Society BRIEFS BACK TO SCHOOL BASH

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Soccer sign-ups slatedCHIPLEY Chipley Parks and Recreation Department will hold its 2012 soccer sign-ups until Aug. 31. Players must be between the ages of four and 15 as of Sept. 30. The cost to play is $42. To register, ll out a registration from 3-5 p.m. Monday through Friday at the Pals Park Ofce. Applications can be downloaded from www.palspark.org and mailed with payment to P.O. Box 1007, Chipley, FL 32428. Make checks payable to the City of Chipley. You can also email a completed application form to palspark@ cityofchipley.com and bring in your payment by 4 p.m. Aug. 31. Caches and ofcials also are needed. For information, call Guy Lane at 638-6348 or 527-9275 or email him at palspark@cityofchipley.com Pee Wee football, cheer sign upsBONIFAY Final Sign ups will be from 9-11 a.m. today at the Bonifay Rec Center. Please bring a copy of your child birth certicate when you come to sign up. Cost for football is $50 per child. Cost for Cheerleading is as follows: new cheerleader will be $100, a returning cheerleader from last season is $50 is uniform still ts. If you have any questions, call Mark Gilmore at 527-4363 or Michele Sherrouse at 373-6227.Bethlehem Peewees seek coachesBETHLEHEM Bethlehem Peewee Football/Cheer leaders and coaches are needed for ages 5-13. All coaches will be subject to background check. Sign-ups will be from now until Sept. 1. For registration forms, call Cliff Kimbel at 334-248-4254, Charity Knight at 260-1006 or Naomie Pettis at 547-4044. The West Nile Virus cases in humans and horses have been on the rise in 2012, and human cases are at their highest levels since West Nile Virus rst was detected in the United States in 1999, according to the CDC. Dr. Tracy Norman, clinical assistant professor at the Texas A&M University College of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences Large Animal Clinic, suggests protecting horses by vaccinating against the disease and taking measures to prevent mosquito bites. The virus is transmitted by mosquitoes from avian hosts to humans and horses. Both humans and horses are considered dead-end hosts of West Nile Virus, which means it is not contagious from horse to horse or horse to human. If bitten by an infectious mosquito, the virus can multiply in the blood system, cross the blood brain barrier and infect the brain. There, it can cause inammation of the brain, interfering with central nervous system functions. Most horses infected with the virus do not exhibit signs of the disease. For those that do, however, symptoms are similar to other neurologic diseases and can include impairment of basic motor skills (including loss of coordination or asymmetrical weakness, a change in behavior, or drowsiness. Some horses with West Nile may have a fever early in the disease and show symptoms such as sensitivity to touch and sound, and muscle twitching in the face, muzzle and neck. These typical neurologic signs are not always present in infected horses, sometimes infected horses just appear colicky, Norman said. You should always consult with a veterinarian if you suspect a horse of having West Nile Virus. Conrmation of infection is easily diagnosed through a blood test. Then owners and the veterinarian can plan a course of treatment. Norman explained that the main treatment for West Nile is supportive care. Often antiinammatory drugs (such as Banamine, steroids and DMSO) and intravenous uids are used. If the horse is having difculty balancing, a sling can be used to support the horse as it recovers. The idea is to keep the horse healthy so it can ght the virus, Norman said. If the horse is down and cannot get back up on its own, the outlook is pretty bad, Norman said. The mortality rate for West Nile is about 30 to 40 percent. Many infected horses will survive, but many of those will have residual neurological impairment. Not all horses will regain their previous performance levels. Norman stressed that vaccines against West Nile are the best way to prevent infection in horses. While the vaccine is not 100 percent effective at preventing clinical disease, the vaccine can help reduce the severity of the symptoms (because of some preexisting immunity from the vaccine). Vaccinated horses that do become sick with West Nile Virus are in general less sick, requiring less intensive treatment, are sick for shorter periods of time, and have a better chance at making a full recovery than unvaccinated h orses.   Vaccination against West Nile Virus is recommended by the American Association of Equine Practitioners as one of the core vaccines that all horses should receive. Additionally, horse owners can take steps to reduce the amount of mosquitoes around their facilities by eliminating standing water; keeping stalls and pens clean; using equine mosquito repellents, y sheets, and y masks; and placing fans inside stalls (mosquitoes have difculty ying in wind). The vaccines provide year-long coverage, but in some areas like Texas, with long summers and short, mild winters, some veterinarians will give the vaccine twice a year. Norman recommends vaccinating horses that have not yet been vaccinated this year to help protect horses through the fall mosquito months.  Pet Talk is a service of the College of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences, Texas A&M University. Wednesday, August 29, 2012 LocalWashington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | B3Special to ExtraDeadlines for the Panhandle Youth Expo are fast approaching, with Sept. 4 being the cut-off date for beef, swine and poultry entries and fees. Hog entry forms are due during tagging from 4-8 p.m. Sept. 4 at the Ag Center on U.S. 90. All other livestock entry forms are also due Sept. 4 and must be submitted to the Jackson County Extension Service. No late entries will be accepted. The Livestock Shows are open to 4-H and FFA members, currently enrolled in school and at least 8 years old by Sept. 1. Exhibitors may be from Jackson, Washington, Calhoun, Holmes, Liberty and Bay counties. Check-in for beef, poultry and swine will be 6-8 a.m. Oct. 8 at the Jackson County Ag Center. The Panhandle Youth Expo also has plenty of contests for all kids who enjoy arts & crafts, photography, poster art, food preparation, sewing and needlework. The minimum participation age is 5 years, as of Sept. 1; the maximum age is 18. Youth must be enrolled in public or private school or be homeschooled, and live in the abovementioned counties. Entry forms are required for the Youth Exhibits Show (non-livestock); no walk-in entries will be accepted. The last day to submit Youth Exhibits entry forms to the Jackson County Extension Service is Sept. 24. Entries will be checked in from 2-4 p.m. Oct. 7 in the Ag Center Auditorium. Complete rules and entry forms for the livestock and the n on- livestock youth contests are available for download at http:// jackson.ifas.u.edu/4h/Youth Expo. shtml. Printed rules and forms are available, upon request, from the Extension Ofce, at 2741 Pennsylvania Ave., Suite 3, or by phone at 482-9620. The UF/IFAS Jackson County Extension Service, Jackson County School Board and Jackson County Board of Commissioners do not discriminate on the basis of race, gender, religion, age, nationality or handicap. The expo also is a venue for creative youngsters to display their talents and showcase their skills in the Youth Exhibits Contest. The Expo runs from Oct. 8-10, and exhibits are open for public viewing. Art includes many forms of media, including watercolors, oils, pen and ink, sculpture, clay and more. Photography, poster art and tabletop exhibits also are categories. Sewing and needlework include such things, such as clothing construction, sewn crafts, quilting, knitting, crocheting and embroidery. Baked goods include yeast bread, cookies, cakes, pies, quick breads and healthy snacks. New this year is container gardening and is limited to 4-H members who attended the Container Gardening Workshop in April. Entry forms are due Sept. 24. Complete rules and forms are available at http://jackson.ifas.u.edu/4h/panhandle-youth-expo. Printed rules and forms may be picked up at the Jackson County Extension Service, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave., Suite 3, Marianna. For more information, call Ben Knowles at 482-9620. How to protect horses from West Nile Virus PetET Tal ALK Panhandle Youth Expo entry deadlines near News bBRiefsIEFS cCRosswoOSSWORD

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But when the holy Spirit comes upon you, you will be lled with power, and you will be my witnesses... Place your message here for only $8.00 per week.First Baptist Churchcome as you areMike Orr, Pastor1300 South Blvd. PO Box 643 Chipley, Florida (850) 638-1830Place your message here for only $8.00 per week.PlayPlayfulness is integral to our sense of being alive, of being engaged and focused and yet responsive to whatever happens. When we are at play we are fully engaged in something. There is reciprocity in play whereby when we play the game, the game is also playing us. We are taken up into the game and swept along as we play, as in life. Likewise, when someone plays a musical instrument there is a sense that they play the instrument while the instrument plays them; good musicians become one with their instruments. There is also an element of chance in play. We cant predict the outcome at the outset of play and random things tend to happen in play. Sometimes the random or errant blue note in music is just right. It is interesting to note that one of our synonyms for play is recreation. Are we somehow re-creating when we play? Was God playing when he created the universe? Is the universe fully created even now or is it still unfolding? Perhaps the universe is the continual unfolding of a divine cosmic game. Whether we think of existence as a game of chance where anything might happen, or a beautiful melody being played by a master musician, there is certainly something playful at work in the Cosmos.BROWN FUNERAL HOME1068 Main Street, Chipley638-4010 Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser This Message Courtesy ofSing to him a new song; play skillfully, and shout for joy. Psalm 33: 3 FAITH Wednesday, August 29, 2012 BPage 4Sectionwww.bonifaynow.com | www.chipleypaper.comDonald Duel Parker, age 77, went home to be with the Lord Monday, Aug. 20, 2012. Mr. Donald was born May 5, 1935, to the late Thomas L. Parker and Bama (Hicks) Parker in Graceville. Donald is a lifelong resident of Washington County and a member of the First Baptist Church of Chipley, and also a member of the Orion 40. He is a retired Veteran of the United States Army and the National Guard and worked at the Department of Transportation as a Computer Engineer. Donald is survived by his wife Brunelle Parker; two sons, Kevin Parker and wife Pat of Chipley, and Terry Parker and wife Gail of Tallahassee; one daughter, Joyce Fulford of Chipley; three brothers, Tom Parker and wife Yvonne of Acworth, Ga., Larry Parker and wife Betty of Chipley, and Jack Parker and wife Debbie of Chipley; ve grandchildren and 11 great grandchildren and one on the way. Family received friends one hour prior to the funeral. Services were held Thursday, Aug. 23, 2012, at 3 p.m., at the First Baptist Church of Chipley, with the Rev. Mike Orr of ciating. Memorialization was by cremation with Brown Funeral Home in charge of arrangements. In lieu of owers the family request donations be made to the First Baptist Church. Family and friends may sign the online register at www.brownfh.netDonald D. ParkerMr. Gene Eddie Edward Edminson II, 55, of Bonifay, died Saturday, Aug. 18, 2012, at his residence in Bonifay. Born Wednesday, April 10, 1957, in Jacksonville, Ark., he was the son of the late Gene Edminson. He was a veteran of the United States Air Force. He is survived by his mother, Jearlene Lee Edminson; wife, Jeanette Engleman Edminson; sons, Trey Edminson of Bonifay, Chris Edminson of Bonifay, Robbie Edminson of Bonifay, Joe Edminson of Bonifay, and Jeremiah Edminson of Bonifay; daughter, Grace Edminson of Bonifay; brother, Jim Edminson of Thomasville, N.C.; sisters, Gerry Street of Elmer, La., and Kelly Edminson of Alexandria, La., and two grand children. A Funeral service was at 10 a.m. Tuesday, Aug. 21, 2012, at Sims Funeral Home Chapel with the Jim Edminson of ciating. Memorialization was by cremation with Sims Funeral Home directing. The family received friends from 6-8 p.m. Monday, Aug. 20, 2012, at Sims Funeral Home Chapel.Gene E. Edminson IIMrs. Vickey Dale Bailey, 55 of Bonifay, died on Tuesday, Aug. 21, 2012, at her residence in Bonifay. Born Tuesday, Oct. 16, 1956, in Chipley. She was the wife of David Bailey. Surviving are son, Michael Bailey of Bonifay; brother, Joe Parrish of Phoenix, Ariz.; sisters, Ellen Morris of Vernon, and Judy Reupke of Vernon, and three grandchildren. A Funeral service was at 10 a.m. Friday, Aug. 24, 2012, at Sims Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. Leon Jenkins of ciating. Interment followed in New Bethany Cemetery, Caryville, with Sims Funeral Home directing. The family received friends from 6-8 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 23, 2012, at Sims Funeral Home Chapel.Vickey D. Bailey ObituariesSee OBITUARIES B5 Bonifay Southern Gospel SingBONIFAY The Bonifay Southern Gospel Sing will be at 6 p.m. Sept. 1 at the Holmes County High School in Bonifay. Featured at the sing will be Grammy Award Winner, 13-time Dove Award Winner and Gaither Vocal Band lead singer Michael English. Also appearing will be Four Calvary, One Heart, and The Drummond Family. Almost four years ago Michael English rejoined Bill Gaither and the Gaither Vocal Band. To purchase tickets or for more information, call 547-1356 or email rmward96@embarqmail.com.Only By Grace presents The RingBONIFAY Only By Grace Ministries will proudly present the original theatrical production, The Ring, at 10:45 a.m. Sept. 16 at Gully Springs Baptist Church in Bonifay. The modern day drama illustrates the story of the Prodigal Son as it relates to everyday life. The Ring captivated audiences of all ages as it illustrates the Fathers unfailing love through story and music. Sept. 16 also will mark the 95th Homecoming at Gully Springs Baptist Church.Christian Haven Church Jam SessionCHIPLEY Christian Haven Church will hold its monthly Jam Session on Sept. 1. Refreshments will start at 6 p.m. with the singing shortly after. For more information, call 638-0836 or 773-2002.Victory Tabernacle Bluegrass SingHARTFORD, Ala. Victory Tabernacle Church in Hartford, Ala., will hold a Bluegrass Gospel Sing at 6 p.m. Saturday. The host band is Straight and Narrow with special guests Broken Springs.Harris Chapel HomecomingCARYVILLE Harris Chapel Holiness Church will hold Homecoming Services at 10 a.m. Sunday. There will be preaching, singing and dinner on the grounds after services. For more information, call Norman or Judy Harris at 547-3888.Evergreen Missionary Baptist Bene t WESTVILLE Evergreen Missionary Baptist Church will be having a Building Fund Bene t on Sept. 8 at the Westville City Hall. The yard sale will start at 8 a.m. and starting a 10 a.m. they will begin selling sliced pork dinners for $60.Northside Baptist Church 65th homecomingPONCE DE LEON Northside Baptist Church in Ponce de Leon will hold its 65th homecoming at 10 a.m. Sept. 16. Dr. Thomas Kinchen will bring the message, and Four Calvary Quartet will perform special music. For more information, call Lavelle Brooks at 836-4881, Carol Busby at 836-4470 or Frances Cooey at 956-2822.RHUMC holds Back-2-School BashBONIFAY Red Hill United Methodist Church held its second annual Back-2-school Bash on Saturday, Aug. 18. The event was well attended, and the church grounds were lled with excited students of all ages who enjoyed water slides, snow cones, popcorn, face painting, hot dogs and chips. RHUMC gave out 75 back packs lled with school supplies to students aged K through 12. Pastor Matthew Rich and Youth Pastor Danny Wilkins gave out several door prizes to local students. RHUMC is at 4104 Highway 2, Bonifay. Solving the mystery of picking a president By REV. JAMES L. SNYDERThe Gracious Mistress of the Parsonage and I were casually sitting on the back porch enjoying our evening coffee together. Suddenly, the conversation turned to things political. This does not happen very often so at the moment I was a little surprised by this turn of current events. My wife does not spend much time keeping up with political news or events. Therefore, I was a little surprised when she made some comments in this area. It began when my wife said, Why is it every politician running for president insists that Washington is broken and they are just the ones to x it? Well, she had me there. Most politicians worth their pork barrel payment have the audacity to believe they are political prophets able to see what is wrong with everything in this country, particularly those things in Washington, D.C. Not only can they see what is wrong but also they know the exact way to x it. However, no two solutions are alike. They look at the Washington, D.C., area and view it as a xer upper. Then they go around the country hammering away with the promise that they can x it and x it for good. All these politicians have xed our government for sure, but not in the way they think. It is more along the line of when you take Lucky to the veterinarian to have him xed. The results are the same in both situations. Then my wife made this observation. If these politicians are so all red up about xing problems, I would like to show them our plumbing problem. Of course, what my good wife does not realize is politicians can only x hypothetical problems not real ones. And the more hypothetical the more eloquent they are in their speeches about it. Whenever you hear a politician waxing eloquent in his speech you always know you are listening to an airbag. It was my turn to astonish my wife. I have solved the mystery of picking the president of the United States, I said rather arrogantly. I was waiting for her response. And I did not have to wait long. You what? Then I laid out for her my scheme for picking the president. Its very simple. People pick a president about the same way they pick their nose. I knew from her astonished look I would have to explain what I meant. But it is true, nevertheless, picking a president is like picking your nose. The rst thing is that nobody gets to select the nose they will have for the rest of their life unless of course they submit to plastic surgery. I have seen some noses that if it were mine, it would not be mine for long. We may owe plastic surgeons quite a lot for saving the on looking public the excruciating pain of looking at ugly noses. It is the same way nobody gets to choose the list of potential presidents they will have to decide on in the upcoming election. We all have to learn to live with the one or the other that has been given. Sad to say, in both areas, most of us have truly blown it. In this area of picking, some do it openly and unashamedly. They do not care who sees them or hears them for that matter. They rmly believe as Americans they have the constitutional right to do this plainly and blatantly. Of course, there always are those who deny they even have a nose let alone stooping to picking it in public. Some things, according to them, are better done in private, behind closed doors. Whoever invented closed doors has probably done society more bene t than any other invention. I must admit with some people it is quite hard to ignore the fact that they have a nose. It is the most prominent feature of his or her face but everybody has the right to live in the wonderful land of denial. Then I come to the more technical aspects of this matter of picking. Some prefer the left over the right while others prefer the right over the left. Then of course there are those who do both at the same time confusing everybody watching them. It is very confusing talking with these people because one time they are on one side and the next time they are on the other side. I know both sides are equally signi cant but I hate being confused. These, I think, would be called equal opportunity pickers. They do not prefer one side to the other but both sides, in their opinion, is good. It is hard to argue with logic like that. It is the same kind of logic that your wife uses when she asked you, Does this dress make me look fat? No matter if you are picking the president of the United States or your nose, you always end up with the same thing. There is only one selecting process that is devoid of any frustration at all. Jesus mentioned it, Ye have not chosen me, but I have chosen you, and ordained you, that ye should go and bring forth fruit, and that your fruit should remain: that whatsoever ye shall ask of the Father in my name, he may give it you. (John 15:16 KJV). Gods choice has eternal rami cations. Rev. James L. Snyder is pastor of the Family of God Fellowship, PO Box 831313, Ocala, FL 34483. He lives with his wife, Martha, in Silver Springs Shores. Call him at 866-552-2543 or email jamessnyder2@att.net. His web site is www. jamessnyderministries.com. Faith EVENTS

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Upload your Legacy guest book photos now for FREE! With your paid obituary, family and friends will now have unlimited access to uploaded photos free of charge. Find Obituaries. Share Condolences.Celebrate a Life. On the IMPROVED obituary section ofwww.chipleypaper.com or bonifaynow.com, you can: More easily search the most timely and complete online resource for newspaper obituaries View and sign the new online Guest Books Online access will also allow you to attach a candle to your love ones name along with your message. In partnership withLegacy.com Find obituaries, share condolences and celebrate a life at www.chipleypaper.com or bonifaynow.com For further information or questions call 638-0212 Wednesday, August 29, 2012 ExtraWashington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | B5BMrs. Charlotte Marie Strickland, 62, of Bonifay, died Aug. 20, 2012. Memorialization was by cremation with Peel Funeral Home in charge of arrangements.Charlotte M. StricklandMrs. Penny Marie Tidwell Hatcher of Wewahitchka, formerly of Westville, passed away Sunday, Aug. 19, 2012. She was 50. Penny was born Feb. 12, 1962, in Geneva County, Ala. She loved to sh and had worked as a cashier at Richs IGA in Wewa for a number of years. She loved people and all of her customers were very special to her. She was of the Baptist faith. Her father, Alfred Monroe Tidwell; and her husband, William Ralph Hatcher, preceded her in death. Survivors include her mother, Gladys Tidwell; one brother and sister-in-law, William E. and Coreena Tidwell; two special nephews, Chad Alan and Jason Michael Tidwell, all of Westville; and other extended family and friends. Funeral services were at 2 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 23, in the chapel of Sorrells Funeral Home in Geneva with the Rev. Uvonne Carroll of ciating. The family received friends at the funeral home Wednesday, Aug. 22, from 6-8 p.m. Burial followed on Friday at 11:30 a.m. at Robertss cemetery in Wewahitchka. A visitation was held at the First Baptist Church in Wewahitchka on Friday from 10-11 a.m. at which time the family will depart for the graveside.Penny M. Hatcher PENNY M. HATCHEREdward Gordon Bjorkman was born on Dec. 13, 1926, in Mount Vernon, N.Y., to Ernest Godfrey and Anna Blomgren Bjorkman. He joined the U.S. Navy after graduation from High School in 1944. He served in the Philippine Island until the end of the War. He returned to New York, upon discharge from the Navy in 1946 and entered the New York School of Modern Photography, to study Architectural Photography. Unable to nd employment in that eld Mr. Bjorkman joined a Development Company that sent him to a project in Washington D.C. where he met Ruth his wife of 61 years. In 1953 he reentered the Navy and served until retirement. Ed served in Vietnam and spent many years aboard the Carriers U.S.S. Saratoga and U.S.S. America. Ed retired off the Supply Ship U.S.S. Concord. Ed was a talented craftsman and an avid photographer. After retirement Ed and Ruth moved to Walton County and settled in the Alaqua area. Ed enjoyed participating in Arts and Crafts shows and often won best in show for his beautifully detailed and unique Nautical Dioramas. He showed at many local and regional shows over the years. Ed was raised in the Lutheran Church and he and Ruth remained in that Church until joining the First Presbyterian Church of DeFuniak Springs. Mr. Bjorkman is preceded in death by his mother and father; his wife Ruth, and one special brother-in-law Ben Spears. Mr. Bjorkman is survived by one daughter, Carole Richards and husband Dennis of Chipley; one son, Garry Bjorkman and wife Darla of DeFuniak Springs;, one sister, Jo Ann King of Tampa; two grandchildren, Amy Milenese and husband Frank, and Erin Ray; four great grandchildren, Katie, Brooke, Hannah, and Jacob, and two great great grandchildren Kason, and Ana Ruth. Memorial services were held at 2 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 25, 2012, at the First Presbyterian Church; 1063 Circle Drive, DeFuniak Springs, Florida with Pastor Michael Moore officiating followed by military honors. Burial followed at a later date in the family plot at Magnolia Cemetery. In lieu of flowers the family requests that donations be made to Kids Closet at the First Presbyterian Church; 1063 Circle Drive, DeFuniak Springs, Florida. You may go online to view obituaries, offer condolences and sign guest book at www. clary-glenn.com. ClaryGlenn Funeral Home is entrusted with the arrangements.Edward G. Bjorkman EDWARD G. BJORKMANMrs. Marjorie Burch, 88 of Bonifay, died on Saturday, Aug. 18, 2012, at Northwest Florida Community Hospital in Chipley. Born Monday, Sept. 3, 1923, in Holmes County, she was the daughter of the late John Carswell and the late Nancy Bottoms Carswell. She also was preceded in death by a son, Bruce Allen Burch. Surviving are sons, Jerry Burch of Bonifay, and David Burch, wife Nadine of Black, Ala.; daughters, Sandra Phillips, husband Billy of Westville, Judy Carol Lee, husband Roy of Bonifay, Cathy Jo Trammell, husband Thomas of Westville, Rhonda Lynn Shiver, husband Louie of Geneva, Ala. and Janice Elizabeth Slaughter, husband Frank of Live Oak; 15 grandchildren; 27 greatgrandchildren, and ve great-great-grandchildren. A funeral service was at 2 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 21, 2012, at Gully Springs Baptist Church with the Rev. Tim Hall of ciating. Interment followed in Whitewater Cemetery, Caryville, with Sims Funeral Home directing. The family received friends at 6 p.m. Monday, Aug. 20, 2012, at Gully Springs Baptist Church, Bonifay.Marjorie BurchMrs. Margaret Inez Wolfe, 83, of Bonifay, died Aug. 18, 2012. Memorialization was by cremation with Sims Funeral Home in charge of arrangements.Margaret I. WolfeSimon (Sy) Steinman, age 66, went home to be with the Lord on Friday, Aug. 17, 2012. Mr. Steinman was born Sept. 11, 1945, to the late Herbert Steinman and Clara (Freeman) Steinman in Bronx, N.Y. He was a resident of Bonifay, since 1987 coming from New York and was a member of the United States Air Force. He is survived by his wife Karen Steinman of Bonifay; one son, Charles Steinman and wife Debra of Spring Lake, N.C.; one daughter, Carla Stubbs and husband Thomas of Bonifay; one sister, Marlene Sperling of Poughkeepsie, N.Y.; three grandchildren, Elizabeth, David and Holden Steinman; and one great-grandchild, Aiden Steinman and soon to be Cyrus Steinman. Family received friends one hour prior to the funeral. Services were at 11 a.m. Wednesday, Aug. 22, 2012, at Brown Funeral Home Main Street Chapel with the Rev. Bobby Thompson of ciating. Memorialization was by cremation. In lieu of owers, the family request contributions be made to the American Diabetes Association, Pensacola Of ce, 5514 N. Davis Highway, Suite C-111, Pensacola, FL 32503. Family and friends may sign the online register at www.brownfh.netSimon SteinmanDennis Marvin Patton of Vernon went home to be with the lord on Aug. 20, 2012, at the age of 74. He was born in Puente, Calif., to Clifford and Bessie Patton on July 10, 1938. Dennis loved his country with a passion. He enlisted in the Navy as a youth and retired in 1980, after 22 years of service. He and Pat moved to Vernon in 1981, where he was an active member of the Fleet Reserve Association, The American Military Retirees Association and the Disabled American Veterans Association. Dennis was a member of Esther Lodge of Bonifay 114 Free and Accepted Masons of Florida. He was a member of the Scottish Rite and York Rite Masonic organizations as well as a Shriner. In addition to his love for his country, Dennis loved to teach. He taught electronics at the Washington-Holmes Technical Center for 16 years where he retired in January 1998. After this, he taught as a substitute teacher in Washington County Schools for another seven years. Dennis was a Godly man. He served as a member of Shiloh Baptist Church for 23 years where he held several positions including Deacon for 19 years, a Sunday school teacher, a member of the choir and Discipleship Training Leader. Dennis was known throughout his life as being a man who enjoyed the company of others. He went out of his way to make sure that those he loved knew they could depend on him. He always had a smile or a story to tell and continuously placed others before himself. His legacy will be remembered in the tales and acts of kindness that he performed until he was no longer able to do them. He is survived by his loving wife of 51 years, Flora Pat Patton; son, Richard and his wife Christiana; grandsons, Christopher Lee Patton and Robert Lee Patton; one sister, Aletha Churchwell and her husband J.W. of Little Rock, Ark.; two brothers Larry Patton and his wife Sandy of Indianapolis, Ind., and Philip Patton and his wife Nan Sea of Pearce, Ariz.; one sisterin-law, Wanda Patton of Springville, Ind., and various nieces and nephews. Dennis was preceded in death by his parents and two brothers, Maurice Ivan Patton and Leroy Vinton Patton. Visitation was from 1-2 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 25, 2012, at Shiloh Baptist Church and the Funeral Services followed at 2 p.m. The Rev. Tim Patton and the Rev. Tim Brigham will be of ciating. Interment was right after the services in the Shiloh Church Cemetery with Brown Funeral Home of Chipley directing. The family request that in lieu of owers donations or contributions may be made to the Florida Baptist Childrens Home in Tallahassee. Friends and family may sign the online register at www.brownfh. netDennis M. Patton DENNIS M. PATTONMrs. Donnie Kee Harrison Land, age 73, of Caryville, passed away Aug. 20, 2012, at Bay Medical Care Center in Panama City. She was born Sept. 4, 1938, in Laurel Hill, to the late Angus Franklin Harrison and Gladys Melissa Cadenhead Harrison. In addition to her parents, Mrs. Land was preceded in death by a son, Dale Allen Savage; and two brothers, Angus Lee Harrison and Grady Harrison. Mrs. Land is survived by one daughter, Teri Savage Wicker of Caryville; three grandchildren, Ashley Zurica of Caryville, Derek Wicker and wife Amber of Vernon, and Dalton Wicker of Bonifay; ve great-grandchildren, Jade Michelle Koch of Chipley, Payton Dale Spivey of Bonifay, Graceland Faith Wicker of Vernon, Jerse Alexzandra Hall of Caryville, and Browning Lee Wicker of Vernon; two brothers, Curtis Harrison of Gritney, and Ronald Harrison and wife Frances of Bonifay; one sister, Thera Belle Skipper and husband Eugene of Gritney; two sisters-in-law, Lounette Harrison of Caryville, and Mary Harrison of Wewahitchka, and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services were held at 11 a.m. Thursday, Aug. 23, 2012, at Vernon Evangelistic Church with Dwayne Skipper of ciating. Interment followed in the Caryville Cemetery with Peel Funeral Home of Bonifay. Family received friends from 10-11 a.m. at Vernon Evangelistic Church.Donnie K. LandWilliam Leland James, 82, of Marianna died Tuesday, Aug. 21, 2012, at Flowers Hospital in Dothan, Ala. A native of Marianna, he was born Feb. 26, 1930, the eldest child of Hamp and Alma James. He attended Jackson County Schools and began his years in the funeral home business at the age of 15, when he was hired by Maddox-Blackburn Funeral Home. He joined the U.S. Navy in 1948 and served four years aboard the destroyer escort U.S.S. Daniel A. Joy in the Paci c and the Great Lakes. He received a degree in Mortuary Science from the Cincinnati College of Mortuary Science in Ohio. After working in MaddoxBlackburn Funeral Home for 16 years, he partnered with, James Lipford, Jr., and renamed it James and Lipford Funeral Home. In 1974, they acquired the former Mitchell Funeral Home in Graceville. In 1988, Lelands son became a partner with him and the Marianna facility became James and James Funeral Home. Leland was a charter member of the Shrine in Hadji Temple, Pensacola and the Shaddi Temple. He is a past president of the West Florida Shrine Club. He was a charter member and past president of the Marianna Optimist Club with 42 years perfect attendance; past president and 42-year member of the Past Matrons and Past Patrons Club; past district Director of Florida Funeral Home Directors Association and the National Funeral Directors Association. He was also a member of First Assembly of God Church where he had served on the Board of Trustees. Leland was preceded in death by his parents, Hamp and the Rev. Alma James; his rst wife, Mary (the mother of his children); Joyce Miles James (his second wife) and daughter, Sue James Brock. Survivors include his wife, Lanet Hatcher Fears James; daughter, Brenda James Gibson and husband, Allan of Marianna; son, Steve James and wife, Terese of Clearwater; daughter, Sadie James Kerr and husband, Rudy of Anchorage Ark.; son, Colin Miles of Marianna; daughter, Kathy Fears Pitts and husband, Jeff of Lynn Haven; son, Tracy Fears and wife Stacey of Malone; daughter, Cindy James of Marianna; grandchildren, Jason Carter, Shannon Carter, Stephanie James Tolin, Andrew James, Barry Harris, Heather Gibson Bethea, Joseph Gibson, Caleb Pitts, Lauren Pitts, Nikki Fears, Lane Fears, Rebecca Gilliam and four, soon to be ve, great-grandchildren; one sister, Floyce Baxter and husband, Willie Paul of Marianna, and a host of nieces and nephews. Funeral services were Saturday, Aug. 25, 2012, at 10 a.m. at First Assembly of God Church in Marianna with the Rev. Stephen Potter and the Rev. Roland Rabon of ciating. Interment followed in Pinecrest Memorial Gardens with James & Sikes Funeral Home Maddox Chapel directing. The family received friends Friday, Aug. 24, 2012, from 5-7 p.m. at First Assembly of God Church, 4186 Lafayette Street, Marianna, FL 32446. Flowers will be accepted or those wishing may make contributions to Shriners Transportation Fund, P. O. Box 16115, Panama City, FL 32406. Expressions of sympathy may be made online at http://www. jamesandsikes funeralhomes.com/.William L. James OBITUARIES from page B4 PUZZLE SOLUTION

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LocalWednesday, August 29, 2012B6 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Washington County News

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assessed as provided in paragraph (5), an assessment may not increase if the just value of the property is less than the just value of the property on the preceding January 1. (2)AnNo assessment may notshall exceed just value. (3) After aany change of ownership, as provided by general law, homestead property shall be assessed at just value as of January 1 of the following year, unless the provisions of paragraph (8) apply. Thereafter, the homestead shall be assessed as provided in this subsection. (4) New homestead property shall be assessed at just value as of January11st of the year following the establishment of the homestead, unless the provisions of paragraph (8) apply. That assessment shall only changeonly as provided in this subsection. (5) Changes, additions, reductions, or improvements to homestead property shall be assessed as provided for by general law.; provided However, after the adjustment for any change, addition, reduction, or improvement, the property shall be assessed as provided in this subsection. (6) In the event of a termination of homestead status, the property shall be assessed as provided by general law. (7) The provisions of this subsectionamendment are severable. If a provision any of the provisions of this subsection is amendment shall be held unconstitutional by aany court of competent jurisdiction, the decision ofthesuch court doesshall not affect or impair any remaining provisions of this subsectionamendment. (8)a. A person who establishes a new homestead as of January 1, 2009, or January 1 of any subsequent year and who has received a homestead exemption pursuant to Section 6 of this Article as of January 1 of either of the 2 two years immediately preceding the establishment of athe new homestead is entitled to have the new homestead assessed at less than just value. If this revision is approved in January of 2008, a person who establishes a new homestead as of January 1, 2008, is entitled to have the new homestead assessed at less than just value only if that person received a homestead exemption on January 1, 2007. The assessed value of the newly established homestead shall be determined as follows: 1. If the just value of the new homestead is greater than or equal to the just value of the prior homestead as of January 1 of the year in which the prior homestead was abandoned, the assessed value of the new homestead shall be the just value of the new homestead minus an amount equal to the lesser of $500,000 or the difference between the just value and the assessed value of the prior homestead as of January 1 of the year in which the prior homestead was abandoned. Thereafter, the homestead shall be assessed as provided in this subsection. 2. If the just value of the new homestead is less than the just value of the prior homestead as of January 1 of the year in which the prior homestead was abandoned, the assessed value of the new homestead shall be equal to the just value of the new homestead divided by the just value of the prior homestead and multiplied by the assessed value of the prior homestead. However, if the difference between the just value of the new homestead and the assessed value of the new homestead calculated pursuant to this sub-subparagraph is greater than $500,000, the assessed value of the new homestead shall be increased so that the difference between the just value and the assessed value equals $500,000. Thereafter, the homestead shall be assessed as provided in this subsection. b.Bygenerallawandsubjecttoconditions therein,theleg islature shall provide for application of this paragraph to property owned by more than one person. (e) The legislature may, by general law, for assessment purposes and subject to the provisions of this subsection, allow counties and municipalities to authorize by ordinance that historic property may be assessed solely on the basis of character or use. Such character or use assessment shall apply only to the jurisdiction adopting the ordinance. The requirements for eligiblepropertiesmustbe bygenerallaw. (f) A county may, in the manner prescribed by general law, provide for a reduction in the assessed value of homestead property to the extent of any increase in the assessed value of that property which results from the construction or reconstruction of the property for the purpose of providing living quarters for one or more natural or adoptive grandparents or parents of the owner of the property or of the owners spouse if at least one of the grandparents or parents for whom the living quarters are provided is 62 years of age or older. Such a reduction may not exceed the lesser of the following: (1) The increase in assessed value resulting from construction or reconstruction of the property. (2) Twenty percent of the total assessed value of the property as improved. (g) For all levies other than school district levies, assessments of residentialrealproperty,as bygenerallaw,whichcontainsnine units or fewer and which is not subject to the assessment limitations set forth in subsections (a) through (d) shall change only as provided in this subsection. (1) Assessments subject to this subsection shall be changed annually on the date of assessment provided by law. However,; but those changes in assessmentsmayshall not exceed 5ten percent (10%) of the assessment for the prior year. The legislature may provide by general law that, except for changes, additions, reductions, or improvements to property assessed as provided in paragraph (4), an assessment may not increase if the just value of the property is less than the just value of the property on the preceding date of assessment provided by law. (2)AnNo assessment may notshall exceed just value. (3)Afterachangeofownershiporcontrol,as bygenerallaw, including any change of ownership of a legal entity that owns the property, such property shall be assessed at just value as of the next assessment date. Thereafter, such property shall be assessed as provided in this subsection. (4) Changes, additions, reductions, or improvements to such property shall be assessed as provided for by general law.; However, after the adjustment for any change, addition, reduction, or improvement, the property shall be assessed as provided in this subsection. (h) For all levies other than school district levies, assessments of real property that is not subject to the assessment limitations set forth in subsections (a) through (d) and (g) shall change only as provided in this subsection. (1) Assessments subject to this subsection shall be changed annually on the date of assessment provided by law. However,;but those changes in assessmentsmayshall not exceed 5ten percent (10%) of the assessment for the prior year. The legislature may provide by general law that, except for changes, additions, reductions, or improvements to property assessed as provided in paragraph (5), an assessment may not increase if the just value of the property is less than the just value of the property on the preceding date of assessment provided by law. (2)AnNo assessment may notshall exceed just value. (3) The legislature must provide that such property shall be assessed at just value as of the next assessment date after a qualifying improvement,as bygenerallaw,ismadetosuchproperty.Thereafter,such property shall be assessed as provided in this subsection. (4) The legislature may provide that such property shall be assessed at just value as of the next assessment date after a change of ownership or control,as bygenerallaw,includinganychangeofownershipof the legal entity that owns the property. Thereafter, such property shall be assessed as provided in this subsection. (5) Changes, additions, reductions, or improvements to such property shall be assessed as provided for by general law.; However, after the adjustment for any change, addition, reduction, or improvement, the property shall be assessed as provided in this subsection. (i)Thelegislature,bygenerallawandsubjecttoconditions therein, may prohibit the consideration of the following in the determination of the assessed value of real property used for residential purposes: (1) Any change or improvement made for the purpose of improving the propertys resistance to wind damage. (2) The installation of a renewable energy source device. (j)(1) The assessment of the following working waterfront properties shall be based upon the current use of the property: a.Landusedpredominantlyforcommercial purposes. b. Land that is accessible to the public and used for vessel launches into waters that are navigable. c. Marinas and drystacks that are open to the public. d.Water-dependentmarinemanufacturingfacilities,commercial ing facilities, and marine vessel construction and repair facilities and their support activities. (2)Theassessment providedbythissubsectionissubjectto conditionsandlimitationsandreasonable as bythe legislature by general law. SECTION 6. Homestead exemptions. (a) Every person who has the legal or equitable title to real estate and maintains thereon the permanent residence of the owner, or another legally or naturally dependent upon the owner, shall be exempt from taxation thereon,exceptassessmentsforspecial uptotheassessedvalua tion of $25,000 thousanddollars and, for all levies other than school district levies, on the assessed valuation greater than $50,000 thousand dollars and up to $75,000 thousanddollars upon establishment of right thereto in the manner prescribed by law. The real estate may be held by legal or equitable title, by the entireties, jointly, in common, as a condominium, or indirectly by stock ownership or membership representing the owners or members proprietary interest in a corporation owning a fee or a leasehold initially in excess of 98ninety-eight years. The exemption shall not apply with respect to any assessment roll untilsuchrollis determinedtobeincompliancewiththeprovisions of Section 4 by a state agency designated by general law. This exemption is repealed on the effective date of any amendment to this Article which provides for the assessment of homestead property at less than just value. (b) Not more than one exemption shall be allowed any individual or family unit or with respect to any residential unit. No exemption shall exceed the value of the real estate assessable to the owner or, in case of ownership through stock or membership in a corporation, the value of the proportion which the interest in the corporation bears to the assessed value of the property. (c)Bygenerallawandsubjecttoconditions therein, the legislature may provide to renters, who are permanent residents, ad valorem tax relief on all ad valorem tax levies. Such ad valorem tax relief shall be in the form and amount established by general law. (d) The legislature may, by general law, allow counties or municipalities, for the purpose of their respective tax levies and subject to the provisions of general law, to grant an additional homestead tax exemption not exceeding $50,000 thousanddollars to any person who has the legal or equitable title to real estate and maintains thereon the permanent residence of the owner and who has attained age 65 and whose householdincome,as bygenerallaw,doesnotexceed $20,000 twenty thousand dollars The general law must allow counties and municipalities to grant this additional exemption, within the limits prescribed in this subsection, by ordinance adopted in the manner prescribed by general law, and must provide for the periodic adjustment of the income limitation prescribed in this subsection for changes in the cost of living. (e) Each veteran who is age 65 or older who is partially or totally permanently disabled shall receive a discount from the amount of the ad valorem tax otherwise owed on homestead property the veteran owns and resides in if the disability was combat related, the veteran was a resident of this state at the time of entering the military service of the United States, and the veteran was honorably discharged upon separation from military service. The discount shall be in a percentage equal to the percentage of the veterans permanent, service-connected disability as determined by the United States Department of Veterans Affairs. To qualify for the discount granted by this subsection, an applicant must submit to the county property appraiser, by March 1, proof of residency at the time of entering military service,an letterfromtheUnitedStatesDepartmentofVeterans Affairs stating the percentage of the veterans service-connected disability andsuchevidencethatreasonably thedisabilityascombat related, and a copy of the veterans honorable discharge. If the property appraiser denies the request for a discount, the appraiser must notify the applicant in writing of the reasons for the denial, and the veteran may reapply. The legislature may, by general law, waive the annual application requirement in subsequent years. This subsection shall take effect December 7, 2006, is self-executing, and does not require implementing legislation. (f)Asprovidedbygenerallawandsubjecttoconditions therein, every person who establishes the right to receive the homestead exemption provided in subsection (a) within 1 year after purchasing the homestead property and who has not owned property in the previous 3 calendar years to which the homestead exemption provided in subsection (a) applied is entitled to an additional homestead exemption for all levies except school district levies. The additional exemption is an amount equal to 50 percent of the homestead propertys just value on January 1 of the year the homestead is established. The additional exemption may not exceed the median just value of all homestead property within the county where the property at issue is located for the calendar year immediately preceding January 1 of the year the homestead is established. The additional exemption shall apply for a period of 5 years or until the year the property is sold, whicheveroccurs Theamountoftheadditionalexemptionshallbe reduced in each subsequent year by an amount equal to 20 percent of the amount of the additional exemption received in the year the homestead was established or by an amount equal to the difference between the just value of the property and the assessed value of the property determined under Section 4(d), whichever is greater. Not more than one exemption provided under this subsection shall be allowed per homestead property at one time. The additional exemption applies to property purchased on or after January 1, 2011, if this amendment is approved at a special election held on the date of the 2012 presidential preference primary, or to property purchased on or after January 1, 2012, if this amendment is approved at the 2012 general election, but the additional exemption is not available in thesixthandsubsequentyearsafteritis received. ARTICLE XII SCHEDULE SECTION 27. Property tax exemptions and limitations on property tax assessments.The amendments to Sections 3, 4, and 6 of Article VII, providing a $25,000 exemption for tangible personal property, providing an additional $25,000 homestead exemption, authorizing transfer of theaccrued fromthelimitationsontheassessmentofhomestead property, and this section, if submitted to the electors of this state for approval or rejection at a special election authorized by law to be held on January 29, 2008, shall take effect upon approval by the electors and shall operate retroactively to January 1, 2008, or, if submitted to the electors of this state for approval or rejection at the next general election, shall take effect January 1 of the year following such general election. The amendments to Section 4 of Article VII creating subsections (f) and (g) of that section,creatingalimitationonannualassessmentincreasesfor realproperty,shalltakeeffectuponapprovaloftheelectorsandshall limit assessments beginning January 1, 2009, if approved at a special electionheldonJanuary29,2008,orshall limitassessmentsbeginning January 1, 2010, if approved at the general election held in November of 2008. Subsections (g)(f) and (h)(g) of Section 4 of Article VII, initially adopted as subsections (f) and (g), are repealed effective January 1, 2023 2019; however, the legislature shall by joint resolution propose an amendment abrogating the repeal of subsections (g)(f) and (h)(g) which shall be submitted to the electors of this state for approval or rejection at the general election of 20222018 and, if approved, shall take effect January 1, 20232019 SECTION 32. Property assessments.This section and the amendmentofSection4ofArticleVIIaddressinghomesteadand non homestead property having a declining just value and reducing the limit on the maximum annual increase in the assessed value of nonhomestead property, if submitted to the electors of this state for approval or rejection at a special election authorized by law to be held on the date of the 2012 presidential preference primary, shall take effect upon approval by the electors and shall operate retroactively to January 1, 2012, or, if submitted to the electors of this state for approval or rejection at the 2012 general election, shall take effect January 1, 2013. SECTION 33. Additional homestead exemption for owners of homestead property who recently have not owned homestead property. This section and the amendment to Section 6 of Article VII providing for an additional homestead exemption for owners of homestead property who have not owned homestead property during the 3 calendar years immediately preceding purchase of the current homestead property, if submitted to the electors of this state for approval or rejection at a special election authorized by law to be held on the date of the 2012 presidential preference primary, shall take effect upon approval by the electors and operate retroactively to January 1, 2012, and the additional homestead exemption shall be available for properties purchased on or after January 1, 2011, or if submitted to the electors of this state for approval or rejection at the 2012 general election, shall take effect January 1, 2013, and the additional homestead exemption shall be available for properties purchased on or after January 1, 2012. NO. 5 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE V, SECTIONS 2, 11, AND 12 (Legislative) Ballot Title: STATE COURTS. Ballot Summary: Proposing a revision of Article V of the State Constitution relating to the judiciary. The State Constitution authorizes the Supreme Court to adopt rules for the practice and procedure in all courts. The constitution further provides that a rule of court may be repealed by a general law enacted by a two-thirds vote of the membership of each house of the Legislature. This proposed constitutional revision eliminates the requirement that a general law repealing a court rule pass by a two-thirds vote of each house, thereby providing that the Legislature may repeal a rule of court by a general law approved by a majority vote of each house of the Legislature that expresses the policy behind the repeal. The court could readopt the rule in conformity with the public policy expressed by the Legislature, but if the Legislature determines that a rule has been readopted and repeals the readopted rule, this proposed revision prohibits the court from further readopting the repealed rule without the Legislatures prior approval. Under current law, rules of the judicial nominating commissions and the Judicial Commissionmayberepealedbygenerallawenactedbya majority vote of the membership of each house of the Legislature. Under this proposed revision, a vote to repeal those rules is changed to repeal by general law enacted by a majority vote of the legislators present. Under current law, the Governor appoints a justice of the Supreme Court from a list of nominees provided by a judicial nominating commission,andappointmentsbytheGovernorarenotsubjectto ThisrevisionrequiresSenate ofajusticeoftheSupreme Courtbeforetheappointeecantake IftheSenatevotesnotto theappointment,thejudicialnominatingcommissionmust reconvene and may not renominate any person whose prior appointment to thesamevacancywasnot bytheSenate.Forthepurposeof theSenatemaymeetatanytime.IftheSenatefailstovote on the appointment of a justice within 90 days, the justice will be deemed andwilltake TheJudicial Commissionisanindependentcommis sion created by the State Constitution to investigate and prosecute before the Florida Supreme Court alleged misconduct by a justice or judge. Currentlyundertheconstitution,commissionproceedingsare untilformalchargesare bytheinvestigativepanelofthecommission. Onceformalchargesare theformalchargesandallfurtherproceed ings of the commission are public. Currently, the constitution authorizes the House of Representatives to impeach a justice or judge. Further, the Speaker of the House of Representatives may request, and the Judicial Commissionmustmakeavailable,allinformationinthe commissions possession for use in deciding whether to impeach a justice or judge. This proposed revision requires the commission to make all of its availabletotheSpeakeroftheHouseofRepresentativesbutprovides thatsuch would remain duringanyinvestigationbythe House of Representatives and until such information is used in the pursuit of an impeachment of a justice or judge. This revision also removes the poweroftheGovernortorequest oftheJudicial Com mission to conform to a prior constitutional change. This revision also makes technical and clarifying additions and deletions relating to the selection of chief judges of a circuit and relating to theJudicial Commission,andmakesothernonsubstantive conforming and technical changes in the judicial article of the constitution. Full Text: ARTICLE V JUDICIARY SECTION 2. Administration; practice and procedure. (a) The supreme court shall adopt rules for the practice and procedure in all courts including the time for seeking appellate review, the administrative supervision of all courts, the transfer to the court having jurisdiction of any proceeding when the jurisdiction of another court has been improvidently invoked, and a requirement that no cause shall be dismissed because an improper remedy has been sought. The supreme court shall adopt rules to allow it the court and the district courts of appeal to submit questions relating to military law to the federal Court of Appeals for the Armed Forces for an advisory opinion. Rules of court may be repealed by general law that expresses the policy behind the repealenacted by two-thirds vote of the membership of each house of the legislature. The court may readopt the repealed rule only in conformity with the public policy expressed by the legislature. If the legislature determines that a rule has been readopted and repeals the readopted rule, the rule may not be readopted thereafter without prior approval of the legislature. (b) The chief justice of the supreme court shall be chosen by a majorityofthemembersofthecourt;shallbethechiefadministrative of the judicial system; and shall have the power to assign justices or judges, including consenting retired justices or judges, to temporary duty in any courtforwhichthejudgeis andtodelegatetoachiefjudgeofa judicial circuit the power to assign judges for duty in that circuit. (c) A chief judge for each district court of appeal shall be chosen by a majority of the judges thereof or, if there is no majority, by the chief justice. The chief judge shall be responsible for the administrative supervision of the court. (d) A chief judge in each circuit shall be chosen from among the circuit judges as provided by supreme court rule. The chief judge of a circuit shall be responsible for the administrative supervision of the circuit courts and county courts in thehis circuit. SECTION 11. Vacancies. (a)Wheneveravacancyoccursinajudicial towhichelection forretentionapplies,thegovernorshall thevacancybyappointingfor atermendingonthe Tuesdayafterthe MondayinJanuaryofthe year following the next general election occurring at least one year after the date of appointment, one of not fewer than three persons nor more than six persons nominated by the appropriate judicial nominating commission. (b)Thegovernorshall eachvacancyonacircuitcourtorona county court, wherein the judges are elected by a majority vote of the electors,byappointingforatermendingonthe Tuesdayafterthe Monday in January of the year following the next primary and general election occurring at least one year after the date of appointment, one of not fewer than three persons nor more than six persons nominated by the appropriate judicial nominating commission. An election shall be held to thatjudicial forthetermofthe beginningattheendofthe appointed term. (c) The nominations shall be made within thirty days from the occurrence of a vacancy unless the period is extended by the governor for a time not to exceed thirty days. The governor shall make the appointment within sixtydaysafterthenominationshavebeen tothegovernor. (d) Each appointment of a justice of the supreme court is subject to bythesenate.Thesenatemaysitforthepurposeof tion regardless of whether the house of representatives is in session or not. If the senate fails to vote on the appointment of a justice within 90 days, thejusticeshallbedeemed Ifthesenatevotestonot the appointment, the supreme court judicial nominating commission shall reconvene as though a new vacancy had occurred but may not renominate anypersonwhosepriorappointmentto thesamevacancywasnot bythesenate.Theappointmentofajusticeiseffectiveupon bythesenate. (e)(d) There shall be a separate judicial nominating commission as provided by general law for the supreme court, one for each district court of appeal, and one for each judicial circuit for all trial courts within the circuit. Uniform rules of procedure shall be established by the judicial nominating commissions at each level of the court system. Such rules, or any part thereof, may be repealed by general law enacted by a majority vote of the membership of each house of the legislature, or by the supreme court, justicesconcurring.Exceptfordeliberationsofthejudicial nominating commissions, the proceedings of the commissions and their records shall be open to the public. SECTION 12. Discipline; removal and retirement. (a) JUDICIAL QUALIFICATIONS COMMISSION.A judicial commissioniscreated. (1)Thereshallbeajudicial commissionvestedwith jurisdiction to investigate and recommend to the Supreme Court of Florida theremovalfrom ofanyjusticeorjudgewhoseconduct,duringterm of orotherwise, occurring on or after November 1, 1966, (without regard to the effective date of this section) demonstratesapresent tohold andtoinvestigateandrecommendthedisciplineofajustice orjudgewhoseconduct,duringtermof orotherwise occurring on or after November 1, 1966 (without regard to the effective date of this section), warrants such discipline. For purposes of this section, discipline is asanyorallofthefollowing:reprimand, suspensionwithor without pay, or lawyer discipline. The commission shall have jurisdiction over justices and judges regarding allegations that misconduct occurred before or during service as a justice or judge if a complaint is made no later than one year following service as a justice or judge. The commission shall have jurisdiction regarding allegations of incapacity during service as a justice or judge. The commission shall be composed of: a. Two judges of district courts of appeal selected by the judges of those courts, two circuit judges selected by the judges of the circuit courts and two judges of county courts selected by the judges of those courts; b. Four electors who reside in the state, who are members of the bar of Florida, and who shall be chosen by the governing body of the bar of Florida; and c. Five electors who reside in the state, who have never held judicial orbeenmembersofthebarofFlorida,andwhoshallbeappointed by the governor. (2)Themembersofthejudicial commissionshall serve staggered terms, not to exceed six years, as prescribed by general law. No member of the commission except a judge shall be eligible for statejudicial whileactingasamemberofthecommissionandfora period of two years thereafter. No member of the commission shall hold inapoliticalpartyorparticipateinanycampaignforjudicial orholdpublic providedthatajudgemaycampaignforjudicialof andholdthat Thecommissionshallelectoneofitsmembersas its chairperson. (3)Membersofthejudicial commissionnotsubjectto impeachment shall be subject to removal from the commission pursuant to the provisions of Article IV, Section 7, Florida Constitution. (4) The commission shall adopt rules regulating its proceedings, the ofvacanciesbytheappointingauthorities,the of members, the rotation of members between the panels, and the temporary replacementof orincapacitatedmembers.Thecommissions rules, or any part thereof, may be repealed by general law enacted by a majority vote of the membership of each house of the legislature, or by the supremecourt, justicesconcurring.Thecommissionshallhavepower toissuesubpoenas.Untilformalchargesagainstajusticeorjudgeare by the investigative panel with the clerk of the supreme court of Florida all proceedingsbyorbeforethecommissionshallbe provided, however,upona ofprobablecauseandthe bytheinvestiga tive panel with said clerk of such formal charges against a justice or judge such charges and all further proceedings before the commission shall be public. (5) The commission shall have access to all information from all executive, legislative and judicial agencies, including grand juries, subject to the rules of the commission. At any time, on request of the speaker of the house of representatives or the governor, the commission shall make availableto the house of representatives all information in the possession of the commission, whichinformationshallremain duringany investigation and until such information is used in the pursuit for use in consideration of impeachment or suspension, respectively. (b) PANELS.The commission shall be divided into an investigative panel and a hearing panel as established by rule of the commission. The investigative panel is vested with the jurisdiction to receive or initiate complaints, conduct investigations, dismiss complaints, and upon a vote of a simple majority of the panel submit formal charges to the hearing panel. The hearing panel is vested with the authority to receive and hear formal charges from the investigative panel and upon a two-thirds vote of the panel recommend to the supreme court the removal of a justice or judge or the involuntary retirement of a justice or judge for any permanent disability that seriously interferes with the performance of judicial duties. Upon a simple majority vote of the membership of the hearing panel, the panel may recommend to the supreme court that the justice or judge be subject to appropriate discipline. (c) SUPREME COURT.The supreme court shall receive recommendationsfromthejudicial commissionshearingpanel. (1) The supreme court may accept, reject, or modify in whole or in partthe conclusions,andrecommendationsofthecommission and it may order that the justice or judge be subjected to appropriate discipline,orberemovedfrom withterminationofcompensationfor willful or persistent failure to perform judicial duties or for other conduct unbecomingamemberofthejudiciarydemonstratingapresent tohold orbeinvoluntarilyretiredforanypermanentdisabilitythat seriouslyinterfereswiththeperformanceofjudicialduties. scienter or moral turpitude on the part of a justice or judge shall not be requiredforremovalfrom ofajusticeorjudgewhoseconduct demonstratesapresent tohold Afterthe ofaformal proceeding and upon request of the investigative panel, the supreme court maysuspendthejusticeorjudgefrom withorwithoutcompensa tion,pending determinationoftheinquiry. (2) The supreme court may award costs to the prevailing party. (d)REMOVAL POWER.The power of removal conferred by this section shall be both alternative and cumulative to the power of impeachment. (e)PROCEEDINGS INVOLVING SUPREME COURT JUSTICE. Notwithstanding any of the foregoing provisions of this section, if the LocalWednesday, August 29, 2012 Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | B7

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cations commission is a justice of the supreme court of Florida all justices of such such court with respect to all proceedings therein concerning such person and the supreme court for such purposes shall be composed of a panel consisting of the seven chief judges of the judicial circuits of the state of Florida purposes of determining seniority of such circuit judges in the event there be judges of udges from the he panel, the next most senior chief circuit judge or judges shall serve in place of his he ef date of this article shall continue in effect until superseded in the manner the commission consistent with it: eet the by the rules of the commission provided that no member shall vote as a cations commission shall expire upon the effective date of the amendments to this section approved by the legislature during the regular session following staggered terms: s ts of appeal gh h Selection of members by district courts of appeal judges, circuit judges, and county court judges, shall be by no less than a majority of members by the board of governors of the bar of Florida shall be by no i The commission shall be entitled to recover the costs of investihe supreme jk expenses or transportation and per diem allowance as provided by general NO. 6 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE I, SECTION 28 (Legislative) Ballot Title: Ballot Summary: This proposed amendment provides that public funds rage a physical disorder, physical injury, or physical illness that would place her in danger of death unless an abortion is performed, or a case of rape This proposed amendment provides that the State Constitution may not be interpreted to create broader rights to an abortion than those contained amendment overrules court decisions which conclude that the right of Full Text: uc (a) Public funds may not be expended for any abortion or for healthnot apply to: condition caused by or arising from the pregnancy itself, which would, h unless an (b) This constitution may not be interpreted to create broader rights to an abortion than those contained in the United States Consti NO. 8 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE I, SECTION 3 (Legislative) Ballot Title: Ballot Summary: Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution proof religious deleting the prohibition against using revenues from the public treasury directly or indirectly in aid of any church, sect, or religious denomination Full Text: the establishment of religion or prohibiting or penalizing the free exercise tent with Except to the extent required by the First nment nor any agent of the government may deny to any individual or entity the of religious agency thereof shall ever be taken from the public treasury directly or indirectly in aid of any church, sect, or religious denomination or in aid of NO. 9 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE VII, SECTION 6 ARTICLE XII, SECTION 32 (Legislative) Ballot Title: Ballot Summary: Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution to authorize the Legislature to provide by general law ad valorem homestead property tax relief to the surviving spouse of a military veteran who died from service-connected causes while on active duty or to the surviving ment authorizes the Legislature to totally exempt or partially exempt er, a Full Text: (a) Every person who has the legal or equitable title to real estate and maintains thereon the permanent residence of the owner, or another assessed her than ent of held by legal or equitable title, by the entireties, jointly, in common, as a present ing the owners or members proprietary interest in a corporation owning a tion shall not apply with respect to any assessment roll until such roll is ion 4 by ption shall ue of the proportion which the interest in the corporation bears to the assessed value n, the ad (d) The legislature may, by general law, allow counties or munici ubject to the egal or equitable title to real estate and maintains thereon the permanent residence hold subsection, by ordinance adopted in the manner prescribed by general law, and must provide for the periodic adjustment of the income limitation prescribed in ally permanently disabled shall receive a discount from the amount of the ad valorem tax otherwise owed on homestead property the veteran owns and United States, and the veteran was honorably discharged upon separation from military count granted by this subsection, an applicant must submit to the county rtment of bility as property appraiser denies the request for a discount, the appraiser must notify the applicant in writing of the reasons for the denial menting peci equal to the total amount or a portion of the ad valorem tax otherwise owed on homestead property to the: cted of the term: l perfor SCHEDULE ponders who surviving spouses of veterans who died from service-connected causes and NO. 10 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE VII, SECTION 3 ARTICLE XII, SECTION 32 (Legislative) Ballot Title: Ballot Summary: Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution to: s, on tangible personal property if the assessed value of an owners tangible personal wide tangible personal property tax exemptions provided by the ConstituFull Text: municipality, owning property outside the municipality, may be required by general law to make payment to the taxing unit in which the property y for of a family residing in this state, household goods and personal ef fects to every widow or widower or person who is blind or totally and permaless than nd general law, grant community and economic development ad valorem tax exemptions ned by the county or municipality, and only after the electors of the county or municipality voting on such question in a referendum authorize the county apply to improvements to real property made by or for the use of a new business and improvements to real property related to the expansion of an existing business and shall also apply to tangible personal property of such new business and tangible personal property related to the expansion of an exemption may be granted to a new business or expansion of an existing exemption shall expire ten years from the date of approval by the electors of the county or municipality, and may be renewable by referendum as tive tax levy and subject to the provisions of this subsection and general emption and the requirements for eligible properties must be s (e) tangible personal property issubject to tangible personal property tax shall be exempt from Tangible personal property is also exempt from ad valorem taxation if the assessed value of such property is greater than l law (f) There shall be granted an ad valorem tax exemption for real luding real property encumbered by perpetual conservation easements or by other in, y or military r year support of military operations designated by the legislature shall receive an additional exemption equal to a percentage of the taxable value of his as the number of days during the preceding calendar year the person was or Hawaii in support of military operations designated by the legislature SCHEDULE property is exempt from tangible personal property tax if the assessed ars but less NO. 11 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE VII, SECTION 6 (Legislative) Ballot Title: Ballot Summary: Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution to authorize the Legislature, by general law and subject to conditions set forth in the general law, to allow counties and municipalities to grant an additional homestead tax exemption equal to the assessed value of an owner who has maintained permanent residency on the property for not household Full Text: (a) Every person who has the legal or equitable title to real estate and maintains thereon the permanent residence of the owner, or another assessed her than ent of held by legal or equitable title, by the entireties, jointly, in common, as a present ing the owners or members proprietary interest in a corporation owning a tion shall not apply with respect to any assessment roll until such roll is ion 4 by ption shall ue of the proportion which the interest in the corporation bears to the assessed value n, the ad (d) The legislature may, by general law, allow counties or munici ubject to the either or both of the following an additional homestead tax exemptions: who has the legal or equitable title to real estate and maintains thereon the permanent residence of the owner and who has attained age s twenty thousand dollars person who has the legal or equitable title to real estate with a just value ntained thereon the permanent residence of the owner for not less tha ncome The general law must allow counties and municipalities to grant these this additional exemptions within the limits prescribed in this subsection, by ordinance adopted in the manner prescribed by general ally permanently disabled shall receive a discount from the amount of the ad valorem tax otherwise owed on homestead property the veteran owns and United States, and the veteran was honorably discharged upon separation from military count granted by this subsection, an applicant must submit to the county rtment of bility as property appraiser denies the request for a discount, the appraiser must notify the applicant in writing of the reasons for the denial menting NO. 12 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE IX, SECTION 7 (Legislative) Ballot Title: Ballot Summary: Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution to of the council of state university student body presidents as the student and to Full Text: shall administer each public university and a board of governors shall versity shall be administered by a board of trustees consisting of thirteen The board of governors shall establish the powers and duties of the boards of embers ap he board student body The board shall operate, regulate, control, and be fully responsible for the on of each con stituent university and its articulation with free public schools and comration of The boards management shall be subject to the powers of the legislature l account for board fourteen citizens dedicated to the purposes of the state university sioner of education, the body presidents, which council shall be organized by the board of governors and consist of all the student body presidents of the state university systempresident of shall also be members of LocalWednesday, August 29, 2012B8 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Washington County News

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Wednesday, August 29, 2012 Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser | B9 B B USINESS USINESS G G UIDE UIDE To Place An Ad Call 638-0212 or 547-9414 To Place An Ad Call 638-0212 or 547-9414 Advertise your business or service here for only$10.00per week8 week minimum638-0212 547-9414HastyHeating & CoolingLic. #1814468, ER0013265, RF0066690, AL 03147 THARP & SONS MINI STORAGEHwy. 77 S., Chipley, FL(850) 638-8183Hwy. 177A, Bonifay, FL(850) 547-0726 5x5 $25.68 5x10 $35.31 10x10 $46.01 10x20 $80.25Open 24 Hours, Self-Service, No Deposit, Units are Carpeted Dentons RecyclingNEWBERRY LANE, BONIFAY, FLORIDAWE BUY ALL SCRAP METAL $$$ALUMINUM, COPPER, BRASS, IRON, STOVES, REFRIGERATORS, WASHERS, DRYERS$ TOP $ PAID FOR JUNK CARS, TRUCKS & FARM EQUIPMENTMon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-6 p.m., Call For Sat. Hours(850) 547-4709Advertise your business or service here for only$10.00per week8 week minimum638-0212 547-9414 Electrical Installation, Services and Repair Electrician on Sta Advertise your business or service here for only$10.00per week8 week minimum638-0212 547-9414Serving Washington, Holmes and Jackson Counties for 19 Years With Friendly and Reliable Service!Sales & Service on all Air Conditioner Brands Sales For Residential & Commercial Commercial Refrigeration638-3611 Liquidation Sale & Public Auction-The Fly Fisherman. 1114 S Washington Ave., Titusville, FL World Renowed Store Closing. Liquidation-Sept 8 thru Sept 14, AuctionSept 15. Visit website for photos & details. No Buyers Premium. Building for Lease or Sale. www. soldfor.com AB# 9 Cliff Shuler AU#14. Auctio-neers & Liquidators, Inc. SS Real Estate Auctioneers. K&L Farm, LLCGreen Peanuts for Boiling!!1567 Piney Grove Rd in Chipley Mon-Fri 8-6pm Sat 8-4pm 850-638-5002 260-5003/527-3380 NOW OPEN U-Pick Grapes! Open 7 days a week 7AM-7PM 1304-A Clayton Rd., Chipley. U pick $5.00 gallon. 850-638-2624 Wood mizer LT-40 bend sawmill 18 planer, electric powered. Oliver tractor 115 hp. Treated lumber, 184, 186, 286, 686, 284 on 2x4s, 16 ft. long. For more info call (850)547-0956 or (850)326-4548. Gilbert Catfish Pond Closed Monday and Tuesday 2854 Highview Circle Chipley, Fl 32428 Phone:850-638-8633 WANTED; Musical Instruments of any kind in any condition. Piano, banjoes, drums, guitars, amps. LESSONS. Covington Music, Chipley. 850-638-5050. Reduced UKC American Pit Bu ll Blues and fawns. Grat pedigrees. First shots, ready to go.$300. 850-638-3132 Beautiful pups. AUCTION LARGE Annual Fall Construction & Harvest Auction DATE:September 15th, 2012 8:00AM LOCATION:5529 Hwy231 North Campbellton Fl 32426 (3) Local Farm Dispersals, (2) Estates, Bank Repos, Sheriff Depts, city and county surplus, plus consignments. Mason Auction & Sales LLC # AB2766 850-263-0473 Office 850-258-7652 Chad Mason 850-849-0792 Gerald Mason www.masonauction.com COLOR SELLS!Get Your Classified Ad in color! Call now for details and be noticed! 638-0212 or 547-9414 Publishers Notice SCAM To avoid possible scams, it is recommended that consumers should verify caller information when receiving calls regarding credit card payments. Consumers should also contact the local company themselves instead of giving this information to individuals who are contacting them directly. DIVORCE with or without children $99.00 Includes name change and property settlement agreement. SAVE hundreds. Fast and easy. Call (888) 733-7165 24/7. Save over $800 when you switch to DISH Promotional prices start at $19.99 a month. Call Today and ask about Next Day Installation (800)2862351 Save over $800 when you switch to DISH. Promotional prices start at $19.99 a month. Call Today and ask about Next Day Installation.(800)296-5653. Senior Citizens now entitled to statewide program for FREE easy-to-use mobile phone with emergency medical alert feature, large buttons/display, no confusing features (800) 416-0559.

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B10| Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser Wednesday, August 29, 2012 emeraldcoastjobs.com Employment Today By ROBERT ORDONAMonster Contributing Writer Savvy job seekers know how important choosing the right words is when communicating with prospective employers. But what about nonverbal communication? You could be saying how great you are, but your body could be giving your true feelings away, says Alison Craig, image consultant and author of Hello Job! How to Psych Up, Suit Up & Show Up. Mark Bowden, author of Winning Body Language, agrees with Craig and with the highly regarded Mehrabian communication study, which found that if whats coming out of your mouth doesnt match what your body is saying, your audience is more likely to believe your body. Heres some expert advice on how to effectively let your body do the talking in a j ob interview:Making a great entranceCraig and Bowden agree that the interview starts even before you get to the interview room. You dont know who could be in the parking lot with you, looking at you from a window or standing next to you in the elevator, says Craig. Your body should tell anyone who might be watching that youre confident and calm. Its not the time to be frantically searching through your portfolio for printouts of your resume.Show your good sideHiring managers often ask receptionists for their take on people who come to the office for interviews, so Bowden suggests letting them observe you without letting on that you know they are watching. Sit with your profile to them, he says. It makes them feel comfortable, and if theyre comfortable, theyre more likely to form a good impression. Craig suggests trying to predict the direction your interviewer will come from, so you can sit facing that direction. It will make the greeting more graceful.First impressionsWhile waiting, dont hunch your shoulders or tuck your chin into your chest, which will make you seem closed off. Sit with your back straight and your chest open signs you are confident and assertive. But dont take this to the extreme, cautions Bowden. Elongating your legs or throwing your arm across the back of the chair can make you appear too comfortable, even arrogant. Also, says Craig, dont have so much stuff on your lap that you are clumsily moving everything aside when you are called. You want to rise gracefully, without dropping things, so you can smoothly greet the person coming to get you.Shake it dont break itJob interviews mean handshakes so what are the secrets to the perfect handshake? The overly aggressive shake, or death grip, as Craig calls it, can be as off-putting as the limp handshake, so practice with a friend before the interview to find the right balance. You are going to be shaking with your right hand, so prepare by arranging your belongings on your left side. Offer your hand with the palm slightly up so your interviewers hand covers yours. Its a sign that youre giving them status, says Bowden. And never cover the other persons hand with the hand youre not shaking with it can be interpreted as a sign of domination.Important stepsThe walk to the interview is the perfect time to use body language. Always follow that person, whether the person is the hiring manager or an assistant, to show you understand the protocol. You are saying, Im the job candidate, and youre the company representative I follow your lead. Bowden adds that you should try to mirror that persons tempo and demeanor. It shows you can easily fit into the environment, he says.At the interview deskIn the interview room, its OK to place a slim portfolio on the table, especially if you will be presenting its contents, but put you r other belongings on the floor beside you. Holding a briefcase or handbag on your lap will make you seem as though you are trying to create a barrier around yourself, cautions Craig. Avoid leaning forward, which makes you appear closed off, Bowden says. Instead, he advises sitting up straight and displaying your neck, chest and stomach area to signal that you are open. When gesturing with your hands, Craig says, you always should keep them above the desk and below the collarbone. Any higher and youre going to appear frantic, she says. Bowden advises that you keep your hands even lower, in what he calls the truth plane an area that fans out 180 degrees from your navel. Gesturing from here communicates that youre centered, controlled and calm and that you want to help, he says. Its fine to sit about a foot away from the table so that your gestures are visible, he says.Looking for a job? Use your bod y Featured Jobs DFW EOE, & a smoke free campus Competitive Salary & Benets RNS, MED/SURGAll shifts, experience preferred. RNs, ER, night shift, experience preferred.FOODSERVICE WORKERExperience preferred.Complete an application online: NFCH.com or fax completed application to: (850) 638-0622 Attn: Human Resources (850) 415-8106NOW HIRINGFOR THE FOLLOWING POSITIONS:LAB MED TECHSNW Florida Community Hospital, Chipley, FL needs 2 Medical Technologist perform lab procedures, operate lab instruments, Bachelors degree in Medical Technology, FL Clinical Lab Technologist License, ASCP or AMT or equivalent certication. Send written resume to: Laboratory Services, 1360 Brickyard Road, Chipley, FL 32428 MEDICAL CAREERS begin here -Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call (888) 2033179 www. CenturaOnline.com MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERETrain ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. 888-203-3179 www. CenturaOnline. com Medical OfficeTrainees Needed! Become a Medical Office Assistant at SC Train!! No Experience needed! Online Training gets you job ready! HS Diploma/ GED & PC/Internet needed! (888) 374-7294. Medical Office Trainees Needed! Become a Medical Office Assistant at SC Train!! No Experience needed! Online training gets you job ready! HS Diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed! (888) 374-7294. SURROGATE MOMS NEEDED! Most generous compensation and benefits program offered anywhere, starting at $25,000. Healthy, non-smoking, 21-39, prior birth without complications, no criminal background. Confidential, compassionate services. Reasonable expenses will be paid. OpenArmsConsultants.co m 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.bulldoghiway. com. EOE HAPPY JACK DuraSpot: latest technology in flea, tick, mosquito & mite control on dogs. Patented. At farm, feed & hardware stores. Distributed by Fuller Supply (205) 343-3341. www.happyjackinc.com Huge discounts when you buy 2 types of advertising! 120 community newspapers, 32 websites, 26 daily newspapers. Call now to diversify your advertising with Advertising Networks of Florida (866) 742-1373. Huge discounts when you buy 2 types of advertising! 122 weekly newspapers, 32 websites, 25 daily newspapers. Call now to diversify your advertising with Advertising Networks of Florida (866) 742-1373. MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERE GET TRAINED IN MONTHS, NOT YEARS. FINANCIAL AID IF QUALIFIED. HOUSING AVAILABLE. JOB PLACEMENT ASSISTANCE. CALL CENTURA INSTITUTE (877)206-6559 MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERE-GET TRAINED IN MONTHS, NOT YEARS. FINANCIAL AID IF QUALIFIED. HOUSING AVAILABLE JOB PLACEMENT ASSISTANCE CALL CENTURA INSTITUTE (877)206-6559. DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Learn to drive for Stevens Transport! Earn $700 per week! No experience needed! Local CDL Training. Job Ready in 15 days! (888)368-1964. Drivers -Refrigerated & Dry Van Freight. Flexible hometime. Annual Salary $45K to $60K. Quarterly Bonus. CDL-A, 3 months current OTR experience. (800)414-9569 www.driveknight.com Drivers 100% Owner Operator Co. Regional & Dedicated Home weekly Class A C.D.L. 1 yr. exp. in last 3 Call (800)695-9643 Drivers 100% Owner Operator Co. Regional & Dedicated Home weekly Class A C.D.L. 1 yr. exp. in last 3 Call (800)695-9643 DRIVERS/ CLASS A Flatbed, GET HOME WEEKENDS! Up to 39/mi, Late model equipment & Big Miles! 1 year OTR Flatbed experience, (800) 5725489x 227, SunBelt Transport Drivers/Class A Flatbed. GET HOME WEEKENDS! Up to 39/mi, Late modle equipment & Big Miles! 1 year OTR Flatbed experience, (800) 572-5489 x227, SunBelt Transport EXPERIENCED OTR FLATBED DRIVERS earn 50 up to 55 cpm loaded. $1000 sign on to qualified drivers. Home most weekends. Call: (843)266-3731 / bulldoghiway.com EOE Full time permanent position. Preschool has opening for someone to care for and teach young children. Experience and classes a plus. (850)547-1444. AIRLINE CAREERS BEGIN HERE -Become an Aviation Maintenance Tech. FAA approved training. Financial aid if qualified. Housing available. Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-206-9405 AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified-Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866) 314-3769. ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINEfrom Home. Medical, Business, Criminal Justice Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 866-467-0054 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTN: DRIVERS Apply Now,12 Drivers Needed. Top 5% Pay, 58 years Stability New KW Conventionals Need CDL Class A Driving Experience. ( 877) 258-8782 ATTN: DRIVERS Freight Up = More $$$ New Pay Package, New KW Conventionals 2 Mos CDL Class A Driving Exp (877)258-8782 DRIVERS Class-A CDL Flatbed Drivers Home on the weekends! All Miles PAID (Loaded & Empty)! Lease to Own-No Money Down CALL: 888-880-5911 Experienced/ Skills Cabinet maker wanted immediately.Please contact Carpenter Son at 850-326-8232 for additional information or interview. Wages will be discussed at the time of interview and based on verifiable work experience. Healthcare/Medical Medical office currently looking for an ARNP/PA to join our Medical team. Our office specializes in Cardiology, Internal Medicine & Family Practice. Please fax resume & references to 850-547-5415, attn Kim Sasser. AMIkids West Florida, a residential group care facility, is accepting applications for direct care staff positions. If you are highly motivated and would like to help troubled youth we are the place for you. High school diploma or GED required. Applicants must be able to pass background and drug screening. Please call Jennie Rushing @ (850)548-5524. DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Become a driver for Werner Enterprises! Earn $800 per week! Local CDL Training (877) 214-3624 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Learn to drive for Stevens Transport! Earn $700 per week! No experience needed! Local CDL Training. Job ready in 15 days! (888) 368-1964 Drivers -Refrigerated & Dry Van freight. Daily or Weekly Pay! $0.01 raise per mile after 6 months. CDL-A, 3 months current OTR exp. (800) 414-9569 www.driveknight.com These tiny ads sell, hire, rent and inform for thousands of families each week.Let a little Classified ad do a big job for you.

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Wednesday, August 29, 2012 Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser | B11 OurSalesTeamIsHereToHelpYou! HWY.90MARIANNA,FL(850)482-40431(866)587-3673www.ChipolaFord.comRICKBARNES,SALESMANAGERPricesgoodthru8/27/2012W.A.C.PlentyMoreGreatDealsOntheLotToChooseFrom! JohnAllenJohnBryan CraigBardRonnieColey RyanMcLaulin BillAllard CHIPOLA FORD CHIPOLAFORD*Allpricesplus$299.50P&H, tax,tag&title. Allincentivesapplied. Incentivesgoodthru8/31/2012 Picturesforillustrationpurposesonly. The GreatAmerican Tailgate Sales Event TheGreatAmerican TailgateSalesEvent FOOTBALLSEASONISFINALLYHERE-ANDWITHITCOMES-At HUGE DISCOUNTS ON THESE VEHICLES AND MORE!! AndWithItComesHUGEDISCOUNTSONTHESEVEHICLESANDMORE!! HURRY! LIMITED TIME ONLY!!! HURRY!LIMITEDTIMEONLY!!! NOW NOW $ $ 24,995 24,995 POWER PKG., V6, ALLOYWHEELS POWERPKG., V6, ALLOYWHEELS SAVE $1,430 SAVE $1,430#12126 2012 FORD TAURUS SE 2012FORD TAURUSSE NEW NEW MSRP..........................................................$26,425 CHIPOLAFORD DISCOUNT.......................$1,430 MSRP..........................................................$26,425 CHIPOLAFORDDISCOUNT.......................$1,430 NOW NOW $ $ 26,995 26,995 REAR VIEW CAMERA, MOONROOF, LEATHER, SONYSOUND, 41 MPG CITY REARVIEWCAMERA, MOONROOF,LEATHER, SONYSOUND,41MPGCITY SAVE $5,430 SAVE $5,430#12149 2012 FORD FUSION HYBRID 2012FORD FUSIONHYBRID NEW NEW MSRP..........................................................$32,425 CHIPOLAFORD DISCOUNT.......................$1,430 RETAILCUSTOM KICKOFF CASH............$2,500 FMCC BONUS CASH..................................$1,000 TRADE IN ASSISTANCE...............................$500 MSRP..........................................................$32,425 CHIPOLAFORDDISCOUNT.......................$1,430 RETAILCUSTOMKICKOFFCASH............$2,500 FMCCBONUSCASH..................................$1,000 TRADEINASSISTANCE...............................$500 NOW NOW $ $ 40,495 40,495 V8, 4X4, XLT PREMIUM PKG., TAILGATE STEP V8,4X4, XLTPREMIUMPKG., TAILGATESTEP SAVE $6,630 SAVE $6,630#12145 2012 FORD F-250 CREW CAB XLT 2012FORDF-250 CREWCABXLT NEW NEW MSRP..........................................................$47,125 CHIPOLAFORD DISCOUNT.......................$3,130 RETAILBONUS KICKOFF CASH...............$2,000 FMCC BONUS KICKOFF CASH.................$1,500 MSRP..........................................................$47,125 CHIPOLAFORDDISCOUNT.......................$3,130 RETAILBONUSKICKOFFCASH...............$2,000 FMCCBONUSKICKOFFCASH.................$1,500 NOW NOW $ $ 34,495 34,495 LEATHER, NAV.IGATION SYSTEM, POWER LIFT GATE, 20" CHROME WHEELS LEATHER, NAV.IGATIONSYSTEM, POWERLIFTGATE, 20"CHROMEWHEELS SAVE $4,910 SAVE $4,910#13101 2013 FORD EDGE SEL 2013FORD EDGESEL NEW NEW MSRP..........................................................$39,405 CHIPOLAFORD DISCOUNT.......................$1,410 RETAILBONUS CASH................................$1,500 FMCC BONUS KICKOFF CASH.................$1,500 TRADE IN ASSISTANCE CASH....................$500 MSRP..........................................................$39,405 CHIPOLAFORDDISCOUNT.......................$1,410 RETAILBONUSCASH................................$1,500 FMCCBONUSKICKOFFCASH.................$1,500 TRADEINASSISTANCECASH....................$500PRE-OWNED-ManyMoreUnitsToChooseFrom!!! 10FORDF150 SUPERCREWXLT5.4V8,POWERPKG., ALLOYWHEELS,48KMILES, #P3357 WAS$26,995NOW$24,995 11FORDEXPLORER LIMITEDLEATHER,3RDSEAT, LOADED!25KMILES #P3361 WAS$36,995NOW$34,995 09FORD FUSIONSEV6,POWERPKG., ALLOYWHEELS,28KMILES CERTIFIED!#R3356 WAS$19,995NOW$17,99510LINCOLN MKZLEATHER,MOONROOF, NAVIGATION,CHROMEWHLS., 19KMILES,#R3363 WAS$28,995NOW$26,995 12FORD ESCAPEXLTSPORTPKG.,LEATHER, MOONROOF,11KMILES, CERTIFIED!#12218A WAS$24,995NOW$22,995 11FORDCROWN VICTORIALXLEATHER,V8,LOADED, 31KMILES, #P3360 WAS$19,995NOW$17,995 10LINCOLNMKX CROSSOVERLEATHER,LOADED, 32KMILES, STOCK#12157A WAS$29,995NOW$26,995 11FORD FOCUSSELLEATHER,MOONROOF, ALLOYWHEELS,32KMILES, SUPERNICE!#R3359 WAS$19,995NOW$17,995 It'sGameTime! Easy Care Lawn Services. Yard services and pressure washing. Call for FREE estimate & affordable rates 850-527-6291 Licensed & Insurances For Rent first in Chipley, Mini Warehouses. If you dont have the room, We Do Lamar Townsend (850)638-4539, north of Townsends. Painting Inside or outside. Residential or commercial. Satisfaction Guarantee. Local references. 31 yrs experience. Dennis Glenn. 850-596-4143 C&C Bookkeeping and Tax Service. Open 5 days a week. 8am to 5pm. Call (850)638-1483 Will Care for your Loved Ones. Experienced & references. Christian lady, dont smoke. Full or part-time. Call Kay 638-4691 Airlines are hiring Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified -Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866)314-3769 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 dont want into something you do want:CASH!GET THINGS MOVING WITH THE CLASSIFIEDS! GET THINGS MOVING WITH THE CLASSIFIEDS! Motor Home for Sale Class C Older one but good one. Only 43,000 miles. new tires, belts, inside paint job, carpet,Carpet, & battery. Sleeps 6. Road ready. Asking $7,750 Call (850) 209-5241 COMPLETE PACKAGES FROM $4,995All Welded, All Aluminum BoatsBonifay Floridawww.xtremeindustries.com(850) 547-9500 B oni f a y Florida www.xtrem ein dus tri es.com Xtreme BoatsFACTORY DIRECT 1978 Chevy El Camino 350 cubic inch Chevy engine. Four barrael Elderbock carb, glass pack muffler, automatic, streight body. $4000. OBO 850-624-1679 Acre of land for sale Hwy 177A, Bonifay. (863)773-6155 DWMH2009 3 / 2 Big tub, 1 acre, fenced three sides and garage shop, Wausau area $82,500 850-638-4953 $3,000 cash assume mtg $600+ credit-worthy. Sell Your Classic, Get top dollar for your classic car at the Lake Mirror Classic Auto Festival Auction in downtown Lakland Oct. 20th. (800) 257-4161 Lic: AU305 AB158 3bd/1ba in Wausau. $400/mth plus security. NO PETS. 773-1352 OR 258-3815. 3BD/2BA MH 3/4 mile from Elementary School. On Hwy 177A. Family oriented park. Call (850)547-3746. Country Living (1) 2BR Mobile Home for Rent.& (1) 3BR MH. Garbarge furnished, will exter, once a mth change AC filter & mow grass in summer mths. Sorry NO Pets. Real nice big yard. For more information call Lou Corbin 638-1911 or 326-0044 FOR RENT Nice mobile home convenient location in Chipley. No Pets. 850-638-4640 Mobile Homes For Rent in Bonifay 2 BR/ 2BA .& 2BR/1BA Call 638-2999 Ridgewood Apartments of Bonifay Now renting studios $350 Includes city utilities & pest control. Call Tom @ (850)557-7732 2 bed 1.5 bath cute house in Ponce de Leon. $500 deposit $700 month. Small pet ok with deposit, available now.Call 850-496-7088 or 850-598-6823 2 Houses For Rent 2BD/1BA w/ bonus room on 1 acre near Falling Waters. $575/mth plus deposit & references. 2BD/1BA w/ carport in Cottondale. $ 425/mth plus deposit & references. 850-579-4317 or 866-1965 2BD/1BA House. 901 Main St Chipley. $600 mth. Security depo $575. Available 8/29 Call 850-271-9973. In Chipley City Limits 4BD/2BA living room, dining room. For more information call Tina 850-573-0319 2BR Furnished Mobile Home CH/A. Real clean. On Bonnett Pond Rd. $500/mth $200/dep. Sorry No Pets 850-638-1462 Executive OfficeSpace for rent downtown Chipley. All util. incld 638-1918 3BR/1.5BA for rent $650/mth. No pets. Deposit, & references required Chipley. 638-1918 For Rent: Nice Townhouse apartment. 2BR/2.5BA, one car garage in downtown Bonifay. NO PETS. Call (850)547-3129, (850)326-2586. One Bdrm. Apartment. Bonifay area. Stove, refrigerator. Includes all electricity & utilities. $425/month. Info: (850)547-0956, (850)326-4548 Be a U.S. Merchant Mariner, See The World/Room & Board, Work on ships, tugboats, crew and supply boats, No previous experience required. Email: gwisdom2@aol.com www.BeaMerchantMarine. com Telephone Lineman Experienced and CDL Drivers wanted. Must have Class A CDL. Ability to travel. Benefits, Vacation, Holidays, contact Jeannette @ (814) 474-1174 Call To Place An Ad In Classifieds. Washington County News (850) 638-0212 Holmes County Times-Advertiser (850) 547-9414

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SEAs S ON PREVIEW TEAM PHOt T Os S TEAM SCHEDULEs S CHIPLEY H HIGH ScCHOOL COTTONDALE H HIGH sc SCHOOLL DEANEDEANE BOZEMAN H HIGH ScCHOOL GGRAc CEVILLE H HIGH ScCHOOL HHOLMEsS COUNTY H HIGH ScCHOOL VVERNON H HIGH ScCHOOL Washington County NNews HHolmes County T T imes-A A dvertiser Wednesday, AA ugust 29, 2012

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2 | Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, August 29, 2012 By JASON SHOOT Halifax Media CHIPLEY Chip Harris accom plished one personal goal landing the job as head football coach at Chipley. Now the time has arrived to focus on team-oriented objectives. Chipleys always been a real spe cial place to me growing up here, playing here, said Harris, who graduated from Chipley in 1990. Ive always thought a lot of the town and a lot of the people here. Its always been a goal of mine to come back home and coach. This is obviously a dream come true. Harris formerly was the head coach at Ashford, an Alabama high school about 10 miles east of Dothan. He team fresh off a trip to the Class 1A championship game under his predecessor, Rob Armstrong. This version of the Tigers barely will resemble last years, however, as several players who played promi nent roles on that team graduated in the spring. Weve got 47 kids in the ninth through 12th grades, Harris said. Thats pretty standard for Chipley. Its a little lower on the varsity end 22 players but with the suc cess we had last year, some more kids came out and weve been able to reestablish the B team. Overall the numbers are up. Football is football. The ones that want to play are gonna play. The ones that dont generally weed themselves out. Well go with the guy that wants to play and wants to have fun and wants to be successful. The rejuvenation of the B team, which essentially is a junior varsity squad, will get Chipleys youngest players game experience that many Tiger players now on varsity did not get previously. The Tigers enter this fall with a number of returning players, but they also have to bring the younger, inexperienced players up to speed quickly. starting point in that pursuit. Har ris credited the standout two-way player as someone who is imparting his wisdom on the teams under classmen. McCrary is a physical downhill runner who rushed for 80 yards against Jefferson County in the state title game, and hell rate among the teams best defensive players, too. Kobes a real, real good foot ball player, Harris said. Obvious ly hes going to be a big part of the offense. Kobes a great offensive player and defensive player, but the thing I notice about him most is you see him constantly coaching the younger kids, giving them ad vice, showing them how to block, showing them how to read holes. Hes just got a great personality and is a lot of fun to coach. Hes can run, Harris contin ued. He weighs 210 pounds and to be able to run like he does and be able to cut like he does is some thing hes been blessed with. Hes good at it. He played 12 games last year at defensive end, and he moved to linebacker late in the sea son. He had a little experience, but learning the linebacker position is where hes made the biggest stride from May 1 to now. Hes really taken that to heart. McCrarys presence will force opposing teams to account for him, which should help junior Jordan Finch settle into his role as the starting quarterback. Jordan is real smart, and hes kind of sneaky fast, Harris said. On the clock he may not be the fastest guy in the world, but he throws the ball surprisingly well. I dont think he had a whole lot of experience last year being the backup quarterback, and he came in and really threw the ball well in the spring. He had a good summer, and he gives us another dimen sion to keep the offense balanced. He handled things really well in the spring game, and one of the brightest things I said was the way he maneuvered the offense the last couple drives under pressure. Obviously the more games he plays, the better hes going to get at recognizing things and being able to get away from blitzes and pressure. When people pressure us on defense, how does he combat it? Thats something that comes with experience. senior-laden offensive line that includes Cole Western, Hunter Brock, Ed Laird and Tyler Pettis, as well as junior Tyler Daniels. Harris said some of those players will play both ways, and he said it will be crucial to keep those kids healthy. The depth keeps me up at night, he said. Weve kind of taken the See Chipley on Page 3Chipley Tigers seek repeat of 2011 run Take CHARGE of the field, and have a great season!

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August 29, 2012 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Page 3 Sports and Family MedicineDavid Taing, MDBoard Certi ed in Family Medicine and Sports Medicine Good luck to all the area teams and have a safe and successful season! 1360 Brickyard Road Chipley, Florida 32428 (850) 638-1610 www.nfch.org To schedule an appointment with Dr. Taing Call (850) 415-8185 coaches, school administration, as well as athletes and Continued From Page 2 approach that theyre learn ing more than one position. Weve got some guys who are having to (play) de fensive end and linebacker. Those are kind of the same type of athletes. We try to build depth with the young kids, but were also taking the older kids and teaching them more than one spot. Tigers at linebacker, and player, D.J. Oliver, is mak ing strides in the secondary. Harris must rely on several an impact this season if the Tigers seek another postsea son run. I think as the year goes if we can battle and stay injury-free I think well be a team that gets better and better as guys get games under their belt, Harris said. The Chipley Tigers 2012 varsity football squad. The 2012 season kicks off Friday when the Tigers face the Vernon Yellow Jackets at Chipley.

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4 | Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, August 29, 2012 waWALMa ARt T Good Luck To All Our Area Teams!From the Associates of Store 2114 By CECILIA SPEARS Times-Advertiser BONIFAY I believe a lot of teams will be gun ning for us this season, said Holmes County High Schools Head Football Coach Brad Johnson. Theyve seen how well we did last year and theyll want to put their skills to the test. There will be 13 seniors on the roster this year, #3 JR. Miles, #5 Newton Chris, #6 Austin Burk, #7 Kodi Russ, #8 Philip Agolio, #14 Jordan Segars, #22 Dustin Janas, #25 Franklin Russ, #40 Todd Sparaga, #51 Gar rett Gardner, #65 Trenton Cross, #70 Zack Cooley and #71 Sam Wells. Johnson said the Blue See Bonifay on Page 5 Blue Devils ready to step up their game The Holmes County High School Blue Devils kick off their regular 2012 season Friday at Blountstown.

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August 29, 2012 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Page 5 Continued from Page 4 Devils biggest rivals are Bozeman, Chipley and South Walton High School and anticipates that this year will bring just as many challenges as they had in years before. Bozemans got a lot coming back this year, said Johnson. We had some close games last year and I suspect theyll really be gunning for us this year. Chipley was a given, Johnson explained. last year, he said. It just means well have something to prove when The biggest uncertainty was South Walton, said Johnson. Theyre usually a pretty tough ravel to begin with, but this year theyve got a new coach so theres still a lot of unknown variables to that team, he said. The thing is that no matter what theyre always ready to play so weve got to step up our game to meet these new chal lenges. There is much reason for opti mism and it begins with the return of Kodi Russ at running back. The senior rushed for 948 yards, scored 18 touchdowns and was the workhorse for an offense that saw little opposition until Chipley. He will again be the main rusher in a potent offense. I dont know if you can expect any more, hes pretty danged good, Johnson said. We will rely on him like we have in the past and he will step up and deliver like he has in the past. Johnson is hopeful a switch for Jacky Miles from running back to quarterback will add a new dimen sion to the offense and spruce up the passing game. Miles has experience at quarterback at Graceville as a sophomore and he played running back due to recovery from an arm injury as a junior transfer to Holmes County. Hes fully healthy this season and brings leadership fol lowing a stint at catcher on Holmes Countys state runner-up baseball team. Its big for us, through the sum mer hes transitioned well to it, said Johnson of Miles, who will replace one of the few departures in Ethan Russ. Hes still a great run threat back there, too, and he can throw the ball. Joining the duo at the skill positions are a group of talented and experienced players. The list is led by senior Franklin Russ, who replaced Kodi Russ at running back during spring drills while the latter played for the Blue Devils baseball team. Franklin Russ played at wide receiver last year and Johnson said the switch and the return of junior Ty Russ will add needed depth to spell Kodi Russ. Ty Russ and seniors Dustin Janas, Jordan Segers and Austin Burk comprise a group of wide receivers that have shown improvement. Ty Russ and Janas combined for 24 re ceptions and 460 yards last season. Holmes County lost only one of fensive lineman, center Will Farmer. Sophomore Chase Forehand will take over at center after starting at right guard last season. Juniors Brit Bailey and Perry Lee are competing for the new right guard position. Seniors Garrett Gardner and Sam Wells return to anchor left guard and left tackle, respectively, and senior Zach Cooley is back at right tackle. Johnson said there is depth with young backups Hunter Parish, Ruben Martinez and Thomas Parish Gardner, the teams leading returning tackler, will anchor the linebackers corps along with Segers and Forehand and possibly Miles, who could see time at the position as well as defensive back. Johnson has little doubt Gardner can perform even better this season to replace the output of the departed Tanner Bry ant, who led the team with six sacks. Janas, Sam Wells, senior Tyler Wells and Chris Newton comprise the line. Miles, Burk, Ty Russ, Kodi Russ, Franklin Russ and senior Phil Agolio will work in a rotation at de fensive back to give the Blue Devils versatility with size and speed. Holmes County limited oppo nents to 13 points per game last sea son. The Blue Devils scored nearly 30 points a game and a statistical repeat, or expected bump in scoring, opponents. Johnson continued to refrain from bold predictions, but said the locker room has a different feel to it this season. Last year, the team ended a long playoff drought. He knows they see more on the horizon. excited about the season, Johnson said. Theyre ready to go out and see what happens. Halifax Medias Brad Milner con tributed to this report.Bonifay: Running back Russ reason for optimism Wishes good luck and a safe and successful season to all area teams.We oer comprehensive health care for the entire family including pediatric care, adult health care, and O.B. care (baby delivery). Call for an appointment 850-547-2209101 East Wisconsin Avenue Bonifay, FL Visit us at: baileyfamilypractice.org Dr. Leisa Bailey Dr. Patrick Hawkins Meg Taylor, ARNP

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6 | Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, August 29, 2012 YOUR MONEY YOUR COMMUNITY YOUR BANK friends. neighbors. community. Youre on the winning team withLocal Owners. Local Management. Local Decisions850.415.6870www.onesouthbank.com We Wish All Area Teams the Best Of Luck For A Successful Season! Panhandle Family MedicineHIGH QUALITY CARE WITH HOMETOWN HEARTBonifay 310 E. Byrd Ave., Suite B (850) 547-4555Chipley (850) 638-4555 From Staff Reports VERNON The Yellow Jackets will be looking to re peat last years District 2-1A title win this year and return to the Class 1A playoffs. Vernon head coach Ryan Boyd said Vernon had 30 players turn out for the fall, an uptick from last year. He said the roster will be junior-heavy and features only four seniors, but he added that the team again is hungry to return to the playoffs and improve on a Last year Vernon went to the state playoffs for the Hunter Dobbs, who spent considerable time at quarter back since his freshman year, but his insertion at running back gives the Yellow Jackets a player on whom they can focus the offense. Hes outstanding, I dont know what else you can say, Vernon head coach Ryan Boyd said. He hits the weight room and does everything hes supposed to do. Hes always been a leader ever since he got here. Hes played varsity since the day he stepped on campus. Hes always been a leader. Hes always been good to the younger kids. Hes helped out in any way possible. Although Dobbs has proven he can direct the offense from under center, Vernon has another player Dylan Kirk who has showcased his own ability at quarterback. Kirks presence has freed up Dobbs to be the lead tailback. Boyd is entering his second season as Vernons head coach, and he acknowledged See Vernon on Page 7 Yellow Jackets look to sting opponents The 2012 Vernon Yellow Jackets begin regular season play Friday at Chipley.

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August 29, 2012 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Page 7 Good Luck To All Area Schools In The Upcoming Football Season! 1615 Main Street Chipley, Florida (850) 415-1320 2020 S. Waukesha Street Bonifay, Florida (850) 547-1200 Continued from Page 6 that having a full year to his credit has made his job easier entering this season. He noted his familiarity with the teams personnel and players. That works the other way, too, of course. Vernons players have a much better grasp of Boyds expectations and those of his coaching staff. Boyd, who noted hell have several players com peting on both sides of the line of scrimmage, said he has three returning starters on the offensive line. He is pleased with the four start ers on the defensive line, though he warned that depth is a concern there. Vernon has a pair of safeties strong safety Cody Harmon and free safety Austin Brown who will highlight the defense. Boyd expects the district to be tough again with Graceville, Sneads, Cottondale and last years league runner-up, Wewahitchka, contending for playoff spots. He noted that the team got out to a slow start in 2011, losing The Yellow Jackets re bounded, however, to make a late push for the playoffs. They may follow a similar path this season playing four the road. We had a lot of guys who hadnt gotten on the job for us, Boyd said. There wasnt a whole lot of experience, but they got more as the year went on. Halifax Medias Jason Shoot contributed to this report.Vernon: ready to play By CECILIA SPEARS Times-Advertiser GRACEVILLE The biggest thing we have to face is the trials of battle these games pose for my play ers, said Graceville High Schools head coach Mark Beach. Weve got a lot of Junior Varsity players who havent done many games and theyll have to take their lumps until they get into the swing of things. Especially with Holmes County and Liberty County giving us a run for our money. Graceville Tigers have 12 seniors on their roster for this year, #2 Rasheed Campbell, #3 Malik Franklin, #7 Deondre Davis, #10 Josh Ward, #14 Toquille Franklin, #22 Jovonte Cotton, #28 C.J. Miller, #33 Cameron Graham, #51 Dustin Mur phy, #68 John Ross Taylor, #81 Kevin Edwards and #88 John Mark Howell. Beach said that even though hed mentioned Lib erty and Holmes County as tough appoints to overcome, their real rival is Cottondale High School. Theres a strong rivalry there, said Beach. When players talk about games, they talk about those against Cottondale the most. Thats what makes or breaks this team; even if they were 10-0 they would base the their seasons success on whether or not they beat Cottondale. Beach comes from a winning pedigree, having last been the assistant coach under John Palmer at Hernando High School. Palmer led Port St. Joe to a state champion ship and instilled a winning attitude at Hernando as well. Beach not only brings the desire for victories and turning Graceville around, but he also will employ the offense that Palmer and Mosleys Perry Brown have run for years. The offense takes advantage of athletic players and also provides a powerful punch in between the tackles. Its a great offense, Beach said. It gives your guys more looks and it starts with an athletic quarter back. Beach believes he has that quarterback in Jared Padgett, but the sophomore is unproved on the varsity level. Padgett played on the JV for most of last season before needing to be pulled up to varsity to compen sate for the numbers. He is 6-foot-3, a left-handed pitcher on the baseball team and Beach anticipates he will have a productive season. Of course, the quarter back doesnt have to shoul der the load in the Wing-T, which will help Padgett grow as a signal-caller. A group of four athletic players will split the workload as ballcarriers. Rasheed Camp bell, who Beach called the heart of the offense will anchor the wings and Eddie Myrick, Javanta Cotton and Malik Franklin will work in a rotation at tailback. See Graceville on Page 8Coach: Graceville Tigers ready for trials of battle Not valid with any other offer, discount or purchase of gift cards. Tax, alcohol and gratuity not included. One offer per table, per visit. Valid for dine in or take out. Total value not to exceed $5. Expires 9/20/2012

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8 | Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, August 29, 2012 Full Archery Pro ShopPAWN SHOP3402 Hwy. 90 Bonifay, FL850-547-4215www.nocknload.comGood Luck to All Our Area Teams! WE BUY GOLD! Continued from Page 7 Jarrett Brogdon and C.J. Miller, who played tight end last season, will com pete to be the starting full back for the tough carries in the offense. They will run behind a line comprised of four sophomores in Chance Jowers and Cody Burrell at guard, Jake Merritt and Pat rick Dohrenwend at tackle and junior Mark Thrower at center. Beach knows youth along the line is never a de sirable aspect for a coach, Were going to take some lumps, but honestly, we put in a lot of time, Beach said. We went to an FCA camp, are still working in the weight room and theyre ready to roll. Many of those linemen will work in at defensive line, but Beach said the defense is led by its line backers in the 3-5 scheme. Seniors Kevin Edwards and Jon Mark Howell return at linebacker and provide vet eran experience. That will help junior Lamar Sorey, who will be returning from a knee injury that held him out last season. Bay transfer Cameron Graham also will see time at linebacker. Beach said Graham also will line up at defensive end depending on the needs of the defense. He will join another injury returner, Josh Ward, who made strides in summer workouts, Beach said. Padgett and Campbell also will play defensive back. Rashard McKinney, whose father played running back at Graceville, and Deandre Davis, who also will be a wide receiver, will start at cornerback. Graceville will need to improve a defense that sur rendered 30 or more points in six of its eight losses. Beach likes the progress he sees so far, but he knows the march back to winning ways will take time. We played Freeport in the spring and we really fought, I thought that was a turning point, Beach said.Graceville: Brogdon, Miller compete for fullback slotThe Graceville Tigers begin their regular season on Sept. 7 when they travel to Franklin County. 1721 South Waukesha Street, Bonifay, FL (850) 547-2060Mexican Restaurant Open Late For All Home Games!! Good Luck Holmes County Blue Devils! SouthCountry Motors.com We are here to deal. We nance vehicles and take trade-ins.850-524-5320Email: sales@southcountrymotors.com2003 Ford Focus SE4-Door Sedan, Automatic, A Real Gas Sipper! Power Everything! Red Ext., Tan Int., 166,270 miles $5,699 2001 Ford Ranger XLT4-door Supercab with a Stepside Bed Automatic, New Wheels and Tires Blue Ext., Gray Int., V6 4L, 149,162 miles$5,995

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August 29, 2012 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Page 9 Good LuckBlue Devils! 1934 Country Club Drive Bonifay, Florida850-547-4653 RICHARD C. MILLER, President/Agent And All Area Teams For A Successful Season! By BRAD MILNER Halifax Media COTTONDALE Mike Melvin endured the kind of season that most coaches want to forget, but as the clich goes, theres nowhere to go but up. The longtime Cottondale coach guided the Hornets through a 1-9 season that against rival Graceville. It District 2-1A games and prompted quick changes. Cottondale returns with There are numerous starters returning on both sides of the ball and the roster features a revamped offensive line, which was full of sophomores last season. The line now has four seniors and one junior, and at the position last season Melvin believes the com bination of experience and off in turning around the program. because he knows the offense, Melvin said. Hes sophomore) and been 1-9 so hes had the ups and downs and taken the beatings. the offensive line. Melvin said spring was like beginning a new chapter. We feel like we had to start over, Melvin said. We picked it right up in quick now, which has been nice. Melvin also noted the makers to go along with those are junior running back Norris Calhoun, ers Jacquis Walker and Josh Derrick Wilson returns at left guard and is the lone junior on the starting line. Mike Williams and Eli Jackson will start at guard, season, is at right tackle. work in on defense with sophomore run stopper pounds) and Thomas Litford at defensive end lending depth. Litford is a junior who missed last season with Johnson, the teams leading tackler, DaMichael Faulk at linebacker. Melvin said sive back, but the plan is to not have to use him there. Melvin said there is much competition in the defensive Emmanual Lockhart has an inside track for the other starting spot, Melvin said. returning veterans has made for spirited practices. He said victories will help mo rale, but added the teams non-district schedule isnt We just want to get better before our district games, Melvin said. I be a battle. Cottondale seeks quick turnaround from dismal 2011 Cottondale hosts Marianna on Thursday to start their regular season. We feel like we had to start over. Coach Mike Melvin Good Luck to all area teams!Henry Arnold Ford Company5323 Brown Street Graceville, FL 32440 (850) 263-3271 Get out and support our local teams this season!

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10 | Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, August 29, 2012 Good Luck To All Area Teams!BONIFAY PIGGLY WIGGLY911 N. Waukesha St. Bonifay, FL (850) 547-3826 JOHNSON PHARMACY Best Of Luck To All Area Teams! TRI-COUNTY GASBonifay, Florida GO BIG BLUE! By CATHRINE LAMB Washington County News PANAMA CITY The Deane Bozeman Bucks began their season with a Kick-Off Classic in Franklin County on Friday. season game will be against West Gadsden at West Gadsden this Friday and be against St. Joe on Sept. 7. The head coach for the Bucks is William Loren Tidwell, Jr. When Coach Tillman was asked what he believed the season held for his team, Tillman said I believe that we should have a good team this year as long as we stay healthy. The Bucks remain in the 1A class this season. The Bucks have several seniors on the team this year being led by Jacob Martinez, Chandler Burkett, James Jernigan, Javoni Bell, Daniel Taylor and Tommy Cook. Last year the team had two second team All State players last year; those two players were Martinez and Burkett. Bur kett has already given FIU a verbal commitment to play for them. Tillman stated that they were two great kids to build around. Head coach Tillman believes his biggest games are going to be the district games against Holmes County, Chipley and South Walton. The two teams he expects to be tough for his team are Holmes County and Chipley he stated, I hope we play clean hard ball but I expect both to be very tough games. This probably is the fastest team weve had the fastest by far. Our top six skill kids run 4.7 or faster. Our top seven, actu ally, Weve got far more skill kids than weve had. See Bozeman on Page 11 Bozeman Bucks may be ready to make a run The Dean Bozeman Bucks begin regular season play by travelling to West Gadsen on Friday. Good Luck to all area teams!You Call, We Haul!ANGERBRANDT AUTO RECYCLERS3822 Hw. 2, Graceville, FL 24-Hr. Wrecker Service We buy wrecked, rolled, or burnedWe buy antique cars, any condition. Specializing in Austin-Healey.NICK Hm: (850) 263-0340 Cell: (850) 260-9723 DJ Cell: (850) 373-8586

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August 29, 2012 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Page 11 HORIZON HEALTH CARE CHIPLEY, FL 1357 Brickyard Road 850-638-0424 BONIFAY, FL 507 West Hwy. 90 850-547-1877www.medicineshoppe.com 850-638-22221304 JACKSON A VENUE, C HIPLEY, FLORIDA EM AIL : W AT KINSINSURANCEA TT. NETJerry Watkins Insurance Agency, LLCGOOD LUCK TO ALL LOCAL TEAMS A Gardner Family Tradition for Over 30 Years!Seafood, Steak & Chicken GOOD LUCK TO ALL OUR LOCAL TEAMS! A Gardener Family Tradition for Over 30 Years! Good Luck All Area Teams! 1163 Jackson Ave, Chipley James (Jim) Vickery, Exclusive Agent Sherry Smith, Agent VICKERY I NSURANCE GOOD LUCK TO ALL OUR AREA TEAMS! Continued From Page 10 Tillman has outstanding cornerstones on both offense and defense in seniors Jacob Martinez and Chandler Burkett. Martinez combined for more than 2,100 yards running and passing as a junior, and the 6-foot-4, 225-pound Burkett runs a legitimate 4.6 and recently commitment. Hes such a good leader in the hallway, in the classroom, on the track, in the weight room, Tillman said of Martinez. With a year of more of a leader. That said, if he duplicates his Theres only one football. The implication is there are a lot more players with the talent to Bozeman lost running back James back Kris Kenney went out with a dislocated elbow soon afterward. With Jernigan and Kenney healthy the fold, the Bucks arsenal is more Kenney, Jernigan and Bell, all three can take it to the house, not going to be happy with a few yards and a cloud of dust. Tillman said that Bell has been timed at 4.6 with dead legs, and hes also excited about starting sophomore. Hopefully well be spreading they can make a good run, but if take that away. no matter what your personnel is, mentality, but are a lot faster. Some of Bozemans youth is Tillman thinks the coaching staff approach during spring practice, Hunter Johnson is going to be our key, Tillman said. Hes a penciled in at center. We really want to be able to run things out of the Gun, and hes key to that. Otherwise, the Bucks should substitute freely up front to keep players fresh to go both ways on the line. son. That should enable him to be on 78 tackles as a junior. Hes kind of like the founda tion, hes such a special athlete, ers told me, coach, those dont We feel like on the edge were to make plays, and we need him to make plays. The other team cant Tillman said there has been a end. Tillman listed Gay as 6-7, 240, and said he is a force. Hes a big boy and he goes forward, Tillman said. gest player on the team. Tillman continue to progress, could assume the roles of Burkett and Martinez when they are seniors. incredible athlete. He played up last year as a 14year-old freshman, Tillman said. You look at all the senior skill kids starting wideouts as a sophomore. The promise of potential is tem pered by the reality of injuries at Tillman feels that the Bucks, with and optimistic, but the specter of some pause. Holmes County is returning Miles and they looked good without them, Tillman said. Then you look at Chipley playing in the state our district is probably the toughest. get into the playoffs. Bozemans schedule is some what relenting with six home become a tradition it seems like it is front-loaded with tough opposition. The Bucks open at what should be Gadsden, then host Port St. Joe, in Week 2. Holmes County is the district opener on Sept. 21. ing to be pretty good, and right now bruise and it not change the offense. Not change the defense. are going both ways. When we lost we also lost a returning cornerback., so it impacts both sides of the ball. going to be pretty good. Halifax Medias Pat McCann con tributed to this report.Bozeman: Martinez and Burkett cornerstones for Bucks 950 Prim Ave. Graceville, FL 32440 (850) 263-0050 Located Inside The VF Outlet Mall Kim Berry, Owner

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12 | Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, August 29, 2012 Holmes County High School August 31 . .................. Blountstown . ................. Away September 7 . ............. Jay . .................................... Home September 14 . .......... Baker . ............................... Away September 21 . .......... Bozeman . ........................ Home September 28 . .......... Port St. Joe . .................... Away October 5 . .................. Open . ............................... Open October 12 . ................ Vernon . ............................ Away October 19 . ................ South Walton . ............... Away October 26 . ................ Cottondale . .................... Away November 2 . .............. Chipley . ........................... Home November 9 . .............. Marianna . ....................... Home (Homecoming)Graceville High School September 7 . ............... Franklin County . ....... Away September 14 . ............ Bronson ....................... Home September 21 . ............ Sneads . ......................... Home September 28 . ............ Freeport . ...................... Away October 5 . .................... Wewa . ........................... Away October 12 . .................. South Walton . ............ Home (Homecoming) October 19 . .................. Vernon . ......................... Home October 26 . .................. Jay . ................................. Away November 2 . ................ Cottondale . ................ Away November 9 . ................ Chipley . ........................ Home Deane Bozeman High SchoolAugust 31 . ................. West Gadsden . ............ Away September 7 . ............ St. Joe . ............................ Home September 14 . ......... Vernon . ........................... Home September 21 . ......... Holmes County . .......... Away September 28 . ......... Baker . .............................. Home (Homecoming) October 5 . ................. Open . .............................. Open October 12 . ............... Liberty County . ........... Away October 19 . ............... Chipley . .......................... Home October 26 . ............... Wewa . ............................. Home November 2 . ............. South Walton . .............. Away November 9 . ............. Cottondale . ................... Home (Senior Night)Chipley High School August 31 . .................... Vernon . ..................... Home September 7 . ............... Blountstown . .......... Away September 14 . ............ Northview . .............. Away September 21 . ............ Marianna . ................ .Home September 28 . ............ Cottondale . ............. Home October 5 . .................... South Walton . ........ Home (Homecoming) October 12 . .................. Open . ........................ Open October 19 . .................. Bozeman ................. Away October 26 . .................. Freeport . .................. Home November 2 . ................ Holmes County . .... Away November 9 . ................ Graceville................ Away2012 Team SchedulesCottondale High School August 30 . .................... Marianna . ................ Home September 7 . ............... Sneads . .................... .Away September 14 . ............ Franklin County . ... Away September 21 . ............ Wewa . ....................... Away September 28 . ............ Chipley . .................... Away October 5 . .................... Vernon . .................... Home October 12 . .................. Jay . ............................ Away October 19 . .................. Open . ........................ Open October 26 . .................. Holmes County . .... Home November 2 . ................ Graceville . ............... Home November 9 . ................ Bozeman . ................ Away Free Big Mac with the purchase of a Big MacValid: August 29th October 31st, 2012Valid at participating McDonalds in Chipley, DeFuniak Springs, Bonifay & Cottondale areas. Prices may vary. Not valid with any other oer, discount, coupon or combo meal. Cash value 1/20 of 1 cent. Limit one coupon per person per visit. Tax may apply. Price of required purchase posted on menu board. Coupon may not be transferred, auctioned, sold, copied or duplicated in any way or transmitted via electronic media. Valid when product served. May not be valid for custom orders. 2012 McDonalds. Vernon High School August 31 . ...................... Chipley . ........................ Away September 7 . ................. Wewa . ........................... Home September 14 . .............. Bozeman . ..................... Away September 21 . .............. Open . ............................ Open September 28 . .............. Liberty County . .......... Away October 5 . ...................... Cottondale . ................. Away October 12 . .................... Holmes County ......... Home (Homecoming) October 19 . .................... Graceville . .................... Away October 26 . .................... Northview . .................. Away November 2 . .................. Sneads . ......................... Home November 9 . .................. Baker . ............................ Home

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Wednesday, August 29, 2012 The Weekly Advertiser | 1 B B USINESS USINESS G G UIDE UIDE To Place An Ad Call 638-0212 or 547-9414 To Place An Ad Call 638-0212 or 547-9414 Advertise your business or service here for only$10.00per week8 week minimum638-0212 547-9414HastyHeating & CoolingLic. #1814468, ER0013265, RF0066690, AL 03147 THARP & SONS MINI STORAGEHwy. 77 S., Chipley, FL(850) 638-8183Hwy. 177A, Bonifay, FL(850) 547-0726 5x5 $25.68 5x10 $35.31 10x10 $46.01 10x20 $80.25Open 24 Hours, Self-Service, No Deposit, Units are Carpeted Dentons RecyclingNEWBERRY LANE, BONIFAY, FLORIDAWE BUY ALL SCRAP METAL $$$ALUMINUM, COPPER, BRASS, IRON, STOVES, REFRIGERATORS, WASHERS, DRYERS$ TOP $ PAID FOR JUNK CARS, TRUCKS & FARM EQUIPMENTMon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-6 p.m., Call For Sat. Hours(850) 547-4709Advertise your business or service here for only$10.00per week8 week minimum638-0212 547-9414 Electrical Installation, Services and Repair Electrician on Sta Advertise your business or service here for only$10.00per week8 week minimum638-0212 547-9414Serving Washington, Holmes and Jackson Counties for 19 Years With Friendly and Reliable Service!Sales & Service on all Air Conditioner Brands Sales For Residential & Commercial Commercial Refrigeration638-3611 Volume 50 Number 24 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 29, 2012 V V V V Vo V lu me5 0 Nu mb er 2 2 2 2 2 4 4 4 4 4 Volume50Number24 W D N E SDA Y A U G U S T 2 2 2 2 2 9 2 0 1 2 2 2 WEDNE S DAYAUGU S T292012 Your Your HOMETOWN HOMETOWN Shopping Guide Shopping Guide For Washington & For Washington & Holmes Counties Holmes CountiesFREETAKE ONE ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINEfrom Home. Medical, Business, Criminal Justice Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 866-467-0054 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTN: DRIVERS Apply Now,12 Drivers Needed. Top 5% Pay, 58 years Stability New KW Conventionals Need CDL Class A Driving Experience. ( 877) 258-8782 ATTN: DRIVERS Freight Up = More $$$ New Pay Package, New KW Conventionals 2 Mos CDL Class A Driving Exp (877)258-8782 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Learn to drive for Stevens Transport! Earn $700 per week! No experience needed! Local CDL Training. Job Ready in 15 days! (888)368-1964. Drivers -Refrigerated & Dry Van Freight. Flexible hometime. Annual Salary $45K to $60K. Quarterly Bonus. CDL-A, 3 months current OTR experience. (800)414-9569 www.driveknight.com Drivers 100% Owner Operator Co. Regional & Dedicated Home weekly Class A C.D.L. 1 yr. exp. in last 3 Call (800)695-9643 DRIVERS/ CLASS A Flatbed, GET HOME WEEKENDS! Up to 39/mi, Late model equipment & Big Miles! 1 year OTR Flatbed experience, (800) 5725489x 227, SunBelt Transport Wood mizer LT-40 bend sawmill 18 planer, electric powered. Oliver tractor 115 hp. Treated lumber, 184, 186, 286, 686, 284 on 2x4s, 16 ft. long. For more info call (850)547-0956 or (850)326-4548. Gilbert Catfish Pond Closed Monday and Tuesday 2854 Highview Circle Chipley, Fl 32428 Phone:850-638-8633 WANTED; Musical Instruments of any kind in any condition. Piano, banjoes, drums, guitars, amps. LESSONS. Covington Music, Chipley. 850-638-5050. DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Become a driver for Werner Enterprises! Earn $800 per week! Local CDL Training (877) 214-3624 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Learn to drive for Stevens Transport! Earn $700 per week! No experience needed! Local CDL Training. Job ready in 15 days! (888) 368-1964 Drivers -Refrigerated & Dry Van freight. Daily or Weekly Pay! $0.01 raise per mile after 6 months. CDL-A, 3 months current OTR exp. (800) 414-9569 www.driveknight.com DRIVERS Class-A CDL Flatbed Drivers Home on the weekends! All Miles PAID (Loaded & Empty)! Lease to Own-No Money Down CALL: 888-880-5911 Experienced/ Skills Cabinet maker wanted immediately.Please contact Carpenter Son at 850-326-8232 for additional information or interview. Wages will be discussed at the time of interview and based on verifiable work experience. Full time permanent position. Preschool has opening for someone to care for and teach young children. Experience and classes a plus. (850)547-1444. Healthcare/Medical Medical office currently looking for an ARNP/PA to join our Medical team. Our office specializes in Cardiology, Internal Medicine & Family Practice. Please fax resume & references to 850-547-5415, attn Kim Sasser. AMIkids West Florida, a residential group care facility, is accepting applications for direct care staff positions. If you are highly motivated and would like to help troubled youth we are the place for you. High school diploma or GED required. Applicants must be able to pass background and drug screening. Please call Jennie Rushing @ (850)548-5524. AIRLINE CAREERS BEGIN HERE -Become an Aviation Maintenance Tech. FAA approved training. Financial aid if qualified. Housing available. Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-206-9405 AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified-Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866) 314-3769. AUCTION LARGE Annual Fall Construction & Harvest Auction DATE:September 15th, 2012 8:00AM LOCATION:5529 Hwy231 North Campbellton Fl 32426 (3) Local Farm Dispersals, (2) Estates, Bank Repos, Sheriff Depts, city and county surplus, plus consignments. Mason Auction & Sales LLC # AB2766 850-263-0473 Office 850-258-7652 Chad Mason 850-849-0792 Gerald Mason www.masonauction.com Liquidation Sale & Public Auction-The Fly Fisherman. 1114 S Washington Ave., Titusville, FL World Renowed Store Closing. Liquidation-Sept 8 thru Sept 14, AuctionSept 15. Visit website for photos & details. No Buyers Premium. Building for Lease or Sale. www. soldfor.com AB# 9 Cliff Shuler AU#14. Auctio-neers & Liquidators, Inc. SS Real Estate Auctioneers. K&L Farm, LLCGreen Peanuts for Boiling!!1567 Piney Grove Rd in Chipley Mon-Fri 8-6pm Sat 8-4pm 850-638-5002 260-5003/527-3380 NOW OPEN U-Pick Grapes! Open 7 days a week 7AM-7PM 1304-A Clayton Rd., Chipley. U pick $5.00 gallon. 850-638-2624 Save over $800 when you switch to DISH. Promotional prices start at $19.99 a month. Call Today and ask about Next Day Installation.(800)296-5653. Senior Citizens now entitled to statewide program for FREE easy-to-use mobile phone with emergency medical alert feature, large buttons/display, no confusing features (800) 416-0559. Reduced UKC American Pit Bu ll Blues and fawns. Grat pedigrees. First shots, ready to go.$300. 850-638-3132 Beautiful pups. Publishers Notice SCAM To avoid possible scams, it is recommended that consumers should verify caller information when receiving calls regarding credit card payments. Consumers should also contact the local company themselves instead of giving this information to individuals who are contacting them directly. DIVORCE with or without children $99.00 Includes name change and property settlement agreement. SAVE hundreds. Fast and easy. Call (888) 733-7165 24/7. Save over $800 when you switch to DISH Promotional prices start at $19.99 a month. Call Today and ask about Next Day Installation (800)2862351 COLOR SELLS!Get Your Classified Ad in color! Call now for details and be noticed! 638-0212 or 547-9414 Call To Place An Ad In Classifieds. Washington County News (850) 638-0212 Holmes County Times-Advertiser (850) 547-9414

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2| The Weekly Advertiser Wednesday, August 29, 2012

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Motor Home for Sale Class C Older one but good one. Only 43,000 miles. new tires, belts, inside paint job, carpet,Carpet, & battery. Sleeps 6. Road ready. Asking $7,750 Call (850) 209-5241 COMPLETE PACKAGES FROM $4,995All Welded, All Aluminum BoatsBonifay Floridawww.xtremeindustries.com(850) 547-9500 B oni f a y Florida www.xtrem ein dus tri es.com Xtreme BoatsFACTORY DIRECT 1978 Chevy El Camino 350 cubic inch Chevy engine. Four barrael Elderbock carb, glass pack muffler, automatic, streight body. $4000. OBO 850-624-1679 Acre of land for sale Hwy 177A, Bonifay. (863)773-6155 DWMH2009 3 / 2 Big tub, 1 acre, fenced three sides and garage shop, Wausau area $82,500 850-638-4953 $3,000 cash assume mtg $600+ credit-worthy. Sell Your Classic, Get top dollar for your classic car at the Lake Mirror Classic Auto Festival Auction in downtown Lakland Oct. 20th. (800) 257-4161 Lic: AU305 AB158 3BD/2BA MH 3/4 mile from Elementary School. On Hwy 177A. Family oriented park. Call (850)547-3746. Country Living (1) 2BR Mobile Home for Rent.& (1) 3BR MH. Garbarge furnished, will exter, once a mth change AC filter & mow grass in summer mths. Sorry NO Pets. Real nice big yard. For more information call Lou Corbin 638-1911 or 326-0044 FOR RENT Nice mobile home convenient location in Chipley. No Pets. 850-638-4640 Mobile Homes For Rent in Bonifay 2 BR/ 2BA .& 2BR/1BA Call 638-2999 3BR/1.5BA for rent $650/mth. No pets. Deposit, & references required Chipley. 638-1918 2 bed 1.5 bath cute house in Ponce de Leon. $500 deposit $700 month. Small pet ok with deposit, available now.Call 850-496-7088 or 850-598-6823 2 Houses For Rent 2BD/1BA w/ bonus room on 1 acre near Falling Waters. $575/mth plus deposit & references. 2BD/1BA w/ carport in Cottondale. $ 425/mth plus deposit & references. 850-579-4317 or 866-1965 2BD/1BA House. 901 Main St Chipley. $600 mth. Security depo $575. Available 8/29 Call 850-271-9973. In Chipley City Limits 4BD/2BA living room, dining room. For more information call Tina 850-573-0319 2BR Furnished Mobile Home CH/A. Real clean. On Bonnett Pond Rd. $500/mth $200/dep. Sorry No Pets 850-638-1462 3bd/1ba in Wausau. $400/mth plus security. NO PETS. 773-1352 OR 258-3815. Executive OfficeSpace for rent downtown Chipley. All util. incld 638-1918 For Rent: Nice Townhouse apartment. 2BR/2.5BA, one car garage in downtown Bonifay. NO PETS. Call (850)547-3129, (850)326-2586. One Bdrm. Apartment. Bonifay area. Stove, refrigerator. Includes all electricity & utilities. $425/month. Info: (850)547-0956, (850)326-4548 Ridgewood Apartments of Bonifay Now renting studios $350 Includes city utilities & pest control. Call Tom @ (850)557-7732 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 dont want into something you do want:CASH!GET THINGS MOVING WITH THE CLASSIFIEDS! GET THINGS MOVING WITH THE CLASSIFIEDS! EXPERIENCED OTR FLATBED DRIVERS earn 50 up to 55 cpm loaded. $1000 sign on to qualified drivers. Home most weekends. Call: (843)266-3731 / bulldoghiway.com EOE SURROGATE MOMS NEEDED! Most generous compensation and benefits program offered anywhere, starting at $25,000. Healthy, non-smoking, 21-39, prior birth without complications, no criminal background. Confidential, compassionate services. Reasonable expenses will be paid. OpenArmsConsultants.co m Be a U.S. Merchant Mariner, See The World/Room & Board, Work on ships, tugboats, crew and supply boats, No previous experience required. Email: gwisdom2@aol.com www.BeaMerchantMarine. com Telephone Lineman Experienced and CDL Drivers wanted. Must have Class A CDL. Ability to travel. Benefits, Vacation, Holidays, contact Jeannette @ (814) 474-1174 Drivers 100% Owner Operator Co. Regional & Dedicated Home weekly Class A C.D.L. 1 yr. exp. in last 3 Call (800)695-9643 MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERE-GET TRAINED IN MONTHS, NOT YEARS. FINANCIAL AID IF QUALIFIED. HOUSING AVAILABLE JOB PLACEMENT ASSISTANCE CALL CENTURA INSTITUTE (877)206-6559. MEDICAL CAREERS begin here -Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call (888) 2033179 www. CenturaOnline.com MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERETrain ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. 888-203-3179 www. CenturaOnline. com Medical OfficeTrainees Needed! Become a Medical Office Assistant at SC Train!! No Experience needed! Online Training gets you job ready! HS Diploma/ GED & PC/Internet needed! (888) 374-7294. Medical Office Trainees Needed! Become a Medical Office Assistant at SC Train!! No Experience needed! Online training gets you job ready! HS Diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed! (888) 374-7294. Huge discounts when you buy 2 types of advertising! 120 community newspapers, 32 websites, 26 daily newspapers. Call now to diversify your advertising with Advertising Networks of Florida (866) 742-1373. Huge discounts when you buy 2 types of advertising! 122 weekly newspapers, 32 websites, 25 daily newspapers. Call now to diversify your advertising with Advertising Networks of Florida (866) 742-1373. MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERE GET TRAINED IN MONTHS, NOT YEARS. FINANCIAL AID IF QUALIFIED. HOUSING AVAILABLE. JOB PLACEMENT ASSISTANCE. CALL CENTURA INSTITUTE (877)206-6559 Drivers/Class A Flatbed. GET HOME WEEKENDS! Up to 39/mi, Late modle equipment & Big Miles! 1 year OTR Flatbed experience, (800) 572-5489 x227, SunBelt Transport 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.bulldoghiway. com. EOE HAPPY JACK DuraSpot: latest technology in flea, tick, mosquito & mite control on dogs. Patented. At farm, feed & hardware stores. Distributed by Fuller Supply (205) 343-3341. www.happyjackinc.com Easy Care Lawn Services. Yard services and pressure washing. Call for FREE estimate & affordable rates 850-527-6291 Licensed & Insurances For Rent first in Chipley, Mini Warehouses. If you dont have the room, We Do Lamar Townsend (850)638-4539, north of Townsends. Painting Inside or outside. Residential or commercial. Satisfaction Guarantee. Local references. 31 yrs experience. Dennis Glenn. 850-596-4143 C&C Bookkeeping and Tax Service. Open 5 days a week. 8am to 5pm. Call (850)638-1483 Will Care for your Loved Ones. Experienced & references. Christian lady, dont smoke. Full or part-time. Call Kay 638-4691 Airlines are hiring Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified -Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866)314-3769 Call To Place An Ad In Classifieds. Washington County News (850) 638-0212 Holmes County Times-Advertiser (850) 547-9414

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