** OLDER AMERICANS HOOKED ON VITAMINS, DESPITE SCARCE EVIDENCE THEY WORK | B6 Volume 95 Number 2 Phone: 850-638-0212 Fax: 850-638-4601 Opinion ....................A4 Local & State .............A6 Sports......................A10 Faith .........................B4 Obituaries ..................B5 Classifieds ............B7-B8 @WCN_HCT facebook.com/WashingtonCountyNews.HolmesCountyTimes50 Â¢ chipleypaper.com Washington County A11Weekly NASCAR newsB3Student honor roll lists Wednesday, April 18, 2018 By Jacqueline BostickThe News 850-630-6167 | @_JBostick firstname.lastname@example.orgVERNON Ownership of the Sam Mitchell Library has been transferred to the county.At a council meeting Monday, Vernon City Coun-cil unanimously voted to approve Washington County to take possession of the library, located at 3731 Roche Ave. According to city officials, expenses to maintain the building were too great and the county has the ability to secure grants that are not accessible to the City.Director of Washington County Public Library Renae Rountree attended the last council meeting to relay the message that the county was ready to take over the library. No monies were exchanged, as it was not a sale of the County takes over city libraryNews Service FloridaTALLAHASSEE Less than two months after a 19-year-old gunman shot dead 14 students and three faculty members at a Broward County high school, city and county officials in parts of Florida are pushing back against a state firearm law they say has created a chilling effect on their ability to respond to constituentsÂ demands.Challenges to the 2011 ÂpreemptionÂŽ law, which bans local governments from imposing gun restrictions tougher than those in state laws, are just one of the ways local officials are fighting for stricter regulations in the wake of the Feb. 14 massacre at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland.And Second Amendment proponents are firing back. Leon County commission-ers on Tuesday approved an ordinance, aimed at closing what is known as the Cities, counties take aim at state gun lawBy Jacqueline BostickThe News 850-630-6167 | @_JBostick email@example.comCHIPLEY In an effort to keep a company local and retain jobs, Chipley City Council approved reducing leasing costs at its regular meeting Tuesday.A letter from WestPoint Home Senior Vice President Steve Alford outlined a "very tough battle against foreign imports." Alford requested the City reduce the rental fee by 20 percent. The City rents a warehouse, located at 1076 Brickyard Road in the Tommy R. McDonald Sr. Industrial Park, to the company.The rent, according to the 5-year lease which ends in March 2020, was $10,333 monthly. It is the only building the City leases, officials said.Officials estimate the busi-ness employs more than 400 people."If WestPoint leaves, we're going to have a big empty building out there," said City Administrator Dan Miner. He noted the local investment in jobs and other impacts that would be effectedif the com-panywere shutdown locally."It's nothing for (corporate WestPoint) to cut it, and we don't want to see that," he said, referring to closing local operations."That would be a domino effect if all those jobs were gone because those people would have to go somewhere," Mayor John Sasser added.According to the letter, the company's budget was slashed by more than 18 percent. The cuts, coupled with trying to stay competitive in the global market,was the drive behind the lease reduction request. Also, Alford noted WestPoint rented at 44 cents per square foot at a Marianna warehouse, whereas Chipleycharges $2.07 per square foot."We are kindly asking for the reduction to keep jobs in Washington County," Alford wrote.City council members did not flinch at opening the option to reduce the lease. They passed the vote for the reduction unanimously and with comments and questions of support."There are international pressures that are working on their profit margin," Sasser said.In other business, the council approved an impact fee waiver request for Habitat Humanity and approved utility Ordinance No. 950, which integrates fees across all utilities and slightly increases some fees relating to gas.Chipley City Council will meet for a workshop on May 3 and for a regular meeting on May 8 at 6 p.m. at City Hall, 1442 Jackson Ave.Council reduces lease, retains jobs Washington County News reader Cheryl McCall captures this copper sunrise over Blue Lake in Chipley. The News welcomes you to share photos from scenes around town. Entries may be of just about anything and certainly not limited to nature and natural scenes. We love to see family fun at community events, a good deed being captured, and cuteness of babies and pets or farm animals. Send your photo to firstname.lastname@example.org. Be sure to include a line or two about who is in the photo or what's happening and where.ÂCopper sunrise over Blue LakeÂ[SPECIAL TO THE NEWS] Send your photo to be featured in The News to photos@ chipleypaper.com.See LIBRARY, A2 See GUN LAW, A2
** A2 Wednesday, April 18, 2018 | Washington County News Staff ReportCHIPLEY, FL Â„ Tickets are available to a one-day leadership conference. Leadercast-Wash-ington County will be held May 4 at Rivertown Community Church in Chipley. Tickets cost $45, and includes materials and lunch.In its 18th year, Leadercast, the worldÂs largest one-day leadership conference will broadcast live from Atlanta and simulcast to hundreds of locations around the world. This year marks the fourth year that the Washington County Chamber of Commerce is hosting the event, in partnership with the Jackson and Calhoun County Chambers of Commerce. "With a constantly impressive lineup of speakers and the on-target themes year-over-year (and at such a value), I con-sider Leadercast a ÂcanÂt missÂ event," Kalpana OOmmen, Vice President Talent Acquisition, Cox Enterprises & 9-year Leadercast attendee.The theme of this yearÂs conference is, "Lead Yourself." Top leadership experts will inspire local business and community members.Among the leadership experts speaking this year are: Mae Jemison NASA astronaut, engineer & physician; Ian Cron bestselling author, psychotherapist, Enneagram teacher and speaker; Andy Stanley leadership author and communicator, Jim Loehr co-founder of the Human Performance Institute, Jen Bricker acrobat, aerialist, author & speaker, Michael Hyatt author, speaker and CEO of Michael Hyatt & Com-pany; and Carey Lohrenz the first female F-14 pilot, speaker & trainer.For more information and to purchase your ticket or group tickets to Leadercast-Washington County, search "Leader-cast Washington County" at Eventbrite.com or call the Chamber at 850-638-4157. Seating is limited.WorldÂs Largest One-day Leadership Conference to be Simulcast in Chipley on May 4 library, she said.The property had been deeded to City of Vernon on the condition that a library was built on it within two years. A state legislator had funded a special appropriation to build it. However, the county has been operat-ing the library sinceitwas not financially sound for the City to run it, officials said."The county already has the county library facility in place, so, basically, this is allowing us to transfer it so that legally we can apply for things grants and approve our library services and approve the building," Rountree said at the meeting.If, for any reason, the county cannot maintain it, the property would be automatically transferred back to the City, Mayor Tina Sloan said after the meeting. Unrelated to the trans-fer, the Sam Mitchell Library is currently having a book sale. Call 850535-1208. The "Books by the Bag" event requires a donation only. The library is open five days a week.In other business, the council approved a wastewater management plan and treatment proposal. Also, the council approved the purchase of one set of bleachers for $1,218.Vernon City Council meets at 6 p.m. on the first and third Monday of the month at City Hall, 2808 Yellow Jacket Drive. LIBRARYFrom Page A1 gun-show Âloophole,ÂŽ that imposes a three-day waiting period and back-ground checks for the private sales of weapons.While the 2011 law bans local gun ordinances that go beyond state statutes, a 1998 constitutional amendment allows coun-ties --but not cities --to impose up to five-day waiting periods and background checks on gun sales.Seven counties --Broward, Hillsborough, Miami-Dade, Palm Beach, Pinellas, Sarasota and Volusia --already have ordinances requiring background checks and waiting periods for private gun sales. But the Second Amendment group Florida Carry has pledged to sue Leon County for including provisions that it says go beyond what the Consti-tution allows.Meanwhile, three cities and a number of elected officials in Broward County this week filed a lawsuit challenging the 2011 law, arguing it hamstrings politicians in communities surrounding Parkland from being able to pass bans on detachable high-capacity magazines.Coral Springs, Pembroke Pines, Coconut Creek and two officials from the cities allege in the lawsuit that provisions in the 2011 law violate the federal and state constitutions.The plaintiffs believe a local ban on large-capac-ity magazines, used in a number of mass shootings across the country, would not violate the preemption law because the detachable devices are Âoptional firearm accessories.ÂŽLawyers for the cities argued the gun restrictions Âwill make their local communities safer --and might prevent or mitigate a future school shooting --without infringing on the right to keep and bear arms or violating the Firearms Preemption Law.ÂŽBut the local officials are worried that enacting such a prohibition could make them vulnerable to hefty penalties under the preemption law. Cities face the risk of lawsuits and potential damages of up to $100,000 and unlimited attorneysÂ fees in each lawsuit. Public officials face removal from office and $5,000 fines. GUN LAWFrom Page A1[SPECIAL TO THE NEWS] But the local o cials are worried that enacting such a prohibition could make them vulnerable to hefty penalties under the preemption law. Cities face the risk of lawsuits and potential damages of up to $100,000 and unlimited attorneysÂ fees in each lawsuit. Public o cials face removal from o ce and $5,000 nes.See GUN LAW, A6
** Washington County News | Wednesday, April 18, 2018 A3
** A4 Wednesday, April 18, 2018 | Washington County News OPINION The News is published every Wednesday and Saturday by GateHouse Media LLC at 1364 N. Railroad Ave., Chipley, FL 32428. Periodicals postage paid at Chipley, Florida. Copyright 2018, GateHouse Media LLC. 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 GateHouse Media LLC. The views expressed here are not necessarily those of this paper or GateHouse Media. Postmaster: Send address change to Washington County News, P.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428, USPS 667-360 SUBSCRIPTION RATES In county Out of county 13 weeks: $20 $24.30 26 weeks: $28.70 $36.40 52 weeks: $48.60 $60.70 Home delivery subscribers may be charged a higher rate for holiday editions. CONTACT US Publisher: Nicole BareÂ“ eld nbareÂ“ email@example.com Interim Editor: Jacqueline Bostick firstname.lastname@example.org, 850-638-0212 News, sports, opinion: email@example.com ClassiÂ“ ed: 850-638-0212, firstname.lastname@example.org Circulation Customer Service: 1-850-522-5197Have 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 veriÂ“ 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. Washington CountyPUBLISHER Nicole P. BareÂ“ eld INTERIM EDITOR Jacqueline Bostick PRODUCTION SUPERVISOR Cameron Everett For decades, politicians across the country have blissfully adopted an ÂIf we ignore it, maybe itÂll go awayÂŽ approach to the public-sector pension crisis. But itÂs not going away. The Pew Charitable Trusts this week released its latest report on the fiscal health of government pensions. The news remains grim Â„ and continues to get worse. ÂMany state retirement systems are on an unsustainable course, coming up short on their investment targets and having failed to set aside enough money to fund the pension promises made to public employees,ÂŽ the study concludes. ÂEven as contributions from taxpayers over the past decade doubled as a share of state revenue, the total still fell short of what is needed to improve the funding situation.ÂŽ Among the findings for the year 2016: Â€ States had a cumulative deficit of $1.4 trillion, up a whopping 27 percent from 2015. The trend has been ever upward since 2000. Â€ The average pension system assumes an annual return on investment of 7.5 percent, a number that allows many states to disguise funding shortfalls by projecting overly optimistic gains. The systemwide average return in 2016 was 1 percent. Â€ States are now taking on higher levels of investment risk in order to try to minimize shortfalls, an approach that could have major long-term consequences in the face of market volatility. Â€ Only four states Â„ New York, Tennessee, South Dakota and Wisconsin Â„ had at least 90 percent of the assets needed to pay promised benefits.Florida was at 79 percent. The crisis is directly tied to political decisions dating back decades to curry favor with government unions by increasing retirement payouts and benefits. In return, those same labor organizations donate generously to elected officials Â„ largely Democrats Â„ who support sweetheart pension deals. Left staring agape at the check are the taxpayers, most of whom have no access to the type of retirement benefits they are forced to fund for government workers. Democrats may want to rethink this dynamic. While some states and municipalities may have years until they face a day of reckoning, others are teetering at the edge of the abyss thanks to generous pension payouts. Short of bankruptcy, officials will have to make difficult decisions that could be tough to explain to voters. ÂAs states try to prop up their pension funds,ÂŽ The Associated Press reported Thursday, Âit means less money is available for core government services such as education, public safety and parks.ÂŽ And absent reform, the possibility increases that current public employees wonÂt see the benefits theyÂve been promised. The marketÂs strong performance in 2017 might act as a tourniquet on this spurting wound. But this issue wonÂt just Âgo away." This editorial first appeared in the Las Vegas Journal Review, a sister paper with GateHouse Media. ÂUnsustainableÂ course for public pensions ANOTHER VIEW This year you may have seen people, off and on, walking with large packs on State Road 20 or around the area and surrounding counties. Don't be quick to jump to a conclusion though! These people may be long distance hikers on the Florida National Scenic Trail. The trial crosses this county and many of the surrounding counties on its 1,300 mile journey from Big Cypress to Ft. Pickens. People from all over the country and the world travel to walk every mileincluding the roads. Hikers who attempt the entire trail are called 'thru' hikers. Their goal is to hike the entire state, and that means passing through many different Florida communities and walking along both busy and rural roads to get from one national or state park to another. When you see these hikers, please be kind. They bring tourism to our otherwise unknown areas. They come from all walks of lifefrom right out of high school to retirees, and just want to experience Florida's scenic places. To do so, they must come into towns to purchase food for the next section of their journey Â„ and hopefully grab a shower and a night outside of their tent! The site (and smell) of these hikers can be off-putting at times. They can spend weeks without being close enough to a facility to shower or do their laundry. There is not much a long distance hiker can do in this instance. Before town many try to clean up as best they can to be as inconspicuous as possible. Mostly you will see them in February and March, but there are still a few hiking the trail so if you run in to a thru hiker, stop to chat. Many have interesting stories to tell and are just trying to get into your local town, eat some food, and maybe clean up a bit before heading back out on their epic journey! You can get more information about the Florida Trail at www.floridatrail. org, including fun activities the local chapter in the area does, such as group hikes.Â„Amanda Kincaid, Northwest Florida PanhandleAnother look at walkers on S.R. 20From the moment Mark Zuckerberg began to read his opening statement, you knew he wasn't going to change Facebook. Clueless politicians made it clear they didn't understand Facebook, so members of Congress were unable to drill down into details of Facebook's business model and just how much of your personal information is owned by thousands of companies. Perplexed members of Congress suggesting Facebook change its business model to "fee-based" don't understand the advertising business and how many hundreds of millions of dollars and users they would lose. Senator John Kennedy of Louisiana was most articulate when he told Zuckerberg his company's user agreement "sucks" and if he doesn't change it, Congress will. Which would be good news for Facebook. If Congress creates new laws that make it hard to compete in this industry, it will certainly make it harder and more expensive for competition to enter the arena, as Facebook already has the lawyers and billions of dollars to compete. Does this mean Congress should do nothing? Of course not. The European Union has the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), a law that requires that users must be able to exercise certain new rights, including: 1) the right to view all data that a company holds about them, 2) the right to demand that the company restrict the usage of or delete that data. Companies that don't comply with the EU's rules face a hefty fine either 4 percent of an entity's annual total revenue or 20 million Euros, whichever is greater. Zuckerberg knows this is a threat to his business, so he offered to "extend" the GDPR to the U.S. However, when questioned about the extent to which Facebook would "voluntarily" extend these protections, he was vague... very vague. IT security expert Josh Marpet of Redlion. io puts it this way: "Every time you have an interaction with someone or something, there is transfer. If your car hits another car, there is paint transferred from one car to the other. If your aunt hits your other aunt, there's probably some family gossip which just transferred! And if you interact with a website, an app, or a technological service of any kind, there is informational transfer." So what about all those free apps? Whatsapp? Facebook? WeChat? Snapchat? Linkedin? How do they make money? You. They track where you go, who you talk to, what you click on, what you don't click on, what phone calls you make, and more., The better their demographic knowledge of you, the better to personalize ads sent to you. They can feed you news and stories to make your blood boil, or your heart sing. If you want to protect your data, the obvious think to do would be to quit Facebook. But if you want to continue to see your friends and family and they're all on Facebook, here are some rules to live by if you want to protect your data: Don't post anything "public." Don't use any Facebook apps, like Mafia Wars. Don't log onto everything under the sun using Facebook, because then they're gathering more data about you. Use the Facebook privacy settings! It's well past time to push Facebook to have a paid version, with no ads and no data gathering. That way, users can once again be Facebook's customer, not its product. Unfortunately, Zuckerberg entered the Senate Tuesday hearing like a mouse and left Congress on Wednesday like a lion. That should concern you.Crackdown on Facebook Would Be Good... For FacebookLETTER TO THE EDITOR Rick Jensen
** Washington County News | Wednesday, April 18, 2018 A5
** A6 Wednesday, April 18, 2018 | Washington County News LOCAL & STATECHIPLEY Two people were recently arrested for possession of narcotics without prescriptions.Just after midnight, Thursday, a deputy stopped a vehicle at the intersection of Orange Hill Road and Stewart Road. During the stop, K9 Jet alerted to the presence of illegal narcotics at the passenger side door of the vehicle, according to a Washington County Sher-iff's Office news release.The passenger, identified as 48-year-old Stephen Christopher Higbee, of Wausau, was asked to place a leash on his dog and step out of the vehicle, the report stated.As Higbee began to stall and avoided following commands to exit the vehicle, the deputy noticed a large knife positioned between his legs. Higbee was given instructions to exit the vehicle without touching the knife. Before exiting the vehicle, Higbee took placedthe knifeon the dash.Once outside of the vehicle, during the initial pat-down search, Higbee pushed away from the deputy, trying to regain entry into the vehicle, the release stated. As Higbee was being removed from the vehicle, the dog attempted to attack the deputy. Higbee was then placed in hand-cuffs and a search revealed approximately five grams of methamphetamine and several prescription pills in his front pants pocket.The remainding occu-pants were removed from the vehicle and a search led to the discovery of four glass pipes in the area that Higbee was sitting, according to the release.Higbee was arrested and transported to the Washington County Jail where he was booked on the charges of resisting an officer without violence, possession of methamphetamine, possession of a controlled substance without a prescription, and possession of drug paraphernalia.A second passenger, Rosanna Elisha Richards, 31, of Cottondale, was found to be in possession of three different types of prescription medications and booked into the Washington County Jail on three counts of possession of a controlled substance without a prescription, according to the Washington County SheriffÂs Office. Richards was also booked on an outstanding Washington County failure to appear warrant for driving with a suspended license and a Holmes County warrant for possession of methamphetamine and drug paraphernalia, according to the report.K9 alert leads to illegal narcotics arrestsHigbee Richards The cities are asking a judge to declare the pro-visions Âunconstitutional, unlawful and invalidÂŽ and are seeking an injunction preventing enforcement of the penalties.ÂBy threatening to punish local officials and their cities for quintessen-tially legislative acts like voting in favor of an ordinance, the state of Florida has improperly interfered with local democracy, establishing a system in which local officialsÂ legislative decisions are necessarily restrained by concerns about individual and municipal legal and financial liability instead of the safety and well-being of their constituents and communities,ÂŽ lawyers for the plaintiffs argued in the 31-page complaint filed in Broward County circuit court.Coral Springs Commissioner Dan Daley, a Marjory Stoneman Doug-las High alum who wants to ban large-capacity magazines in his city and is a plaintiff in the lawsuit, called the Âheavy handedÂŽ 2011 law one of Âthe most egregiousÂŽ in the country.ÂThe current law has had a chilling effect on local leaders across this state who, because of the penalties, are hardpressed to recommend even the most reasonable of gun reform measures in their own communities. The city of Coral Springs, and municipalities across this great state, have had enough and are standing up against this draconian law,ÂŽ Daley said in a statement.The lawsuit mirrors a broader challenge to the statute filed by 10 cities earlier this month in Leon County circuit court. Two cities, including Tallahas-see, have since joined the suit, and Leon County also is considering joining the case.The lawsuit contends the 2011 law, in part, vio-lates constitutional limits on gubernatorial authority with respect to municipal officers, conflicts with the right of elected officials to legislative immunity and is Âoverbroad, in violation of local officialsÂ free speech rights.ÂŽThe legal challenges, and Leon CountyÂs ordinance, are part of a nationwide response to the horrific ValentineÂs Day shooting, which spawned demands for stricter gun measures, such as a ban on assault-style weapons.ÂWe expect cities and local officials in Florida and other states will con-tinue to push back against limits on their ability to pass common-sense gun safety laws and protect their communities,ÂŽ Eric Tirschwell, director of litigation at Everytown for Gun Safety Support Fund, told The News Service of Florida. Tirschwell is one of the lawyers represent-ing the plaintiffs in the Broward County lawsuit.But gun-rights groups maintain that the pre-emption law keeps Florida from having a patchwork of regulations that could put gun owners at risk as they travel in the state.Marion Hammer, the National Rifle AssociationÂs Florida lobbyist and a former president of the national organization, pointed the finger at a series of missteps by government officials who repeatedly ignored warn-ing signs that 19-year-old Nikolas Cruz posed a threat to the community before Cruz used a semiautomatic rifle to shoot the students and faculty members in Parkland.ÂParkland had nothing to do with preemption. Parkland had to do with government officials fail-ing to do their job, failing to deal effectively with a person with serious mental illness who clearly was a danger to himself or others,ÂŽ she said in a recent telephone interview. ÂAllowing local govern-ments to willy-nilly adopt gun control to pretend theyÂre doing something to cover their own deficien-cies is ludicrous.ÂŽThe NRA, meanwhile, is challenging a new school-safety law passed last month in response to the Parkland massacre. The law, among other things, raised the minimum age from 18 to 21 and imposed a three-day waiting period for the sale of rifles and other long guns, such as the weapon Cruz legally purchased and used at his former school.The age and waitingperiod requirements already apply to buying handguns, but the NRA contends that raising the age to 21 for purchasing long guns is unconstitutional.Sen. Bill Galvano, a Bradenton Republican who was instrumental in crafting the new law and who is slated to take over as Senate president after the November elections, told the News Service he doesnÂt anticipate any changes to the 2011 pre-emption law coming from the Legislature.ÂI have no indication that weÂre going to go back and revisit simply because the lawsuits have been filed,ÂŽ Galvano, a lawyer, said.FloridaÂs Constitution Âis more specific regarding the ability to regulate or curtail the Second Amend-ment rights that flow from the federal Constitution,ÂŽ he said.When asked what he would say to local officials who complain that the preemption law prohibits them from doing what their constituents want, Galvano pointed to the state law passed in March.ÂThatÂs why we responded in such a comprehensive manner. Great time and diligence was taken in determining where we can make reasonable changes to gun-safety regulation without opening us up for a lawsuit,ÂŽ he said. ÂItÂs a balance, too. You still have the NRA suing on the other side.ÂŽ GUN LAWFrom Page A2Just after midnight, Thursday, a deputy stopped a vehicle at the intersection of Orange Hill Road and Stewart Road. During the stop, K9 Jet alerted to the presence of illegal narcotics at the passenger side door of the vehicle, according to a Washington County Sheri Âs O ce news release.By Diane M. RobinsonThe News | @HCTA_Diane Drobinson@chipleypaper.comWAUSAU Â… Looking to the future, Mayor Roger Dale Hagan asked Wash-ington County Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Ted Everett about any interest that there may be in Wausau when the Wuasau Town Council met in regular session April 12.Everett explained that there is nothing on the horizon at this time; how-ever Wausau is in great location for business. There will need to be infrastructure put into place to attract businesses which Wausau cannot do until Florida Department of Transportation completes the four laning of Highway 77. FDOT has not indicated when exactly the road will be widened as of press time.In other business, the council approved adver-tising for quotes for materials to construct a pole barn to cover the already completed bat-ting cages at the Possum Palace.May 14-18 the town will host Spring Clean Up days. Residents are encouraged to place var-ious household items on the right of way for pick up by town workers.John Standland from the Washington County SheriffÂs Office advised the council that they are currently enforcing the county's nuisance animal ordidnance. The ordinance covers stray animals, animals that use others property for waste purposes and various other offenses. WCSO will continue to do so untiltheBoard of County Commissionerscome up with a plan to provideboth animal control and code enforcement to those municipalities who want to partner.Wausau Town Council will meet again in regular session at 6 p.m. on May 10.Wausau looks to the future
** Washington County News | Wednesday, April 18, 2018 A7 COMMUNITYCHIPLEY Apostle Fred McMillion will cel-ebrate his 100th birthday today Wednesday, April 18. There will be a cele-bration for McMillion at the TJ Roulhac Enrichment Center Saturday, April 21. McMillion is the founder of the Church of Prayer For All People Worldwide, Inc. He has numerous churches under his organization with the Church of Prayer For All People in Greensboro, Florida being the largest.McMillion is a father, grandfather, greatgrandfather and a great-great-grandfa-ther. He is still in his home with the help of his niece, her husband and his son.McMillion is the father of eight children, three girls and five boys. Two of the boys have already preceded him in death, along with his wife.McMillion has many stories to tell. He spent 25 years in the Air Force, as a helicopter and airplane repairman. His last duty station was in Panama City. He often talks about how he would get up at 2 a.m. and walk to Tyndall Air Force Base to work. He talks about his time in Korea, Germany, Ohio, Tennessee and South Carolina. McMillion tells how he joined the military in Miami.Some of McMilllionÂs favorite things are a Buick, the color brown and the song "Keep God Holy."The theme of the celebration is "I am a Soldier."Centenarian celebrates birthdayCharles Douglas Mitchell Jr., will celebrate his 30th birthday today Wednes-day, April 18. He will be celebrating with his wife Amy Ann Mitchell and his son Gabriel Chance Mitchell.Mitchell to celebrate 30th birthday If you would like your events included in this list, email information to: news@ chipleypaper.com Kid Safety Expo announces datesCHIPLEY/ LYNN HAVEN Kid Safety Expo will be held from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on the following Sat-urdays: Chipley Walmart, April 21 and Lynn Haven Walmart, April 28. The Kid Safety Expo will also be at: Family Farm Day at Lynn Haven Elementary School, Friday, April 13. For more information call 850-638-1858 or 850-326-9109. Graceville WomenÂs Club to host spring pageantGRACEVILLE Â… The Graceville WomenÂs Club will host the Graceville Spring Pageant at 5 p.m. Saturday, April 21. This pageant is open to girlÂs baby through teen. A par-ents meeting will be held at 6 p.m. Monday, April 9 at the Graceville Civic Center. All fees and applications are due by Saturday, April 14. Practice will begin Monday, April 16. For more information contact Samantha Angerbrandt at 850-703-0996 or email at email@example.com Spanish Trial OpryCHIPLEY Â… The Spanish Trail Playhouse will honor legendary country music with their Spanish Trail Opry at 7 p.m. Saturday, April 14 and at 2 p.m. Sunday, April 15. Performers from the area will participate in the show along with a country band made up of local performers. Reserved seating tickets ate $15 and are available online at www.spanishtrailplayhouse.com or at the playhouse box office located at 680 2nd Street. For more infor-mation call 850-6379113 or 850-326-3685. Chipola presents Christopher Mrofchak in concertMARIANNA Â… Chipola guitar instructor Christopher Mrofchak will present a free concert at 7 p.m. Tuesday, April 17 in the Experimental Theatre of the Center for the Arts. Mrofchak studied classical performance at Youngstown Sate University. He was awarded a graduate assistantship to Florida State University where he earned a MasterÂs Degree. Mrofchak is pursuing a Doctorate of Musical Arts at Florida State University under pedagogue Bruce Holzman. MrofchakÂs treatise will consider solo works of Takashi Yoshimatsu. Chipola hosts ÂArtistic Expression through ConÂ” ict: The Use of Art in World War IIÂŽMARIANNA Â… Chipola College and Florida State UniversityÂs The Institute on World War II and the Human Experience will host a collaborative exhibit, ÂArtistic Expression through Conflict: The Use of Art in World War IIÂŽ. The exhibit will be open weekdays through Wednesday, April 18. Hours of the exhibit are from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Thursday and from 9 a.m. to noon on Friday. The exhibit will temporarily close during Spring Breach Monday, March 19 through Friday, March 23. For more information call 850-718-2264. Chipola Sophomore Cabaret to performMARIANNA Â… The Chi-pola Sophomore Cabaret featuring music majors will be held at 6 p.m. Friday, April 20 in the Experimental Theatre. Tickets are $5 and will include a sweet dessert and the sounds of selected Chipola voice, piano and instrumental majors as they perform their sophomore recitals. For more informa-tion call 850-718-2420. Little Miss Bonifay Pageant to be heldBONIFAY Â… The Little Miss Bonifay Pageant will be held at 6:30 p.m. Satur-day, April 21 in the Holmes County High School Auditorium. Admission is $5 for school age and up. Cotton to speak at Garden Club teaCHIPLEY Â… Harvey Cotton will be the guest speaker at Chipley Garden ClubÂs 2018 English Teat at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, April 21 in the John Wesley Building at the First United Methodist Church of Chipley. COMMUNITY EVENTS See EVENTS, A11
** A8 Wednesday, April 18, 2018 | Washington County News DATELINESSEOUL, SOUTH KOREA LINCOLN, NEB.Keystone XL developer to meet with landownersThe developer of the Keystone XL pipeline plans to meet with landowners along its planned route through Nebraska, South Dakota and Montana this week and will start aerial surveying of the route in all three states, a company spokesman said Monday.TransCanada Inc. spokesman Matt John said the company will make financial offers to all landowners along the proposed route, including those who have already granted the company access to their land. Company officials are forging ahead despite pend-ing lawsuits in Nebraska and Montana that aim to derail the project.GRAND RAPIDS, MICH.Meteorologist rants on-air about reaction to his forecastThe winter that wonÂt end has taken its toll on a TV meteorologist in western Michigan.Garry Frank of WXMI-TV in Grand Rapids, Michigan, went on a rant to colleagues because they werenÂt excited about his forecast.Video of the rant has gone viral with more than 1.3 mil-lion views since it originally aired Tuesday.Frank told them they were dragging him down. He said heÂd like to hear some praise because it was going to be 60.His co-workers pointed out that snow was in the forecast.Frank asked his colleagues if they wanted him to lie to them about the weather.BUCHAREST, ROMANIAHundreds of Romanian health workers protest wage cutsRomanian health workers are protesting pay cuts fol-lowing government promises to hike salaries in the health care sector amid a general tax and wage overhaul.Some 200 medics, nurses and other health workers protested Monday at the regional Emergency Hospital in the southern city of Craiova, threatening to strike if the situation was not resolved. In the capital of Bucharest, health workers protested at the Bagdasar Arseni Hospital and the Marius Nasta Institute, saying their wages had also fallen in March.RomaniaÂs left-wing government has significantly increased pay for most health workers.ATLANTAMan convicted in 1996 killing in Georgia set to be executedA man convicted of killing an off-duty prison guard after asking him for a ride outside a Georgia Walmart store is scheduled to be executed next month.Robert Earl Butts Jr., 40, is scheduled to die May 3 at the state prison in Jackson, state Attorney General Chris Carr said in a statement Monday. Butts and Marion Wilson Jr., 41, were convicted and sentenced to death in the March 1996 slaying of Donovan Corey Parks. WilsonÂs case is cur-rently pending before the U.S. Supreme Court.Attorneys for Butts have argued that his trial defense was ineffective and failed to thoroughly investigate his case or to present mitigating evidence, including a childhood characterized by abuse and neglect, that could have spared him the death penalty.NEW YORKBeyonce gives $100,000 to four historically black schoolsBeyonce paid tribute to historically black colleges during her groundbreaking Coach-ella performance, and now the singer is donating $100,000 to four black universities.The superstar singer announced Monday the Homecoming Scholars Award Program for the 2018-2019 academic year through her Bey-GOOD initiative. She plans to give $25,000 each to Tuskegee University, Bethune-Cookman University, Xavier University of Louisiana and Wilberforce University. The Associated PressBERLINMOSCOWBy Catherine Lucey and Eric TuckerThe Associated PressWASHINGTON Â„ In his scathing appraisal of the man who fired him as FBI chief, James Comey cited Âsome evidence of obstruction of justiceÂŽ in President Donald TrumpÂs actions and speculated that Russians might have dirt on the president. Trump struck back, brand-ing Comey a criminal.Their war of words escalated Monday after Comey, in an ABC interview broad-cast the night before, labelled Trump Âmorally unfitÂŽ for office. Trump tweeted that Comey drafted an exoneration of Hillary Clinton long before he talked to her as part of an investigation into her email practices. He labelled Comey ÂdisgruntledÂŽ and accused him and allies of having Âcommit-ted many crimes.ÂŽ For his part, Comey has said that nine or 10 months into the Clinton probe, he had a Âclear pictureÂŽ where it was going and itÂs common to draft statements before an investigation is complete.ComeyÂs remarks, coupled with the release of his forthcoming book, offer his version of events surrounding his firing and the investigations into Russian election meddling and Clin-tonÂs email practices. Several of the episodes he describes in detail, including a private conversation about former White House national security adviser Michael Flynn, are central to special counsel Robert MuellerÂs investigation and his recollections are presumably valuable for pros-ecutors examining whether the presidentÂs actions con-stitute obstruction of justice.The ex-FBI director, who until his firing in May led an investigation into possible ties between Russia and the Trump campaign, acknowledged that it was ÂstunningÂŽ to think that Russia could have damaging information about a U.S. president. But he said that in TrumpÂs case, he could not discount the possibility that the president had been compromised.ÂThese are more words I never thought IÂd utter about a president of the United States, but itÂs possible,ÂŽ Comey told ABC NewsÂ chief anchor George Stephanopoulos. He also acknowledged he had no proof that Russia has dirt on Trump: ÂI think itÂs possible. I donÂt know.ÂŽHe also answered ÂpossiblyÂŽ when asked if the president was attempting to obstruct justice when he cleared the Oval Office of other officials in February 2017 before encouraging him to close the investigation into Flynn, who by that point was suspected of lying to the FBI about his Russian contacts. The retired general pleaded guilty in December and is now cooperating with MuellerÂs investigation.Comey also said he believed Trump treated women like Âpieces of meat.ÂŽÂA person who sees moral equivalence in Charlottesville, who talks about and treats women like theyÂre pieces of meat, who lies con-stantly about matters big and small and insists the American people believe it Â„ that per-sonÂs not fit to be president of the United States, on moral grounds,ÂŽ Comey said.Trump on Sunday rejected ComeyÂs assertion that Trump had sought his loyalty at a January 2017 dinner, saying ÂI hardly even knew this guy. Just another of his many lies.ÂŽ He also suggested Comey should be imprisoned, tweet-ing, Âhow come he gave up Classified Information (jail), why did he lie to Congress (jail).ÂŽ There is no indication Comey is under investigation for doing either.The president began assail-ing Comey even before the interview came out.He seized on an excerpt shown Saturday in which Comey said his belief that Clinton would beat Trump in the 2016 presidential elec-tion was probably a factor in his decision to disclose the investigation into her emails. Comey, Trump tweeted, Âwas making decisions based on the fact that he thought she was going to win, and he wanted a job. Slimeball!ÂŽThat argument was startling given that ComeyÂs handling of the email investi-gation, including his disclosure shortly before the election that the FBI had reopened its probe, enraged Democrats. After ClintonÂs loss, many Democrats blamed Comey, and Clinton herself has said it hurt her election prospects.Comey again defended his actions, telling ABC that he made what he thought was the best decision at the time. Comey said he did not remem-ber Âconsciously thinkingÂŽ about the election results as he decided to disclose that the FBI had reopened its investigation into candidate ClintonÂs email use. But, he acknowledged, ÂI was oper-ating in a world where Hillary Clinton was going to beat Donald Trump, and so IÂm sure that it was a factor.ÂŽComey: Russians may have info on TrumpA copy of former FBI Director James ComeyÂs new book, ÂA Higher Loyalty: Truth, Lies and Leadership,ÂŽ is on display Friday in New York. [BEBETO MATTHEWS/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] NATION & WORLDIn this June 27, 2014, photo, Korean Air senior Vice President Cho Hyun-min, also known as Emily Cho, speaks during a press conference in Seoul, South Korea. Korean Air Lines said Monday it has suspended one of its chairmanÂs daughters from her marketing work after she threw a tantrum at a business meeting, triggering public outrage and a police investigation. [KANG JIN-HYUNG/NEWSIS VIA THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] German Chancellor Angela Merkel and chairwoman of the Christian Democratic Union party speaks to board members as she arrives at a partyÂs board meeting Monday in Berlin, Germany. MerkelÂs party says the rights of GermanyÂs parliament must be preserved as the eurozone rescue fund is converted into a ÂEuropean Monetary Fund,ÂŽ and that the EUÂs Executive Commission shouldnÂt have sole control of the new body. [MARKUS SCHREIBER/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] Activists bring a sack with about 2,000 paper airplanes symbolizing the logo of the messaging app Telegram to the door of St. PetersburgÂs department of Roskomnadzor, the state communications oversight agency, Friday in St. Petersburg, Russia, to protest against blocking the messenger app. RussiaÂs communications watchdog said Monday it has begun enforcing a nationwide ban for the app. [DMITRI LOVETSKY/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]
** Washington County News | Wednesday, April 18, 2018 A9
** A10 Wednesday, April 18, 2018 | Washington County News SPORTS TICKER IN BRIEFPITTSBURGHLongtime Steelers LB Harrison retires againJames Harrison is taking another shot at retirement, and this time itÂs likely to stick for the longtime Pitts-burgh Steelers linebacker.The five-time Pro Bowler, two-time All Pro and 2008 NFL Defensive Player of the Year announced on Instagram early Monday he is stepping away from the game following a 15-year career that saw him go from undrafted free agent to one of the most feared players in the league.Harrison, 39, posted a collage of pictures of his two sons and noted heÂs Âmissed way too much for way too long ... and IÂm done.ÂŽ Harrison played nearly his entire career with the Steelers, collecting 80.5 of his 84.5 career sacks while wearing black and gold, a franchise record. He spent the 2013 season in Cincinnati and signed with New England late last season, appearing in all three playoff games for the Patriots, including their Super Bowl loss to Philadelphia.This is the second time Harrison has called it quits. He retired briefly in September 2014 only to be lured back to the Steelers. He remained productive into his late 30s, register-ing at least five sacks from 2014-16. PHILADELPHIA76ersÂ leading scorer, Hall of Famer Greer diesHal Greer, a Hall of Fame guard and the Philadelphia 76ersÂ career leading scorer, has died.The Sixers said Greer died Saturday night in Ari-zona after a brief illness. He was 81.Greer spent 15 seasons with the Syracuse Nation-als and Philadelphia 76ers and finished his career with a record 21,586 points. HeÂs also the 76ersÂ career leader in field goals, field goals attempted, games and minutes played.Greer was the first player to have his number retired (15) by the 76ers in 1976. Greer also became the first player to be honored with a sculpture on 76ers Legends Walk at the team training complex in 2017.ENGLEWOOD, COLO.Broncos release running back C.J. AndersonC.J. Anderson is leaving Denver with a million memories, a Super Bowl ring and no hard feelings.ÂItÂs business, I understand it,ÂŽ Anderson told The Associated Press on Monday after he was released by the Denver Broncos. ÂIÂve been here five years and it came to an end. So, IÂm excited for the next opportunity.ÂŽWhere that is, ÂI donÂt know,ÂŽ Anderson said. ÂI have no clue at all.ÂŽPossible landing spots include Miami, where Dol-phins coach Adam Gase offered him a four-year, $18 million deal in 2016 that Denver matched, and New England, where Patriots coach Bill Belichick is also a big fan. By Barry WilnerThe Associated PressNEW YORK Â„ The NFL for the first time is prohibiting certain hel-mets from being worn by players.In notifying the 32 teams Monday, the league has sought to have players stop using 10 helmet varieties. Some, particularly those manufactured by Rawl-ings, no longer are being made and donÂt have support from the com-pany. Others were found to be inferior to many of the 34 helmets the NFL and the playersÂ union examined.Previously, NFL players could choose any helmet as long as it passed certification standards. Six of the substandard helmets are prohibited immediately, while the other four may be worn by players who used them in 2017 but not by new players.The 10 helmets are RawlingsÂ Impulse and Impulse+, Quantum and Tachyon; SG Varsity and SG 2.0; Schutt Vengeance Z10 (model 204100), Air XP (model 789002) and Air XP Pro (model 789102); and Riddell VSR-4 (model R41133). About 200 players used those hel-mets last season.ÂOver the last few years weÂve seen some dynamic changes in the helmet industry, both from new innovators as well as new helmets and models from incumbent companies,ÂŽ said Jeff Miller, the NFLÂs senior vice president of health and safety policy.ÂThere are a number of helmets for players to move to, from those that rank poorly in perform-ing to the ones in the higher ranking.ÂThe purpose of the continuation to rank helmets and the joint decision with the playersÂ association to prohibit is to increase that movement into better performing hel-mets. We are encouraged this is an important step for better player safety.ÂŽA survey of players revealed at least 98 per-cent used one or more of the 34 helmet models tested. Data also showed that concussions were up in the NFL in 2017 to 291.Laboratory testing showed that the VICIS Zero 1 models of 2017 and 2018 rate best for player safety. A chart specifying top-to-bottom rankings for the 34 helmets is posted at every teamÂs training facility.ÂWeÂve begun to see that over the last couple of years players moving from helmets that rank in the poorly performing areas to those that are ranging closer to the top-performing hel-mets,ÂŽ Miller said.The 2018 Zero1 was the only new helmet model tested this year.NFL to prohibit use of certain helmets Princeton TigersÂ Jake Boone, left, looks over the Â“ eld before their April 5 game against the Monmouth Hawks in Princeton, N.J.. Boone is trying to put himself in position to make his the Â“ rst four-generation major league family. [SETH WENIG/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] By Ronald BlumThe Associated PressPRINCETON, N.J. Â„ Jake Boone takes grounders on a chilly, wind-swept diamond, a month into his freshman season at Princeton Uni-versity, hoping to follow Ray, Bob, Bret & Aaron and make his the first four-generation family of major leaguers.ÂI know itÂs long and hard,ÂŽ the 19-yearold says. ÂThe minor leagues I know is just a grind Â„ itÂs a grind just getting there. YouÂre just lucky to have an opportunity to try to make it, so I hope that I get that opportunity.ÂŽHis family has been, well, a boon to baseball.JakeÂs dad, Bret, was a three-time All-Star and four-time Gold Glove second baseman in a big league career from 1992-05. Uncle Aaron is the first-year manager of the Yankees, made one All-Star appear-ance while playing from 1997-2009 and hit the unceasingly replayed home run that won the 2003 AL pennant for New York. Grandpa Bob was a four-time All-Star catcher from 1972-90, then managed Kansas City from 1995-97 and Cincinnati from 2001-03. JakeÂs great grandfather Ray was a two-time All-Star infielder from 1948-60.The family has high hopes of Jake continu-ing the traditionÂHe can really play the middle infield, which helps,ÂŽ Aaron says. ÂYou never know, if he continues to develop.ÂŽBob maintains it is too soon to project whether Jake will get a chance to boost the already impressive family statistics: 6,569 games, 5,890 hits and 634 home runs.ÂHe can really field. HeÂs going to be a talented kid,ÂŽ Bob says. ÂReal shot? I canÂt say real shot. But a shot, though.ÂŽPrinceton has no names on its jerseys but JakeÂs background precedes his boyish face, darkened to a degree by the slight stubble that is de rigueur of a pros-pect. He has uncommon pedigree and prepara-tion, and like pebbles on an infield has soaked in years of baseball from just being around.He played at Torrey Pines High School in San Diego, where former big league pitcher Kirk McCaskill is head baseball coach. He was selected by Washington on the 38th round of last JuneÂs amateur draft; grandpa is a Nationals vice president and senior adviser to the general manager.PrincetonÂs coach is Scott Bradley, a big league catcher for nine seasons who has led the Tigers to seven Ivy League titles in 20 sea-sons so far and produced a half-dozen players who have appeared in big league games, including pitchers Chris Young and Ross Ohlendorf, and out-fielder Will Venable.ÂHeÂs very aware of the game and has those instincts. IÂm not going to take credit for teach-ing him that. YouÂre born with those,ÂŽ Bret says. ÂI remember when I was 18 years old, I was getting the same questions. And you get sick of them after a while because youÂre trying to kind of pave your own way.ÂŽThe House of Boone is to baseball what that Roosevelts, Kennedys and Bushes are to poli-tics. The Boones became the first three-genera-tion baseball family when Bret made his big league debut and have since been joined by the Bells, Colemans, Hairstons and Schofield/Werth lines Â„ plus the Runges, if umpires are included. Jake was 6 when his dad played his final big league game in 2005.ÂI can remember when we lived in Seattle. He was on the Mariners. We got to go to all the home games,ÂŽ Jake recalls. ÂI remember hanging out with the other playersÂ kids in the kid room, waiting for the game to end so we all could see our dads.ÂŽAt 5-10, 170 pounds, Jake still needs to grow into his body and get stronger. He is hitting .182 (10 for 55) with three RBIs and seven errors, playing second at shortstop on a team that is 8-16 overall but 5-4 in the Ivies. He is adjusting to college ball on a team in the Northeast that starts against tough opponents in the south and then plays home games in cold he never experienced in California.Jake was a three-sport athlete through elemen-tary school, dropped basketball in middle school and football in high school. He played club ball for the Rancho Santa Fe Titans from age 8 through his freshman year at Torrey Pines, then switched to the California Bears. He captained his high school team as a senior and hit .353.Princeton won him over at first sight when he visited in the summer of 2016.ÂYou know thereÂs so much history here, and youÂre in classrooms where some of the brightest minds honestly before me have sat and have taught,ÂŽ he says. ÂJust the idea that Einstein was a professor here for a little bit is just crazy to think about.ÂŽFirst semester classes included history of the Roman Empire, Span-ish 101, microeconomics and a required freshman writing seminar. This semesterÂs workload is calculus Â„ Âmy hardest classÂŽ Â„ Spanish 102, macroeconomics and history of the late antiquity.He is leaning toward becoming an economics major but doesnÂt have to declare for another year.Because of afternoon classes and labs, Bradley rarely is able to gather his entire roster for practices.ÂHeÂs been extremely low maintenance. He just does the work that heÂs supposed to do. He takes care of all the aca-demic side of things, and he loves being down on the baseball field,ÂŽ Brad-ley says. ÂItÂs baseball royalty, thatÂs for sure. I played against Bob for a long time, sort of at the end of his career, when I was getting started, and then one of my last years with the Mariners Bob was in camp with us and I picked his brain and I got a chance to know him a little bit, and probably helped me out more in a month of spring training than any catching instructor that I ever had.ÂŽAnd then Bradley got a chance to know Bret from 1990-92 when they were together in the Mariners organization. Bret had hoped to sign out of high school but wasnÂt picked until the 28th round by Minnesota. He spent three years at Southern Cal, then was chosen by Seattle in the fifth round.Bret appreciates his sonÂs focus on education.ÂI went to college and I didnÂt care about school. I was a baseball player Â„ and I really believed that. I was very naive,ÂŽ Bret says. ÂThatÂs where me and Jake differ. JakeÂs a realist and heÂs very con-scientious about getting his school work done and being a great student, whereas I was just blind-ers on.ÂŽLife at home was con-stant baseball talk, with mom and dad, older sister Savannah and twin brothers Isaiah and Judah, now 13. During dinner when visiting the grandparents, of course there was baseball on ESPN.ÂWe were always watching Uncle AaronÂs game,ÂŽ Jake says.He took an early morn-ing train from Princeton on April 2 to New York for his uncleÂs first home opener as Yankees manager but just after the train passed Secaucus, Aaron texted Jake that the game had been postponed.Jake got to Penn Station and took the next train back. He missed math, but made it back for Spanish.Baseball with the Boones will always be about family. Bret attended the March 2 opener at North Carolina-Wilmington.ÂIt was a really cool feeling,ÂŽ Bret recalls. ÂIt makes me think about my childhood and my grandpa, who was a huge influence on me.ÂŽJake hopes to join legacy of major league Boones
** Washington County News | Wednesday, April 18, 2018 A11 NASCAR THIS WEEKFEUD OF THE WEEK SPEED FREAKSA few questions we had to ask ourselvesCUP STANDINGS QUESTIONS & ATTITUDECompelling questions ... and maybe a few actual answersGODWINÂS PICKS FOR RICHMOND MOTOR MOUTHS PODCASTItÂs always 72 degrees and clear in the pod. Our Âwintry mixÂŽ comes from the staff blender. Tune in online at www.news-journalonline.com/ daytonamotormouths THREE THINGS TO WATCHBRISTOL THREE THINGS WE LEARNEDWHATÂS ON TAPHendrick cars were third and Â“ fth at Bristol. A turnaround? GODSPEAK: IÂd say HendrickÂs boys have gone from a slow walk to a brisk jog, with a sprint on the horizon. KENÂS CALL: They were also 18th and 29th. So no, letÂs wait to suggest theyÂre back in the fast lane.Did Godwin Kelly really pick Chase Elliott to win at Richmond? GODSPEAK: Poor Chase did so bad at Bristol, I think the pendulum makes a big, positive swing for BillÂs boy. KENÂS CALL: Godwin apparently isnÂt big on trends. Current trends suggest Chase has NO CHANCE at Richmond. WINNER: Chase Elliott REST OF TOP 5: Joey Logano, Denny Hamlin, Erik Jones, Brad Keselowski FIRST ONE OUT: William Byron DARK HORSE: Jimmie Johnson DONÂT BE SURPRISED IF: Elliott gets his Â“ rst win of the season and starts visiting Victory Lane on a regular basis. CHRIS BUESCHER VS. TREVOR BAYNE: Buescher said Bayne was holding up several lapped cars trying to stay ahead of race leader Ryan Blaney. Several cars made contact, knocking Blaney out of the race. GODWIN KELLYÂS TAKE: This really should be ÂBlaney vs. lapped cars,ÂŽ but the young driver took the high road. ÂUnfortunately, I hate that it did collect Blaney and everybody involved,ÂŽ Buescher said. Restrictor plates at Charlotte?Calm down, it's only for the All-Star Race next month. And, who knows, it might add a spark to an event that needs one. Granted, that spark might be literal, and might involve the yelp of "Trouble in Turn 3!" There's a school of thought out there that says slowing the cars a bit won't irritate the fans, since few fans are carrying stopwatches. But the slowdown needs to come with tighter competition. The plates will do that Â„ at the cost of honest competition, but hey, can't have everything.You have a better idea?I like the suggestion of rotating the All-Star Race among several tracks. My Â“ rst choice: Take it to Long Island and run the Figure 8 track at Islip Speedway. You think that'd help the ratings? You're welcome. That Â“ rst consultation is free of charge.Â„ Ken Willis, ken.willis @news-jrnl.comCUP SERIES: Toyota Owners 400 SITE: Richmond Raceway (.75mile oval) TV SCHEDULE: Friday, practice (Fox Sports 1, 11 a.m. and 12:30 p.m.), qualifying (Fox Sports 1, 5:30 p.m.). Saturday, race (Fox, coverage begins at 6 p.m.; green Â” ag, 6:45 p.m.) XFINITY: ToyotaCare 250 SITE: Richmond Raceway SCHEDULE: Friday, practice (Fox Sports 1, 9:30 a.m.), qualifying (Fox Sports 1, 4 p.m.), race (Fox Sports 1, 7 p.m.) 1. Kyle Busch 365 2. Joey Logano 306 3. Kevin Harvick 290 4. Clint Bowyer 286 5. Brad Keselowski 271 6. Ryan Blaney 267 7. Martin Truex Jr. 257 8. Denny Hamlin 252 9. Kyle Larson 249 10. Kurt Busch 241 11. Aric Almirola 211 12. Erik Jones 209 13. Alex Bowman 190 14. Austin Dillon 183 15. Ryan Newman 1811. Talladega daysTalladega Superspeedway will open its 2.66-mile tri-oval to folks who want to noodle around the track in their passenger cars. It wonÂt be an all-out, pedal-to-the-metal deal. The people paying the $50 fee will go in groups behind a Talladega pace truck. The ÂDrive DaysÂŽ are scheduled April 24 and April 26. Participants behind the wheel must be at least 19 years old. Oh heck, what could go wrong?2. No rest for wearyBristol had a three-day show, which stretched out to Monday to complete the Food City 500 because of persistent rain and Âwintry mix.ÂŽ NASCAR got the race done, despite more rain Monday, but it will make for a short turnaround for Cup Series teams. They must report to Richmond Raceway by early Friday morning and be ready to go for an 11 a.m. practice session. Richmond runs its Cup race Saturday night.3. Richmond forecastWeather has been a big factor in NASCAR this season. Rain threatened the race at Atlanta Motor Speedway, but the race was staged. Qualifying was canceled at Texas Motor Speedway because of lightning. The race at Bristol Motor Speedway was red-Â” agged overnight for rain. On deck: Richmond, where the forecast is clear for Saturday nightÂs race, with rain on Sunday. Fingers crossed.Â„ Godwin Kelly, godwin. firstname.lastname@example.orgTalladega Superspeedway will open its 2.66-mile tri-oval course to the general public and passenger cars next week. What could go wrong? They may want to talk to Chase Elliott (24) and Daniel Suarez (19) before taking to the track. [AP/DALE DAVIS] 1. Kyle vs. KyleThe battle of Kyles at Bristol was won again by Busch, with Larson a disappointing second. Larson led 200 laps, but Busch led the money lap. ÂI hate I didnÂt win,ÂŽ Larson said. ÂItÂs another one at Bristol. IÂve been beat by Kyle every time I race here. ThatÂs frustrating after a while.ÂŽ2. BayneÂs painTrevor Bayne helped create two caution periods in Day 1 of the Bristol race. Both required red Â” ags for cleanup. One of the victims was Ryan Blaney, who had led twice for 100 laps before getting shoved into the wall on Lap 118. ÂTake the leader out, so thatÂs unfortunate,ÂŽ Blaney said.3. BubbaÂs deadboltThey test a lot of equipment before any NASCAR race and may need to add Âdeadbolt lockÂŽ to the list. Bubba Wallace was trapped in his motorhome bathroom because his door lock got stuck. ÂI tried for three minutes to get it open and eventually went out the escape hatch,ÂŽ Wallace said.Â„ Godwin Kelly, godwin. email@example.com Kyle Busch did not lead a ton of laps, just the right lap at Bristol on Monday. [AP/WADE PAYNE] A traditional English Tea with all the trimmings will be served at noon. Seating in limited and tickets are avail-able by reservation only. Tickets are priced at $15 each. For more information or to purchase tickets call Club President Debbie Mitchell at 850-638-0546. Chipola to host spring ensemble concertMARIANNA Â… ChipolaÂs Spring Ensemble Concert will be held at 7 p.m. Tuesday, April 24 in the Center for the Arts Main Theatre. Featuring the College Chorus, PresidentÂs Ensemble, Community Corus, Rock and Jazz Band and the new Wind ensemble. The event is free and open to the public. For more informa-tion call 850-718-2420. Library to hold Knitting With Looms classCHIPLEY Washington County Library in Chipley is now offering a monthly class entitled "Knitting with Looms." Join the library at 10:30 a.m. the third Friday of each month, as instructors teach how to create a variety of items using looms. Class size is limited to 20. Call 850-638-1314 for more information and to register. SunSouth presents Hay Day 2018GREENWOOD Â… SunSouth will host Hay Day from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursday, April 26 at the NFREC Beef Unit. Registra-tion will begin at 9:30 a.m. and the event will start at 9:45 a.m. Lunch will be provided. In case of rain participants will be noti-fied of the date change. There will be live cutting demonstration, rakes, tedders, balers, disc mowers, haylage wrapping, ride-N-drive demos and net and B wrap. For more information or to RSVP call Brenna or Mac at 850-334-6340. Harris Chapel to host beneÂ“ t for Eddie MajorsCARYVILLE Â… There will be a benefit plate lunch for Eddie Majors at 11 a.m. Saturday, April 28 at Harris Chapel Church in Caryville. Plates are $6 and will consist of chicken or pulled pork, choice of two sides, cake and drink. Plates will be eat in or carry out. All proceed will help cover EddieÂs medical costs due to a stroke. The church is located eight miles south of Highway 2 at Hamp BerryÂs Crossroads. For more information call Tessie Sellers at 850-768-2844. EVENTSFrom Page A7
** A12 Wednesday, April 18, 2018 | Washington County News
** Washington County News | Wednesday, April 18, 2018 B1CELEBRATE Staff ReportCHIPLEY Â„ Hundreds of children from Washington and surrounding counties flocked to ShiverÂs Park Saturday for the sixth annual ArtKidDoo event. The free annual event is coordinated by the Early Learning Coalition of Northwest Florida and presented in partnership with several local business, churches, and other organizations to help nurture a love of the arts in local children. ArtKidDoo enjoyed by manyKeira Murray concentrates on coloring the perfect pair of butterÂ” y wings at SaturdayÂs ArtKidDoo event. Above: Four-year-old-Katie Sapp is determined to paint a masterpiece at a painting booth during ArtKidDoo at Shivers Park. Chipley Police Department brought a cruiser for kids to place their hand prints on during ArtKidDoo. Micah Formby gets a little help from his Shuggy, Terri Riley, eating his cotton candy. Nick Prince shakes up slime he made at the Live Oak Baptist Church booth at ArtKidDoo. Keely West, 1, tried to pick up every piece of sidewalk chalk for her drawing. [PHOTOS BY DIANE M. ROBINSON | THE NEWS] Riley Bien, 4, was excited to make a noise maker at one of the booths. Left: Kids were able to draw a mural on strips of plastic and had a great time in the process.
** B2 Wednesday, April 18, 2018 | Washington County NewsBy Alex VeigaThe Associated PressInvestors shrugged off geopolitical jitters Monday, sending U.S. stocks broadly higher and extending the marketÂs gains from last week.Technology companies, health care stocks and industrial firms accounted for much of the rally as traders focused on the latest company earnings and deal news. Oil prices fell after surging last week ahead of the U.S.-led missile attack on SyriaÂs chemical weapons program.ÂItÂs some relief from the global political situ-ation over the weekend,ÂŽ said Willie Delwiche, investment strategist at Baird. ÂThe other thing is weÂve had over the last few weeks particularly this build up in pessi-mism, and that provided some opportunity for stocks to rally once the news of this event was out of the way.ÂŽThe S&P 500 index rose 21.54 points, or 0.8 percent, to 2,677.84. The Dow Jones industrial average gained 212.90 points, or 0.9 percent, to 24,573.04. The Nasdaq added 49.63 points, or 0.7 percent, to 7,156.28. The Russell 2000 index of smaller-company stocks picked up 13.52 points, or 0.9 percent, to 1,563.03.The market was in rally mode from the start of trading Monday, despite a sell-off among major indexes in Europe.Investors seemed to put aside concerns over the geopolitical tensions that led to Friday nightÂs missile attack by the U.S., Britain and France on SyriaÂs chem-ical weapons program. On Monday, the White House said it was consid-ering imposing additional sanctions on Russia, a key ally of Syrian leader Bashar Assad.Instead, the market shifted its focus to corpo-rate America. Wall Street is forecasting the stron-gest growth in seven years for S&P 500 companies, and the hope has been that healthy profit reports will steady the market following a rough couple of months. Over the long term, stock prices tend to track the progress of cor-porate profits.Tech, health care boost US indexesThe Associated PressLAS VEGAS Â„ Allegiant Air shares continue to fall in the aftermath of a news report that is raising serious safety questions about the low-cost carrier.Allegiant is defending its safety and says the report by CBS NewsÂ Â60 MinutesÂŽ tells a Âfalse narrativeÂŽ about the airline. Investors, however, fear that the negative publicity will cause travelers to avoid Allegiant, which has a fleet including many older planes that typically require more maintenance.Â60 MinutesÂŽ reported Sunday night that between January 2016 and October 2017, the Las Vegas-based airline experienced more than 100 serious mechanical incidents, including aborted takeoffs, loss of cabin pres-sure, and emergency landings.CBS said that detailed reports from the Federal Avia-tion Administration indicated that Allegiant flights were three-and-a-half times more likely to suffer an in-flight breakdown than flights oper-ated by American, United, Delta, JetBlue or Spirit. The report also aired a longrunning accusation by the Teamsters union local repre-senting Allegiant pilots that the airline discourages pilots from reporting mechanical problems with planes.Allegiant issued a statement by Eric Gust, vice president of operations, charging that the CBS story told a Âfalse narrativeÂŽ about Allegiant and the FAA. He said the airline complies with all FAA require-ments and takes part in many voluntary safety programs and is subject to Ârigorous over-sightÂŽ by the FAA.ÂTo suggest that Allegiant would engage in the practice of asking team members to violate company and regulatory obligations is offensive and defamatory,ÂŽ Gust said.Shares of parent company Allegiant Travel Co. fell $3.45, or 2.3 percent, to $147.60 in midday trading Monday. They dropped 8.6 percent on Friday in anticipation of a damaging news report.Allegiant buys used planes to keep costs down. As of Feb. 2, Allegiant operated 37 McDonnell-Douglas MD-80 planes and 53 Airbus A320 jets. It is phasing out the MD-80s, which burn far more fuel than new planes. AllegiantÂs used planes range between 11 and 32 years old, according to a company regulatory filing.The CBS report updated reporting by the Tampa Bay Times, which said in 2015 that Allegiant planes were four more times than those of other U.S. airlines to make an unplanned landing because of mechanical problems. None of those incidents led to enforcement action from the FAA.The FAA on Monday released a letter in which associate administrator of safety Ali Bahrami defended the agencyÂs performance by pointing to the lack of a fatal crash involving a U.S. airline since 2009.The FAA increased its mon-itoring of Allegiant in 2015 because of labor tension with its pilots. In 2016, the agency moved up a routine review of the airline by two years after a series of aborted takeoffs and other safety incidents. FAA officials took no enforcement action against Allegiant and said they were satisfied that the airline was addressing problems found by inspectors.Allegiant executives termed the FAAÂs 2016 findings ÂminorÂŽ and hailed the report as evidence of the airlineÂs safety.Allegiant Air under re World marketsHow key international stock markets performed: AmsterdamAEX BrusselsBEL20 FrankfurtDAX Hong KongHang Seng LondonFTSE 100MilanFTSE MIB ParisCAC40 SydneyASX All Ordinaries TokyoNikkei ZurichSwiss Market Index % CHANGE PREVIOUS CLOSE TODAYÂS CLOSE ASSOCIATED PRESS KEY -0.3% 548.04 546.62 -0.5% 3,888.31 3,868.18 -0.4% 12,442.40 12,391.41 -1.6% 30,808.38 30,315.59 -0.9% 7,264.56 7,198.20 0.0% 23,330.32 23,329.31 0.0% 5,315.02 5,312.96 0.1% 5,924.70 5,933.00 0.3% 21,778.74 21,835.53 -0.6% 8,776.17 8,726.54 BUSINESS Two Allegiant Air jets taxi at McCarran International Airport, May 2013 in Las Vegas. Shares of Allegiant AirÂs parent company tumbled in Monday premarket trading following a Â60 MinutesÂŽ investigation that expressed serious safety concerns about the airline. [DAVID BECKER/ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO]Shares fall a er Â60 MinutesÂ report
** Washington County News | Wednesday, April 18, 2018 B3 SCHOOLS & SOCIETY CROSSWORDA Honor RollSixth Grade: Emma Grace Holliday Seventh Grade: Kristyn Nahturi Brown, Emily Elaine Hamm and Brycen David Pruett Eighth Grade: Haylee Nicole Brock, Jerryd Hueland Brown, Cherish Elainah Johns, Alexander Paul Morales, Ashley Nicole Siples and Allie Elizabeth Walters A/B Honor RollSixth Grade: Michael DeShannon Ard, Tiffany Lynn Barnes, Carlis Arvil Bodie, Katie Lynn Christmas, Ayla Rae Gilbert, Wyatt Everett Harvey, Gavin Wesley Henderson, Renecia Myla Hogans, Kaylen Yupin-Roselynn Houck, Tanner Leon Kennedy, Alice Sakura Kopp, Abby Marie Payne, Colin Michael Philpot, Alyssa Pauline Ray, Amor Syriana Roche, Nicholas Henry Rokosz and Brooke Angeleen Salinas Seventh Grade: Caitlin Marie Allen, Cheyenne Summer Birdwell, Anna Lauren Braxton, Mason Connor Brock, Kadyn Ann Carter, Trinity Klareese, Thomas David Downer, Allyson McKenley Duke, Ryan Gerry Hagan, Caleb Phillip Hiers, Kaley Mae Hunt, Courtney Mae Jackson, Erica Lushawn Lasley, Issac Stanley Lyon, Grace Ann Rutherford, Sydney Lynn Spooner, Lillian Renee Stanley and David Gerard Zurawski. Eighth Grade: Joseph A Anderson, Marissa Nicole Barnes, Amber Christine Bray, Nicol Carrillo, Tristan Michael Clark, Karlee Scott Coleman, Kelley Sean Coleman, Bailey Alissa Hal, Emily Dianne Holden, Malea Janea Jackson, Gracie Danielle Moon, Alexander Edward Newcomb, Ally Malinda Newcomb, Jazlynn Ashanti Peterson, Marielle Ayanna Randolph, Alyssa Renee Reed, Raymond Nicholas ShefÂ“ eld, Emma Mae Smith, Michael Chayton Thomas, Jewel Ann Vincent, Sophia Rose Wheeler and Nicholas Andrew York.VERNON MIDDLE SCHOOL HONOR ROLL THIRD-NINE WEEKSA Honor RollSecond Grade: Keira Ann Murray, Jordan Lee Ratton, Laylonna Marie Smith, Jason Keith Kirkland, Kaede Charles Laney, Kenzlee June Nelson, Ava Grace Parker, Reese Lakelynn Russ, Reece Connor Kunde, Maddox William Markham, Grayson Morgan Martin, Seth James Strickland, Tatum Annalisa Register, Marcus Xavier Yeager, Brayden Taylor Ray, Jamieson Kenneth Strickland Wood, Kenna Lee Ellis, Ashton Cole Martin, Liam Brayden Pugeda, Joshua Daniel Castells and Sarika Nataza Sultana Third Grade: Drayden Quillen Ewing, Keira Aleena McClain, Ava Janie Stewart, Eva Jade Lily Zuraff, Addison Paige Heming, Tucker Allen Locke, Carter Bryant Holley, Marlaina Diane Register, Addison Grace Richter, Titus Luke Collins, Aubrey Kate Deal, Logan Joseph OÂNeill, Rebecca Kay Patton, Maurion AvanteÂ Henderson, Leighton Clark Collins, Alexis Grace Hanger, Jazmine Tiana Alexandria Keys, Rylee Michael Richards and Mason Douglas Taylor Fourth Grade: Teagan Rae Baker, Brookley Elizabeth Garland, Jayden Rachell Hysmith, Brayden Christopher Jenkins, Jaylee Logan Manuel, Abigail June Hagy, Aiden Kaine Gross, Malik Antonio Henderson, Hill Holley, Jonathan Andrew Patton, Payton Railey Holley, Lane Alan Pelfrey, Josallina Anne Adams, Ava Renae Chadwell, Ashlin Annise Granger and Dearl Ostyn Odom Fifth Grade: JaÂCorian Pierre-Quentez Guster, Sydney Marie Smith, Breanna Ava Bell, Lawson Ray Corbitt, JaÂmya Renae Daniels, Ashe Alton Holt, Max Garrett Martin, Lena Nicole Tice, Jayden Alexander Kopinski, Rihana Opaline Nur and Aiden Lee Wheeler A/B Honor RollSecond Grade: Justin Gerlee Collum, Kameron TyÂQuan Garrett, Emma Lynn Gross, Shaylah Ranae Price, Zackary Lee Simmons, Isabella Lillian Grace Whitaker, Layla Anne Burkett, Ian Banner Collins, Cooper Lane Cook, Carlie Ann Duren, Jonathan Luke Overstreet, Samuel Christian Aase, Ashley Elizabeth Adams, Tyler Dean Artrip, Serayah ShereeÂ OÂNeal, Katelyn Nicole Syfrett, Kaydence Elizabeth Whittington, JaÂQuan Javaun Lee Brown, Jessa Johanna Ewing, Natalie Jane Finch, Nella Sharlene Harris, John Cameron Huckaby, Paityn Nikole Kowitz, Athena Fire Kuntzman, Warren Christopher McSwain, Brody Cole Brown, Ryan Carson Brown, Laurel Wren Cook, Amaian OÂShai OÂNeal, Skye Miranda OÂQuinn, Payton LaTonya Prough, Carma May-Lynn Weathers, Jackson Christopher Dietrich, Simyyah Kelis McKinnie, Alissa Jayde Peterson, Cooper Cole Polston, William Jacob Laursen, Olivia Grace Brown, Lauriana Sharell Harper, Kyleigh Elizabeth Owen, Alyssa Morrigan Uptain, Jackson Elliott Watts and Lilah Mae Wiser Third Grade : Kason Scott Bruner, Jace Thomas Clenney, Nicholas Salvatore Costanzo, Evan Thomas Franklin, Chase Mathew Sims, Aaron Michael Webb, Press Ashton Forward, Coren Siobhan Murray, Allison Grace Riviere, Dillon Thomas Scroggins, Ethan Kenneth Smith, Chandler John Thornton, Jamison Wesley Trolard, Jemma Grace Wright, Aiden Chase Brock, JaÂNiya ReShae Daniels, Lucas Paul Drummond, Kendra Leigh Jackson, Jake Lee Pettis, Mikaila Randi Pufahl, Weston Shane Thomas, Savannah Elizabeth Broxton, Sydney Lynne Byram, Sydney Reese Corbin, Kellyn Elizabeth Corbitt, Aunuella Kayleshia ReneÂ Crook, Glenn Scott Crosby, Branson Reed Davis, Joseph Isaac Jimenez, Autumn Rose Corbin, Mia Christina Dieppa-Corbin, Juan Jose Ibarra, Joshua Cole Lamb, Brady Davis Mitchell, Maya Aolany Sapp, Troy Tabasa Vinitsky, Jenzee Grace Chaithaweep, Kailey Kay Downs, Jayden Christopher Dyvig, Elija Akeem James, Paisley Nicole Kriser, Selyna Shyane McClendon, Baylee Fay Elizabeth Snow, Kinslee Denise Adams, Jada Simone Brantley, JaÂQuan RaÂShaun Curry, ZiÂAsia RenneÂ Foster, William Samuel Lee, Jazlynn Mae Polston, Sierra Alice Dixie Strickland, Jerikae Michelle McIntyre, Emberlyn Rhiann Miles, Briauna Passero and Dylan Lee Thorne Fourth Grade: Barrett Davis Chamberlain, Kamryn Alyssa Cumbie, Jayla Jean Emily Ewing, Kyler Levi Melvin, Dustin Jesse Newell, Hunter James Newell, Hadley Tennile Stewart, Landon Lee Bruner, KeMari Javiende Claiborne, Grady Adam Dellwo, Larrionna DeUanshea Everett, Addison Blair Hayes, Riley Thomas Horton, Sienna Madison Redmon, Mackenzie Leigh Brooks, Lorenzo Angel Camacho, Alexis Renee Kilpatrick, Myles Xavier Fields, Stetson Neal Register, Coy Allen Clark, Maggie Elizabeth Clifton, Gracelyn Jean Collins, Jack Avery Corley, Zane Thomas Faircloth, TaÂquavis Antionio Gray, Andrew Hunter Hampton, Nash Evans Stalmach, Ivea Jane Strukel, Addyson Doris Suggs, Kadin Ann Cox, Brantley John Kirkland, Adalynn Marie Nelson, Jasmine Felise Staten, Blaze Mcllwain Thurman, Karley Harris Welch, Allie Grace Futch, ZyÂkoria SeneaÂ Guster, Serenity Faith Noss and Cheyenne Morgan Richter Fifth Grade: Connor Wayne Best, Gavin Drake Creel, Abbygail Louise Dalton, Oscar Paul Phillip Foxworth, Jazmyn MoradoDiaz, Ahleria Amya Navah Pittman, Morgan Makenna Watts, Kaleb James Holmes, Kalan Deliah Coleman Koch, Isaiah Markham, Cason Embry Rogers, Mia Jade Wilson, Shelby Marie Garner, Kasen Jay Nelson, Jaci Nichole Renfro, Cody Allen Rightenburg, Cade Elliot Christmas, Rebecca Grace Lee, Jaren Parker Manuel, Daniella Jo Thorpe, Lauren Grace Waits, Makenzie Marie Williamson, Connor James Bratcher, Sayler Michael Chaithaweep, Olivia GraceAnn Cook, Connor Michael Hess, Colton Ray Best, Kailee Alyssa Kersey, Tyler Michael Sanderson, Hunter Kriss Uptain, Joseph Cooper Bloechl, Jayla Danielle Coleman, Destiney Nicole Hall, Braylee Lynn Howard, Maeashah Sultana, Michael Austin Wheeler, Chloe Nicole Wilson, Gianna Elise Brock, Kadie Lynn Bruner, Malikai Ahmed Chowdhury, Alexus Margaret Cooper, Trenton James Davis, Hunter Lane Nixon, Summer Ann Marie Odom, Dathan Cole Tharpe and Lance Thomas Wasson.KATE M. SMITH ELEMENTARY SCHOOL THIRD NINE WEEKS HONOR ROLLApril20: Progress ReportsMay8: Florida Panhandle Technical College Graduation 22: Chipley High School Senior Awards at 5:30 p.m. 22: Vernon High School Senior Awards at 7:30 p.m. 24: Chipley High School Graduation 25: WISE Graduation 25: Last Day of School (Students Released at 1 p.m.) 25: Vernon High School Graduation 28: Memorial Day (All Personnel Out) 29-30: Post Planning Days for Teachers/Paras/10 Month Personnel)June11: Report Cards go Out July4: 12 Month Personnel Out August1: First Day for Teachers/ Paras/10 Month Personnel (Professional Development Day) 2: Professional Development Day 3: Pre-Planning Day (Teachers/ Paras/10 Month Personnel)2018-2019 WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL CALENDAR Staff ReportCHIPOLA Â„ Chipola College officials recognized the accomplishments of two students, Ann Marie Brown and Katie Everett, at a press conference at the college Wednesday, a Chipola College news releas stated. Both are members of the All-Florida Academic Team for their outstanding academic achievement, leadership and service to their communities.The All-Florida team is sponsored by Phi Theta Kappa and USA Today. Brown also was named a 2018 Coca-Cola Aca-demic Team Silver Scholar and will receive a $1,250 scholarship. For winning a national award, BrownÂs portrait will hang on ChipolaÂs Academic Wall of Honor.Chipola students recognized for academic excellencePictured from left, are Chipola President Dr. Sarah Clemmons, Ann Marie Brown, Katie Everett, Dr. Pam Rentz and Charity Sikora.
** B4 Wednesday, April 18, 2018 | Washington County News FAITHWashington County News staffWASHINGTON COUNTY Â„ While driving on the long country roads, youÂre bound to see a sign of faith some-thing that can take away Âthe MondaysÂ, remind you of your many blessings or give inspiration to you for some-one else.Washington County News wants to share this positivity with our readers!WeÂve launched ÂSigns of Faith,Â which will run in each SaturdayÂs edition. We want you to send in your ÂSigns of FaithÂ to us to share with the community!In the photo, a marquee at GodÂs House of Prayer, on Highway 277, reads: ÂBe an organ donor, give your heart to Jesus.ÂŽAnd weÂve now shared that message with you.Send in your photos to firstname.lastname@example.org. Be sure to include a statement that tells the name of your faith organization and address.Signs of FaithA sign from GodÂs House of Pr ayer on Hig hway 277. [JACQUELINE BOSTICK | THE NEWS] If you would like to include an event in this list, email information to email@example.com Unity Baptist to host Community appreciation dayVERNON Â„ Unity Baptist Church will host a community appreciation day with a free lunch from 11 a.m. until Saturday, April 21 at the church. Lunch will be catfish or chicken tenders. Lunch is free to the public. The church is located at 3274 River Road (HinsonÂs Crossroads) in Vernon. For more infor-mation call 850-535-4669. The Harrelsons at Otter CreekPONCE DE LEON Â„ The Harrelsons will be singing at Otter Creek Baptist Church at 7 p.m. Saturday, Aril 21. The church is located four miles north of Ponce de Leon off Highway 81. St. LukeÂs to host harpist Amy Stabler MARIANNA Â„ St. LukeÂs Episcopal Church will host harpist Amy Stabler at 4 p.m. Sunday, April 22. Child care will be provided from 3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. Admission is free. Donations will be accepted for the Fine Arts Series. The church is located at 4362 Lafayette Street in Marianna. For more FAITH EVENTSEach year, Holmes and Washington Counties partner for Relay for Life, a commu-nity based fundraising event of the American Cancer Soci-ety. Monies raised during the annual event not only funds cancer research, but also helps offset cost such as transportation to treatment for Holmes and Washington County cancer patients. In the months leading up to the annual event, local teams work to raise money for the cause. If your Relay for Life team would like a fundraising event included in this list, email information to firstname.lastname@example.org Rib SaleCHIPLEY Â„ The HTNB Relay For Life team is hosting a rib sale. Pre-orders are due by Friday, April 13. Pick-up will be from noon to 4 p.m. Thursday, April 19 at the HTNB Office located at 777 Main Street Building A (yellow building north of Piggly Wiggly). Ribs are sold by the whole rack and cost $20. All proceeds benefit Washington/Holmes County Relay For Life. For more information or to order call 850-415-9002. Survivor SundayHOLMES/WASHINGTON COUNTY Â„ The Washing-ton-Holmes Relay For Life is encouraging local churches to celebrate and recognize the cancer survivors in their congregations Sunday, April 22, as part of the annual Paint the Counties Purple Week in preparation for the Relay For Life Event Friday, April 27. Cake AuctionCHIPLEY Â„ The Super Breakouts will host a sweets auction Monday, April 23. The auction items will be shared on the personal Facebook pages of team members and also be on display at the Washington County Clerk of Courts Office. Bids may be placed in person, over the phone, or on Facebook. One hundred percents of profits will benefit Washington-Holmes Relay For Life. Items will be ready for pick up Tuesday, April 24 at the Clerk of Courts office. For more information or to place bids call 850-6386285Washington-Holmes Relay For Life hosts Paint the Counties PurpleWASHINGTON/HOLMES COUNTY Â„ WashingtonHolmes Relay For Life is RELAY FOR LIFE EVENTSSend in your faith organizationÂs sign of faith See FAITH, B5 See RELAY, B5
** Washington County News | Wednesday, April 18, 2018 B5 OBITUARIESBobby Lee Cabe, age 64, of Bonifay, FL, died Tuesday, April 3, 2018. Memorialization was by cremation Arrangements are being handled by Sims FUneral Home.BOBBY L. CABEBonnie Kirkland Dansby, died Thursday, April 12, 2018. Services will be held Friday, April 20 at Brown Funeral Home. Memorialization was by cremation.BONNIE K. DANSBYGerald Glen Pardue age 48 of Bonifay, passed away on Thursday, April 12, 2018 at his home. Gerald is a native of Monroe, Louisiana born on December 20, 1969. He moved to Bonifay four years ago where he was amember of Bonifay First Assembly of God and was an Electrician. Gerald is survived by his daughter Erica Pardue of West Monroe, Louisiana, sister Kimberly Barnett of Bonifay, and two grandchildren. A memorial service for Gerald will be held at a later date. Expressions of sympathy may be submitted online www. williamsfhs.com. Williams Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.GERALD G. PARDUEVera Bremer Sheehan, age 63, of Bonifay, Florida died April 10, 2018. Memorialization was by cremation with Peel Funeral Home in charge of arrangements. A private family memorial service will be held.VERA B. SHEEHANGrowing up, working in the garden wasnÂt my favorite chore, but it keep food on the table. My momÂs garden was truly impressive, it stretched over a full acre behind our house which was in the very middle of town. And lucky me, we didnÂt have just one season of crops, but two thanks spring and fall. She grew everything: watermelons, potatoes, purple hull peas, butter beans, tomatoes, okra, squash, green onions and more. The amount of food that came out of that garden was way more than we needed for our table. The extras would become a challenge so my mom would can a lot of them for use out of season. These canned tomatoes, beans, pickles and more would also become gifts to family and friends or just things that would find themselves on the porch of some of the elderly in our neighborhood. My mom saw a need and would fill a need. As her garden grew, so did the gadgets; my favorite would be the sheller. We grew butter beans, purple hull peas and black eyed peas and we spent a lot of time shelling those beans and peas. Even the littles could shell them, so after dinner we would be spread around the living room watching TV as a family with everyone racing to finish their bowl of shelling first. That pea sheller would change my limited little life. It was a big deal when it showed up. We put a table outside under the carport to support the sheller. It was close to a wall outlet because that bad boy was electric. We would prep the peas by taking them straight from the garden to buckets of water. We had these huge metal tubs that we would soak the beans in (nothing like getting the chore of running from bucket to bucket plunging peas under cool water in the crazy heat). Finally we would dump a fresh pan of peas on the sheller and carefully, watching our fingers as those big black rollers would crush anything in their path, we would push peas through and watch in wonder as they were separated. The peas or beans fell into a pan under the unit and the shell itself fell off the front into a bucket. We could easily go through five gallons of peas at a time. It was a party under the carport! The best time was when night would fall, especially after a summer day of: working in the garden from before the heat set in, cleaning the house during the day, doing laundry and hanging everything on the line to dry, having a quick lunch and nap during the hottest part of the day (I actually spent that time reading in front of the big window fan in my bedroom), and spending the afternoon getting dinner ready. But at night, oh the fun would begin after sundown. The carport lights would shine bright as the hum of the sheller machine and sound of the water hose on top of the machine kept everything fresh and moist. The loud beats of old rock pumped out of the window where a beatbox blared. We would take turns feeding beans and peas through the sheller while dancing to the beats. I learned to twostep with my momma under those carport lights while the mosquitoes and the crickets kept beat. The rest of the world was a blur while we were happy and content on the red dirt patch under the carport. Life seemed so simple back then, we didnÂt have much but what we had my mom presented in the very best light. Everything has music attached as we would find the beat in everything. We smiled and danced through the day and night ... it wasnÂt about what we didnÂt have or what we didÂƒ she made it about being together. As age and time flies by, there are still times when IÂm near her that I just want to grab her hand and swing her into a waltz ... ignoring everything around us and just dancing to the beat. Life is hard and there will always be hardship but oh, to find the music in anything and everything ... itÂs beautiful. Kalynn Brazeal is a conservative, Christian wife/mom/country girl carrying around an MBA, several decades of business experience and a strong opinion. Now living in the remoteness of North Dakota, she continues to share her column on life, liberty, the pursuit of happiness and cake. She can be reached by email at email@example.com.Shelling and dancingMy Catholic first Communion was circa 1962. I was 7-years-old, but my first confession was the stepping stone, which brings back dress rehearsals and the sins of omission. We second-graders had to cleanse our souls through confession before receiving the Body of Christ at Communion. Easing oneÂs conscience officially would happen in the confessional HereÂs the process: A priest sits inside the center one, with a small screened window on both side walls to hear a confession from either adjoining room. In the classroom Sister Margaret dispelled all mysteries: Go in, kneel down. Memorize saying, ÂFather I have sinned, this is my first confession,ÂŽ followed by a list of personal failings. Penance is pronounced, that is, prayers to be said in atonement. Go in peace. This was how it was done in 1962. ÂNow letÂs practice!ÂŽ Sister Margaret commanded. She sat down at her desk, and little penitents took turns kneeling next to her to have a go at unburdening their souls. ÂDo I have to tell you my real sins?ÂŽ asked Laurie, a rebel at 7. ÂNo, make them up,ÂŽ said the nun. It was a false sense of privacy. After all, our garden variety sins might be disobedience or fighting with a sibling. What exactly would we make up? ÂI set fire to the house.ÂŽ ÂI robbed a bank.ÂŽ ÂI offed my sister.ÂŽ No, a kid is going to keep it pretty close to the truth. ÂI thought about offing my sister.ÂŽ ÂI ate too much candy.ÂŽ First Confession day found me anxious. I hoped to remember the ÂBless me, FatherÂŽ opener and each of my five sins. Suddenly it was my turn through the purple drapes. Kneeling down, I recited all. Silence. I stood up and stage whispered into the window. Again nothing. I put my ear to the panel just in time to hear classmate ÂJulianÂŽ confess to Âbeing impure.ÂŽ I pulled away, my ears scorched by the fires of hell. Am I supposed to confess hearing that, too? Suddenly, the window slid open on my side. Oh! Nobody told me it had to open! ÂYes, my child?ÂŽ said the voice behind the screen. I stammered through, opting to come clean with ÂYouÂre ugly,ÂŽ but stayed mum on overhearing JulianÂs impurity. I never told anyone as I feared gossip would compound the sin. That was hard. Yet it was early training to keep a secret. Email Suzette Martinez Standring at suzmar @comcast.net.First confession leads to new secretencouraging local merchants to participate in a contest from Monday, April 16 through Wednes-day, April 25. Judges will be coming to merchants on Wednesday, April 25 and will be looking for creativity, how much money is in donation buckets, how much purple was used in deco-rations, uniforms or work attire, cancer informa-tion and use of this years Relay For Life theme ÂGame Over, CancerÂŽ. If planning to participate or for more information contact Monica Rehberg at firstname.lastname@example.org. 2018 Relay for LifeCHIPLEY Â„ The 2018 Holmes-Washington Relay for Life event will be held from 6 p.m. until midnight at Pals Park in Chipley on April 27, 2018. The theme of the 2018 event is ÂGames Over, Cancer!ÂŽ For more information email bush email@example.com or danielle.cappel@cancer. org 30 Days of Giving WASHINGTON/HOLMES COUNTY Â„ GoodyÂs will be participating in 30 Days of Giving Sunday, April 1 through Monday, April 30. Customers will have the opportunity to support Relay For Life while shop-ping via the credit card pin pad at each register. If you make a donation, in the amount of your choos-ing, to Relay For Life, you will receive a coupon that and be redeemed in the store from Sunday, May 6 through Thursday, May 10. For more information call Jody Bush at 850-260-4348. RELAYFrom Page B4info call 850-482-2431. Red Hill Methodist to host mission supperBONIFAY Â„ Red Hill United Methodist Church will host a mission supper Friday, April 27. Serving will begin at 5 p.m. The menu will consist of fried catfish fillets, smoked chicken, baked beans, cheese grits, coleslaw, hushpuppies and dessert. Plates are dine in or carry out. All proceeds go to local missions. For more information call Linda Yarbrough after 6 p.m. at 334-684-3106. Orange Hill Missionary to host Nugulf Coast Youth ChoirCHIPLEY Â„ Deacon Michael Grady and the Nugulf Coast Youth Choir will be in concert at Orange Hill Mis-sionary Baptist Church at 4 p.m. Sunday, April 29. Future Youth Workshops will be developed from the concert under the guidance and training of Deacon Grady. The church is located at 816 Sunday Road in Chipley. For further information call (850) 638-7675. Winterville Assembly to host The ShepherdsBONIFAY Â„ Winterville Assembly of God will host The Shepherds at 7 p.m. Friday, May 4 at the church. The church is located at 1897 High-way 177 A in Bonifay. Northside Baptist to host spring festivalPONCE DE LEON Â„ Northside Baptist Church will host a spring festival from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, May 5. This is a free event. There will be festival games, a bounce house, free lunch and more. In the case of rain there will be a family friendly movie shown inside the church at noon. If transportation is needed leave a message with name and number at 850836-4466 before Wednesday, April 25. New Bethany to hold Homecoming servicesVERNON Â„ New Bethany Assembly of God Church will hold Homecoming services at 11 a.m. Sunday, May 6. Special music will be by Four Calvary. Lunch will follow in the fellowship hall at 12:30 p.m. The church is located at Hin-sonÂs Crossroads. For more information call Brother Leon Jenkins at 850-779-3003. FAITHFrom Page B4 K a l y n n B r a z e a l Kalynn Brazeal S u z e t t e M a r t i n e z S t a n d r i n g Suzette Martinez StandringOBITUARIES
** B6 Wednesday, April 18, 2018 | Washington County News HEALTHOlder Americans are hooked on vitamins despite scarce evidence they workTreatment overkillBy Liz Szabo Kaiser Health News When she was a young physician, Dr. Martha Gulati noticed that many of her mentors were prescribing vitamin E and folic acid to patients. Preliminary studies in the early 1990s had linked both supplements to a lower risk of heart disease. She urged her father to pop the pills as well, recalled Gulati, now chief of cardiology for the University of Arizona College of Medicine-Phoenix. But just a few years later, she found herself reversing course, after rigorous clinical trials found neither vitamin E nor folic acid supplements did anything to protect the heart. Even worse, studies linked high-dose vitamin E to a higher risk of heart failure, prostate cancer and death from any cause. ÂÂYou might want to stop taking (these),ÂÂŽ Gulati told her father. More than half of Americans take vitamin supplements, including 68 percent of those age 65 and older, according to a 2013 Gallup poll. Among older adults, 29 percent take four or more supplements of any kind, according to a Journal of Nutrition study published in 2017. Often, preliminary studies fuel irrational exuberance about a promising dietary supplement, leading millions of people to buy in to the trend. Many never stop. They continue even though more rigorous studies Â„ which can take many years to complete Â„ almost never find that vitamins prevent disease, and in some cases cause harm. ÂThe enthusiasm does tend to outpace the evidence,ÂŽ said Dr. JoAnn Manson, chief of preventive medicine at BostonÂs Brigham and WomenÂs Hospital. ThereÂs no conclusive evidence that dietary supplements prevent chronic disease in the average American, Manson said. And while a handful of vitamin and mineral studies have had positive results, those findings havenÂt been strong enough to recommend supplements to the general U.S. public, she said. The National Institutes of Health has spent more than $2.4 billion since 1999 studying vitamins and minerals. Yet for Âall the research weÂve done, we donÂt have much to show for it,ÂŽ said Dr. Barnett Kramer, director of cancer prevention at the National Cancer Institute. A big part of the problem, Kramer said, could be that much nutrition research has been based on faulty assumptions, including the notion that people need more vitamins and minerals than a typical diet provides; that megadoses are always safe; and that scientists can boil down the benefits of vegetables like broccoli into a daily pill. Vitamin-rich foods can cure diseases related to vitamin deficiency. Oranges and limes were famously shown to prevent scurvy in vitamin-deprived 18th-century sailors. And research has long shown that populations that eat a lot of fruits and vegetables tend to be healthier than others. But when researchers tried to deliver the key ingredients of a healthy diet in a capsule, Kramer said, those efforts nearly always failed. ItÂs possible that the chemicals in the fruits and vegetables on your plate work together in ways that scientists donÂt fully understand Â„ and which canÂt be replicated in a tablet, said Marjorie McCullough, strategic director of nutritional epidemiology for the American Cancer Society. More important, perhaps, is that most Americans get plenty of the essentials, anyway. Although the Western diet has a lot of problems Â„ too much sodium, sugar, saturated fat and calories, in general Â„ itÂs not short on vitamins, said Alice Lichtenstein, a professor at the Friedman School of Nutrition Science and Policy at Tufts University. And although there are more than 90,000 dietary supplements from which to choose, federal health agencies and advisers still recommend that Americans meet their nutritional needs with food, especially fruits and vegetables. Also, American food is highly fortified Â„ with vitamin D in milk, iodine in salt, B vitamins in flour, even calcium in some brands of orange juice. Without even realizing it, someone who eats a typical lunch or breakfast Âis essentially eating a multivitamin,ÂŽ said journalist Catherine Price, author of ÂVitamania: How Vitamins Revolutionized the Way We Think About Food.ÂŽ That can make studying vitamins even more complicated, Price said. Researchers may have trouble finding a true control group, with no exposure to supplemental vitamins. If everyone in a study is consuming fortified food, vitamins may appear less effective. The body naturally regulates the levels of many nutrients, such as vitamin C and many B vitamins, Kramer said, by excreting what it doesnÂt need in urine. He added: ÂItÂs hard to avoid getting the full range of vitamins.ÂŽ Not all experts agree. Dr. Walter Willett, a professor at the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health, says itÂs reasonable to take a daily multivitamin Âfor insurance.ÂŽ Willett said that clinical trials underestimate supplementsÂ true benefits because they arenÂt long enough. Who takes vitamins?More than half of Americans take vitamin supplements, including 68 percent of those age 65 and older according to a 2013 Gallup poll. Among older adults, 29 percent take four or more supplements of any kind according to a Journal of Nutrition study published in 2017.BIGSTOCK 4-3497 Public Sale Tharp & Sons Mini Storage in Chipley, FL will hold a sale on these units for non-payment of rent, in accordance with the Fl. Statue Act 83-801-83-809. Tenants will have until May 8, 2018 to pay in full. NO CHECKS 1. Shawndra Holley, Chipley, FL 2. Bria Speights, Chipley, FL 3. WIlliam Byram, Chipley, FL 4. Linda Jensen, Marianna, FL 5. Christina Gunn, Chipley, FL 6. Martha Garvin, Chipley, FL 7. Brandon Brigham, Chipley, FL 8. Unknown Renters April 18 and 25, 2018 4-3477 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Notice Is Hereby Given IDE TECHNOLOGIES the holder of the following Tax Certificate, has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The Parcel number, Certificate number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and the names in which it was assessed are as follows: Certificate Number 12-00440 Year of Issuance 2012 Parcel 00-1881-0002 assessed to: MARGARET S ROGERS ESTATE Description of Property 4 4 13 .13 ORB 833 P 258 BEG @ SEC OF BLK #16, W 150Â, N 40Â, E 150Â, S ALNG MAIN ST TO POB, AS DESC IN ORB 833 P 128, ORB 859 P 144, ORB 859 P 336 PARCEL NO. 00000000-00-1881-0002. All of said property being located in the County of Washington, State of Florida. Unless such certificate shall be redeemed according to law, the property described in such Certificate will be sold to the highest bidder at the courthouse door, 1293 Jackson Ave, Chipley on APRIL 18,2018 at 10:00 AM. Lora C Bell, Clerk of Court, Washington County Florida By: Tamara Donjuan, Deputy Clerk MARCH 31, APRIL 4,11,18, 2018 4-3480 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR WASHINGTON COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISOION IN RE: ESTATE OF CHRISTOPHER MONROE SAPP Deceased NOTICE OF ACTION TO: Any and All Creditors, Unknown Adress(es), regarding the following real property: Parcel No. 00000000-00-5154-0000 Described as: Commence at the N.E. Corner of the NW of the NE of Section 36, Township 4 North, Range 15 West, thence East 73.0 feet to the Point of Beginning, thence South 373.07 feet, thence East 592.0 feet; thence North along the West right-of-way of State Road 79 373.07 feet: thence West 592 feet to Point of Beginning, and said parcel containing 5.07 Acres, more or less, and lying in Washington, County, Florida. Also identified as: 3021 Leavins Road, Bonifay, Florida 32425 YOU ARE NOTIFIED that petition for Summary Administration in Probate has been filed in this court. Your are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, on petitionerÂs attorney, whose name and address are: Zachary R. White, P.A., P.O. Box 5196, Tallahassee, FL 32314 on or before April 30, 2018, and to file the original of the written defenses with the clerk of this court either before service or immediately thereafter. Failure to serve and file written defenses as required may result in a judgment or order for the relief demanded, without further notice. Signed on this 29 day of March, 2018. Lora C Bell As Clerk of the Court By: JoAnn Hayes As Deputy Clerk First Publication on April 4, 2018 April 4, 11, 18 and 25, 2018 4-3495 Public Auction The following vehicles will be sold at Public Auction at Nichols Auto Repair and Towing @ 1146 Jackson Ave., Chipley, FL 32428 @ 8:00 AM on the following dates: April 26 3GCPKTE79CG230362 2012 Chev May 7 YV1RS592662507706 2006 Volvo April 18, 2018 4-3489 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR WASHINGTON COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION CASE NO: 18-28CP IN RE: THE ESTATE OF JOHN HAYWARD ADAMS Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the Estate of John Hayward Adams, deceased, whose date of death was January 9,2018, and whose file number is listed as 18-28CP is pending in the Circuit Court for Washington County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is the Washington County Clerk, 1293 Jackson Avenue, Chipley, Florida 32428. The names and addresses of the Personal Representative and the Personal RepresentativeÂs attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons who have claims or demands against decedentÂs Estate, including unmatured, contingent, or unliquidated claims and who may have been served a copy of this notice must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons who have claims or demands against the decedentÂs Estate, including unmatured, contingent, or unliquidated claims must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIMS FILED TWO YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTÂS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of the first publication of this notice is: April 11, 2018. Kaitlin Adams Petitioner/Executor 1212 Saxony Lake Dr Antioch, Tennessee 37013 KRISTI MILLER NOVONGLOSKY Florida Bar No. 0182044 Chipley, FL 32428 Post Office Box 1129 Telephone: (850) 638-7587 Attorney for Petitioner April 11 and 18, 2018 4-3493 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR WASHINGTON COUNTY CASE NO 672018CP00029 IN RE: ESTATE OF BRIAN K. OTSTOT, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of BRIAN K. OTSTOT, deceased, Case Number 672018CP00029 is pending in the Circuit Court for Washington County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is Post Office Box 647, Chipley, Florida 32428. The names and addresses of the personal representatives and the personal representativesÂ attorney are set forth below. ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT: All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedentÂs estate on whom a copy of this notice is served within three months after the date of the first publication of this notice must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and persons having claims or demands against the decedentÂs estate must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. The date of the first publication of this Notice is April 18, 2018. Attorney for Personal Representative Greg Wilson Greg Wilson Law, LLC P. O. Box 986 Chipley, FL 32428 850-600-7088 Florida Bar No 0641480 firstname.lastname@example.org Personal Representative JOANNE M. SHEA 15846 Larkspur St Orlando, FL 32828 April 18, 25, 2018 4-3494 REQUEST FOR QUOTES RFQ 18-03 TOWN OF CARYVILLE, FL The Town of Caryville, Florida, will receive sealed quotes for: TRACTOR, 40-45HP RANGE, 4x4, WITH FRONT LOADER. Sealed quotes will be received by the Town of Caryville, Florida, at 4436 Old Spanish Trail, Caryville, FL 32427, until 2:00 PM on Monday, May 7, 2018. Quotes received after the designated time and/or date will not be considered. All inquiries regarding the TownÂs requirements should be directed to the Town Clerk at (850) 548-5571 or by email email@example.com m. Quotes will be publicly opened and read aloud in the Town of Caryville, Florida offices on the above ap-
Washington County News | Wednesday, April 18, 2018 B7 Retired Military family looking to do Lawn Maintenance! Call or text James at 850-703-1706 For Rent First in Chipley, Mini Warehouses. If you donÂ’t have the room, Â“We DoÂ” Lamar Townsend (850)638-4539, north of TownsendÂ’s. Will Clean Inside your house weekly or biweekly. Reliable, honest, 30 years experience. Have references. Call Sherry, 850-849-0644 for estimates. Do You Need adependable-honestcaring-experienced home health provider or care giver. Then call Theresa 850-326-6054. References upon request. Turn to classified! You can bank on our bargains! NF-5036304 NF-5031562 Hazardous Aerial Tree Removal Â Stump Grinding Trimming & Pruning Â Emergency Tree Service Â Lot Clean UpDow Morris,Owner/Operator 850-527-6291 Â 850-849-3825 ReadersÂ’ Choice2017WASHINGTON HOLMES JACKSON (850) 638-3611 HastyHeating & Cooling NF-5028471 ADVERTISE YOUR SERVICE OR BUSINESS FOR AS LITTLE AS $10 A WEEK!Reach thousands of potential customers with your Business Guide ad in the:WASHINGTON COUNTY NEWS HOLMES COUNTY-TIMES ADVERTISER WEEKLY ADVERTISER CALL TODAY! 850-638-0212 NF-5036305 NF-5031560 C & CBookkeeping and Tax Service January-April Monday-Friday 8am-5pm Saturday 8am-Noon May-December Monday-Friday 8am-4pm(850) 638-1483Notary Available SANDWICHES SALADS SOUPSandwich Platters Available Call to order!Check our Daily special!Open Mon day Saturday 10-8 Sunday 11-3 1370-A N. Railroad Ave. | Chipley, FL850-676-4163 SlicedDeliChipley NF-5032762 Help WantedTree Service in Enterprise, ALSeeking an Experienced T ree Climber Applicant must have at least 6 months of experience as a Tree Climber, a valid driverÂ’s license and dependable transportation to and from the shop. Please do not apply unless you meet this criteria. Tree Climber is the only position that we have available at this time. Starting wage is $20.00 per hour or more based on level of experience. Full Time Position. To apply, call or text Chuck Bomhard at (334) 379 2549 or call the office at (334) 347 6119. JOURNEYMAN LINE WORKERSWest Florida Electric cooperative has openings for Journeyman Line Workers in our Graceville, Sneads and Bonifay offices. Salary and benefits, including medical insurance and retirement. These positions are responsible for routine and emergency work in the installation, maintenance and repair of overhead electric emergency work in the installation, maintenance and repair of overhead electric distribution lines. Must be able to participate in standby rotation and live within 20 miles of the office at which you are assigned. Education: High school diploma, completion of an approved apprenticeship program and possess or obtain within 6 months a valid Class Â“AÂ” CDL. Applications are available at our Graceville office, 5282 Peanut Road, Graceville, Florida, (850) 263-3231. Applications must be received in the Graceville Office by Monday, April 30, 2018. THIS INSTITUTION IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY PROVIDER AND EMPLOYER and a DRUG FREE WORK PLACE. JOB ANNOUNCEMENT HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR IPublic Works Department Advertisement Date: 04/05/18-04/19/18 The Washington County Board of County Commissioners is currently accepting applications for a HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR I position in the PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT The primary function of the Heavy Equipment Operator I will be to operate machinery in connection with the construction, repair, and maintenance of roads and right-of-ways within Washington County. Minimum Training and Experience: One year of verifiable experience in the operation and routine maintenance of heavy equipment. Valid Florida Class Â“AÂ” or Â“BÂ” CDL DriverÂ’s License required. Class A preferred. The starting hourly rate is $10.16. Applications may be accessed on-line at www .washingtonfl.com Applications and job descriptions may also be obtained at the Washington County Board of County CommissionersÂ’ office located at 1331 South Boulevard, Chipley, FL 32428. All interested applicants MUST submit an Employment Application to the Human Resources Department in the Washington County Board of County CommissionersÂ’ office by 4:00 PM on April 19, 2018 All questions regarding this position or other vacancies should be directed to the Human Resources Department, 850-415-5151. The selected applicant will be subject to a preemployment physical and drug screen. VeteranÂ’s Preference is accepted in accordance with FS 295.08. Equal Opportunity/Drug-Free Workplace The Holmes County Board of County Commissionersis currently accepting applications for the position of Tourist Development Council Administrative Assistant Part Time (16 hours a week) For applications and job descriptions contact Hannah Benton in the Holmes County CommissionerÂ’s Office at 850 547 1119 or Rebecca Prince at the Holmes County Chamber of Commerce 850 547 6155 Please turn in completed applications to the Holmes County Chamber of Commerce located at 106 E Byrd Ave, Bonifay, FL 32425 or Holmes County Board of County Commissioners located at 107 E Virginia Ave, Bonifay, FL 32425, no later than 2:00 PM on April 17, 2018. Holmes County is a Drug-Free Workplace and Equal Opportunity Employer. pointed date and time. Late submittals will be returned to the sender unopened. Envelopes must be clearly marked with the RFQ number. Mail or deliver to:Town of Caryville, Florida 4436 Old Spanish Trail Caryville, FL 32427 Attn: Suzanne Floyd, Town Clerk Town of Caryville, Florida reserves the right to: waive any technicalities; reject any and all quotes which are incomplete, conditional, or non-responsive; reject any or all quotes in whole or in part with or without cause; and accept the quote which best serves the utility. April 18, 2018 4-3445 **OFICIAL** AVISO DE ELECCIONES GENERALES Yo, Ken Detzner, Secretario de Estado del Estado de la Florida, por el presente notifico que se llevarn a cabo ELECCIONES GENERALES en el Condado de WASHINGTON, Estado de la Florida, el da SEIS de NOVIEMBRE de 2018 d. C., para determinar la ocupacin o la retencin de los siguientes cargos: Senador de los Estados Unidos Representante ante el Congreso: distrito 2 Gabinete de la Florida Gobernador Gabinete de la Florida Vicegobernador Gabinete de la Florida Procurador General Gabinete de la Florida Funcionario Principal de Finanzas Gabinete de la Florida Comisionado de Agricultura Senador estatal: distrito 2 Representante Estatal: distrito 5 Juez del Circuito, 14. Circuito Judicial: grupos 3, 4, 6 y 11 Junta Escolar: distritos 1, 4 y 5 Comisionado del Condado: distritos 2 y 4 Distrito de Conservacin de Tierra y Agua de Orange Hill: grupos 2 y 4 April 11, 18, 2018 4-3444 **OFFICIAL** N O T I C EO F G E N E R A LE L E C T I O N I, Ken Detzner, Secretary of State of the State of Florida, do hereby give notice that a GENERAL ELECTION will be held in WASHINGTON County, State of Florida, on the SIXTH Day of NOVEMBER, 2018, A.D., to fill or retain the following offices: United States Senator Representative in Congress: District 2 Florida Cabinet -Governor Florida Cabinet -Lieutenant Governor Florida Cabinet -Attorney General Florida Cabinet -Chief Financial Officer Florida Cabinet -Commissioner of Agriculture State Senator: District 2 State Representative: District 5 Circuit Judge, Fourteenth Judicial Circuit: Groups 3, 4, 6 and 11 School Board: Districts 1, 4 and 5 County Commissioner: Districts 2 and 4 Orange Hill Soil and Water Conservation District: Groups 2 and 4 April 11, 18, 2018 4-3479 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Notice Is Hereby Given BLAINE INVESTMENTS, LLC the holder of the following Tax Certificate, has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The Parcel number, Certificate number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and the names in which it was assessed are as follows: Certificate Number 00-00278 Year of Issuance 2015 Parcel 00-0913-0013 assessed to: BANK OF AMERICA NA Description of Property 30 3 13 2.96 ORB 255 P 76 BG 717.47Â’ W, 330Â’ S OF NEC OF NW , RN S. 330Â’, W. 463.10Â’, N. 330Â’, E. 463.10Â’ TO POB AS DESC IN ORB 255 P 76, LESS ORB 771 P 291 PARCEL NO. 00000000-00-0913-0013. All of said property being located in the County of Washington, State of Florida. Unless such certificate shall be redeemed according to law, the property described in such Certificate will be sold to the highest bidder at the courthouse door, 1293 Jackson Ave, Chipley on APRIL 18,2018 at 10:00 AM. Lora C Bell, Clerk of Court, Washington County Florida By: Tamara Donjuan, Deputy Clerk MARCH 31, APRIL 4,11,18, 2018 5-3476 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Notice Is Hereby Given LARRY HIGHTOWER the holder of the following Tax Certificate, has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The Parcel number, Certificate number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and the names in which it was assessed are as follows: Certificate Number 11-00813 Year of Issuance 2011 Parcel 00-3136-0020 assessed to: KENNETH R & PAMELA E ADAMS Description of Property 30 1 14 2.3 OR 379 P 414 PARCEL DESC IN ORB 379 P 414 PARCELNO. 00000000-00-3136-0020. All of said property being located in the County of Washington, State of Florida. Unless such certificate shall be redeemed according to law, the property described in such Certificate will be sold to the highest bidder at the courthouse door, 1293 Jackson Ave, Chipley on May 16,2018 at 10:00 AM. Lora C Bell, Clerk of Court, Washington County Florida By: Tamara Donjuan, Deputy Clerk APRIL 18, 25, MAY 2,9, 2018 FARM EQUIPMENT AUCTION CLARKÂ’S AUCTION 8:30 AM CST SATURDAY MAY 5, 2018 2987 HWY 69N GRAND RIDGE FL 32442 NOW TAKING CONSIGNMENT!! 10% BUYER PREMIUM WE ACCEPT CASH OR CHECK Find us on: Auctionzip.com Estatesale.com gotoauction.com FOR MORE INFORMATION: BRADLEY CLARK 850-718-6510 AU-4628 AB-03450 Yard Sale 1622 Brickyard Rd. West of High School. Saturday, April 21 from 7AM to noon. Toys, Housewares and more. Outdoor work male/female. For details call 850-547-9357. Hiring Experienced Shingle LayersSerious inquries only Call 850-547-2934 Executive OfficeSpace for rent downtown Chipley. (850)638-1918 Retail Store Space available.Main Street. Downtown Chipley. 850-638-1918 For Rent 1, 2, and 3 bedroom apartments in Vernon. Clean, stove, refrigerator, central heat/air, convenient to Panama City Beach, section 8, Rental assistance. 850-638-4640 For Rent One Bedroom apartments for rent in Chipley. Convenient location. Stove and refrigerator furnished. No Pets. Smoke free environment. Call 850-638-4640. PublisherÂ’s NoticeAll real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise Â“any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discriminationÂ” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on a equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. Nice cleanhouses, apartments & mobile homesfor rent in Bonifay area. HUD approved. Also, homes for sale, owner financing with good credit. Call Martha (850)547-5085, (850)547-2531. 2 Bedroom Mobile Home in Bonifay. Water & sewage included. Not HUD, no pets, rental references required. $475-$550. 638-2999 2/3/BR Mobile Homes For Rent $500/MO up. Cottondale area. Includes Garbage/ sewage/ lawn service. Electric $57 turn on fee. www.charloscountryliving.com 850-209-8847 Bonifay, 3BD/2BA MH w/covered deck. 3/4 mile from school on Hwy 177A. Family oriented park. $700 rent/$700 deposit. 850-547-3746. For Sale Two acre plot and one acre plot in Jacob City, FL. Call 850-849-9338. Highway 77 2 miles south of Chipley 4-8 acre tract Bedie Road. Call Milton Peel at 850-638-1858 or 326-9109 Buy it! Classified. Make your move to the medium thatÂ’s your number one source of information about homes for sale! For all your housing needs consult Classified when itÂ’s time to buy, itÂ’s the resource on which to rely. 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.
B8 Wednesday, April 18, 2018 | Washington County News SayhellotoThriveHive.WeÂ’rethesamegreatpeoplewith thesamegreatdigitalawesomeness,nowwithanewlook. WeÂ’vecontinuedtoevolvewithcutting-edgeservicesand breakthroughsintechnologyÂ—andnow,weÂ’rechanging ourname. isnow LOOKWHAT WEÂ’VEBECOME. Anewwebsite. ThriveHive.com.ThriveHiveplus [NEWSPAPERNAME] bringsyou everythingyouneedtomarketyourbusiness online. Contactustogetstartedtoday. ThriveHiveplus NorthwestFloridaDailyNews brings youeverythingyouneedtomarketyourbusiness online. Contactustogetstartedtoday.850-315-4341 nwfdailynews.comNF-10945091
The Weekly Advertiser | Wednesday, April 18, 2018 1 NF-5036304 NF-5031562 Hazardous Aerial Tree Removal Â Stump Grinding Trimming & Pruning Â Emergency Tree Service Â Lot Clean UpDow Morris,Owner/Operator 850-527-6291 Â 850-849-3825 ReadersÂ’ Choice2017WASHINGTON HOLMES JACKSON (850) 638-3611 HastyHeating & Cooling NF-5028471 ADVERTISE YOUR SERVICE OR BUSINESS FOR AS LITTLE AS $10 A WEEK!Reach thousands of potential customers with your Business Guide ad in the:WASHINGTON COUNTY NEWS HOLMES COUNTY-TIMES ADVERTISER WEEKLY ADVERTISER CALL TODAY! 850-638-0212 NF-5036305 NF-5031560 C & CBookkeeping and Tax Service January-April Monday-Friday 8am-5pm Saturday 8am-Noon May-December Monday-Friday 8am-4pm(850) 638-1483Notary Available SANDWICHES SALADS SOUPSandwich Platters Available Call to order!Check our Daily special!Open Mon day Saturday 10-8 Sunday 11-3 1370-A N. Railroad Ave. | Chipley, FL850-676-4163 SlicedDeliChipley NF-5032762 Volume 89 Number 16 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 2018NF-5036262 NF-1180398 The Florida Department of Health in Bay, Washington, and Holmes Counties presents:When it comes to diabetes self-management education is the key! Studies show that people who are educated in lifestyle change may better manage blood glucose levels and reduce the risk of complications. Let us help you take charge of your health; call us to schedule diabetes self-management education.The Diabetes Services Program For more information or to enroll call: DOH-Bay 850-252-9656 DOH-Holmes 850-547-8500 Ext. 267 DOH-Washington 850-638-6240 Ext. 150 Help WantedTree Service in Enterprise, ALSeeking an Experienced T ree Climber Applicant must have at least 6 months of experience as a Tree Climber, a valid driverÂ’s license and dependable transportation to and from the shop. Please do not apply unless you meet this criteria. Tree Climber is the only position that we have available at this time. Starting wage is $20.00 per hour or more based on level of experience. Full Time Position. To apply, call or text Chuck Bomhard at (334) 379 2549 or call the office at (334) 347 6119. JOURNEYMAN LINE WORKERSWest Florida Electric cooperative has openings for Journeyman Line Workers in our Graceville, Sneads and Bonifay offices. Salary and benefits, including medical insurance and retirement. These positions are responsible for routine and emergency work in the installation, maintenance and repair of overhead electric emergency work in the installation, maintenance and repair of overhead electric distribution lines. Must be able to participate in standby rotation and live within 20 miles of the office at which you are assigned. Education: High school diploma, completion of an approved apprenticeship program and possess or obtain within 6 months a valid Class Â“AÂ” CDL. Applications are available at our Graceville office, 5282 Peanut Road, Graceville, Florida, (850) 263-3231. Applications must be received in the Graceville Office by Monday, April 30, 2018. THIS INSTITUTION IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY PROVIDER AND EMPLOYER and a DRUG FREE WORK PLACE. JOB ANNOUNCEMENT HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR IPublic Works Department Advertisement Date: 04/05/18-04/19/18 The Washington County Board of County Commissioners is currently accepting applications for a HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR I position in the PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT The primary function of the Heavy Equipment Operator I will be to operate machinery in connection with the construction, repair, and maintenance of roads and right-of-ways within Washington County. Minimum Training and Experience: One year of verifiable experience in the operation and routine maintenance of heavy equipment. Valid Florida Class Â“AÂ” or Â“BÂ” CDL DriverÂ’s License required. Class A preferred. The starting hourly rate is $10.16. Applications may be accessed on-line at www .washingtonfl.com Applications and job descriptions may also be obtained at the Washington County Board of County CommissionersÂ’ office located at 1331 South Boulevard, Chipley, FL 32428. All interested applicants MUST submit an Employment Application to the Human Resources Department in the Washington County Board of County CommissionersÂ’ office by 4:00 PM on April 19, 2018 All questions regarding this position or other vacancies should be directed to the Human Resources Department, 850-415-5151. The selected applicant will be subject to a preemployment physical and drug screen. VeteranÂ’s Preference is accepted in accordance with FS 295.08. Equal Opportunity/Drug-Free Workplace The Holmes County Board of County Commissionersis currently accepting applications for the position of Tourist Development Council Administrative Assistant Part Time (16 hours a week) For applications and job descriptions contact Hannah Benton in the Holmes County CommissionerÂ’s Office at 850 547 1119 or Rebecca Prince at the Holmes County Chamber of Commerce 850 547 6155 Please turn in completed applications to the Holmes County Chamber of Commerce located at 106 E Byrd Ave, Bonifay, FL 32425 or Holmes County Board of County Commissioners located at 107 E Virginia Ave, Bonifay, FL 32425, no later than 2:00 PM on April 17, 2018. Holmes County is a Drug-Free Workplace and Equal Opportunity Employer. FARM EQUIPMENT AUCTION CLARKÂ’S AUCTION 8:30 AM CST SATURDAY MAY 5, 2018 2987 HWY 69N GRAND RIDGE FL 32442 NOW TAKING CONSIGNMENT!! 10% BUYER PREMIUM WE ACCEPT CASH OR CHECK Find us on: Auctionzip.com Estatesale.com gotoauction.com FOR MORE INFORMATION: BRADLEY CLARK 850-718-6510 AU-4628 AB-03450 Yard Sale 1622 Brickyard Rd. West of High School. Saturday, April 21 from 7AM to noon. Toys, Housewares and more. Outdoor work male/female. For details call 850-547-9357. Hiring Experienced Shingle LayersSerious inquries only Call 850-547-2934 Executive OfficeSpace for rent downtown Chipley. (850)638-1918 Retail Store Space available.Main Street. Downtown Chipley. 850-638-1918 For Rent 1, 2, and 3 bedroom apartments in Vernon. Clean, stove, refrigerator, central heat/air, convenient to Panama City Beach, section 8, Rental assistance. 850-638-4640 For Rent One Bedroom apartments for rent in Chipley. Convenient location. Stove and refrigerator furnished. No Pets. Smoke free environment. Call 850-638-4640. Nice cleanhouses, apartments & mobile homesfor rent in Bonifay area. HUD approved. Also, homes for sale, owner financing with good credit. Call Martha (850)547-5085, (850)547-2531. 2 Bedroom Mobile Home in Bonifay. Water & sewage included. Not HUD, no pets, rental references required. $475-$550. 638-2999 2/3/BR Mobile Homes For Rent $500/MO up. Cottondale area. Includes Garbage/ sewage/ lawn service. Electric $57 turn on fee. www.charloscountryliving.com 850-209-8847 Bonifay, 3BD/2BA MH w/covered deck. 3/4 mile from school on Hwy 177A. Family oriented park. $700 rent/$700 deposit. 850-547-3746. For Sale Two acre plot and one acre plot in Jacob City, FL. Call 850-849-9338. Highway 77 2 miles south of Chipley 4-8 acre tract Bedie Road. Call Milton Peel at 850-638-1858 or 326-9109 Retired Military family looking to do Lawn Maintenance! Call or text James at 850-703-1706 For Rent First in Chipley, Mini Warehouses. If you donÂ’t have the room, Â“We DoÂ” Lamar Townsend (850)638-4539, north of TownsendÂ’s. Will Clean Inside your house weekly or biweekly. Reliable, honest, 30 years experience. Have references. Call Sherry, 850-849-0644 for estimates. Do You Need adependable-honestcaring-experienced home health provider or care giver. Then call Theresa 850-326-6054. References upon request. If you didnÂ’t advertise here, youÂ’re missing out on potential customers. LAKE PROPERTY LIQUIDATION EVENTMAY 5THat 10 AM Â–PRICES FROM $34,900 WATCH THE VIDEOLakeLotsCloseout.com FORECLOSURE RESALES LAKEVIEW & LAKEFRONT LOTS NF-5302763
2 Wednesday, April 18, 2018 | The Weekly Advertiser Have you tried GoGro on your Smartphone? PRICES GOOD APRIL 18 THRU APRIL 24, 2018 $ 5 88 $ 1 10 $ 2 15 $ 3 98 $ 2 95 2 /$ 3 $ 6 35 $ 2 98 $ 5 25 $ 14 95 $ 2 55 29 Â¢ $ 2 48 $ 2 58 USDA Choice Beef,BonelessNEW YORK STRIP STEAKSPer Lb Family PkFresh Lean PremiumWHOLE BOSTON BUTTSPer Lb 2Pk Butterball Premium 85% LEAN GROUND TURKEY Per Lb 1 Lb Pkg Royal THIN SLICED PICNIC 2 Lb Pkg El Monterey BURRITOS 32 Oz Bag Ball Park MEAT FRANKS 15 Oz Pkg Georgia Boy SMOKED SAUSAGE 4 Lb Pkg Sausage or Chicken SMITHFIELD PREMIUM BISCUITS 12 Oz Box Buckley Farm THICK SLICED BACON 24 Oz Pkg Covered Wagon BACON 10 Lb BoxFresh Lean PremiumBABY BACK RIBSPer Lb Super Fresh PremiumFRYER LEG QUARTERSPer Lb-10 Lb BagUSDA Select BeefBONELESS CUBED STEAKPer Lb Family Pk USDA Select BeefBONELESS SHOULDER ROASTPer Lb 2 Pk1264 CHURCH AVENUE Â CHIPLEY, FL Â 324286AM-7PM Â 7 Days a Week Â 850-638-1751WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO CORRECT TYPOGRAPHICAL AND PICTORAL ERRORS. QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS. WE DO NOT AC CEPT INTERNET PRINTED COUPONS.EBT Cardholders and WIC Vouchers Welcomed. Most Major Credit Cards Accepted 38 Â¢ $ 1 77 2 /$ 5 $ 2 88 65 Â¢ $ 1 25 $ 4 95 $ 1 65 Farm Grown Select CUCUMBERS & GREEN BELL PEPPERS Each Farm Grown RED POTATOES 5 Lb Bag California Grown SWEET RIPE STRAWBERRIES 1 Lb Cnt Florida Grown JUICE ORANGES 4 Lb Bag Washington Grown EXTRA FANCY RED APPLES Per Lb Fresh Express AMERICAN OR ITALIAN SALAD MIX 9-11 Oz Pkg Florida New Crop LARGE SEEDED WATERMELON Each California Grown CAULIFLOWER Each Pictsweet Vegetables 10-12 Oz Pkg Libby's Vegetables 14.5-15 Oz Can Corn, Peas & Beans Nabisco Cheese Nips 7 Oz Box Banquet Pot Pies 7 Oz Box Del Monte Ketchup 24 Oz Btl Piggly Wiggly Saltines 1 Lb Box Doritos or Cheetos 8 Oz Bag Piggly Wiggly Spring Water 24 Pk Btls Coca-Cola Products 6 Pk .5 Ltr Btls Mrs. Butterworths Syrup 24 Oz Btl Piggly Wiggly Butter Salted or Unsalted 1 Lb Box Little Debbie Big Pack Pkg Tetley Tea 24 Ct Box Armour Vienna Sausage 4.6 Oz Can Kingsford Charcoal 7.7 Lb Bag Michelob Ultra 18 Pk $ 1 88 3 / $ 7 2 / $ 3 2 / $ 5 2 / $ 5 3 / $ 4 38 Â¢ 2 / $ 9 $ 16 25 88 Â¢ 48 Â¢ 95 Â¢ 69 Â¢ 78 Â¢ 95 Â¢ 2 / $ 5 Our Beef is USDA Select or Higher. COST PLUS 10% OF CHIPLEY, FL Text GOGRO to 1-844764-6476 to get the smartphone app!iPhone and Android GoGro Special Deal Every Week! NF-5036106