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Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.
Place of Publication: Bonifay, FL
Publication Date: 06-29-2011
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o HOLMES COUNTY


SHOW YOUR




rtiserRIAN PRIDE

Wednesday, JUNE 29, 2011 www.bonifaynow.com Volume 121, Number 11 50C


55TH ANNUAL WATERMELON FESTIVAL


The 55th Annual Watermelon Festival parade~ tun- h onrfo US 0t anS.i


The 55th Annual Watermelon Festival parade turns the corner from U.S. 90 to Main St. in
downtown Chipley.



Thousands turn out for for festival


By Steve Liner
Managing Editor
sliner@chipleypaper.com
Thousands participated in this year's 55th
Annual Watermelon Festival. The event, a
staple in the summer calendar of the area,
featured a country music concert kickoff,
parade, antique car show and arts and craft
show among several fundraising events for lo-
cal organizations.
Judge Colby Peel, festival chairman, said
the concert along drew more than 3,000 people
to Pal's Park in Chipley. The downtown parade
and events saw at least that many again.
Based on the work of the festival commit-
tee, all events at the Watermelon Festival
were free to the public. In addition to the
opening concert on Friday and the parade,
antique car show and arts and crafts show on
Saturday, free concerts Saturday featured Big
Bend Bluegrass and Wilson Fairchild. A Sat-
urday ceremony recognized the watermelon
queens.
Friday night was described as "the perfect


THE CELEBRATION CONTINUES
See more photos from this year's
Watermelon Festival on BI

evening" for an outdoor concert. A cooling
rain shower swept the area some time before
the concert began.
"And there was the aroma of fresh cut wa-
termelon in the air."
For a while, it appeared the parade along
Main St. in downtown Chipley might be de-
layed by a stopped freight train.
"I've been coming to this parade all my life
- at least 45 years," said Belinda Holman.
"This is the first time I've seen anything like
this."
Luckily, the train moved just in time.
Organizers said a large number of runners
participated in this year's 5K race. They es-
timated the number as more than 135. The
winner of the race was Jay resident Matt
Dobson.


LINER \.


For the latest
breaking news, visit
BONIFAYNOW.(OM

INSIDE


Nonprofit An Angel's Haven' to teach performing arts


Watermelon
Festival gallery

B1

INDEX
Arrests ................. . ........... A2
Opinion ............................ A4
Outdoors.......................... A6
Sports ...................................A8
Extra ......................... BI1
Faith ................................ B4
Obituaries ........................ B5
Classifieds...... ......... B6

FREEDOM
NEWSPAPERS-INTERACTIVE

Phone: 850-547-9414
Web site: bonifaynow.com
Fax: 850-547-9418




6 I42694 00008 1


Staff report
A new nonprofit organization
is being established to educate
children in the performing arts.
The motto of An Angel's Ha-
ven is "Where children's dreams
become their reality."
The organization's mission is
to educate, support and guide
children in the performing arts.
An Angel's Haven will offer chil-
dren an opportunity to learn and
excel in drama, modeling, music,
dance, drawing, photography
and creative writing. The staff at
An Angel's Haven believe there
is so much life, hope and oppor-
tunity running in and out of our
homes, schools and churches
on a daily basis, yet studies
show that young people from all
communities, backgrounds and
walks of life are often robbed of
the life, hope and opportunities


www.bonifaynow.com


their talents offer them.
Part of the reason has to do
with expectations on the part of
our young people themselves,
with difficulties that many of our
youth have adjusting to the be-
havioral norms of the world that
surround them. Other reasons
are the lack of guidance, motiva-
tion, love and support.
"These are our children. If we
don't give them the love and at-
tention they need, someone else
will - the street," organizers
said.
"At An Angel's Haven, we will
address these issues and others
in our offered programs. The
intent of the organization is to
assist the children in maximiz-
ing his or her potential with the
gift that God has bestowed upon
them by way of education, gift de-
velopment training, career guid-
ance, love and total support."


The staff at An Angel's Haven
are professionals in their cho-
sen field. Guidance counselors,
instructors, educators, spiritual
advisors and other supporters
have agreed to volunteer their
efforts to the success of the
organization.
The organization also will im-
plement a program component
based on the big brother, big sis-
ter concept, composed of accom-
plished young men and women
who are positive figures in their
community.
"Here, at An Angel's Haven,
we strongly believe that we are
all created by God and afforded
the necessary gifts and talents
to excel to the success of our
created purpose," organizers
said in a prepared release. "This
would include our physically
challenged children who wish
to confront the challenges of


photo galleries, opinions
& more...


their chosen careers. Here, we
will meet their needs and give
them love and tools they need to
succeed.
"It is anticipated by the found-
er that after the initial startup
funding, the organization will
have established and annual
funding support that will allow
the organization to continue for
many years to come. Measur-
able results of the program will
include a strong outreach cam-
paign and an overall recruit-
ment effort gendered toward of-
fering our Angels an opportunity
to be educated in one or several
of our offered programs. Salva-
tion for many of these children
are in the hearts and actions of
those who share their pain, and
care enough to extend a helping
hand, weather by volunteering
time, in-house contributions, do-
nations or financial support."


Iovwu'


NE ~*I


FWC focuses

on boating

j( safety,

Fishing regs

Staff report
Ten wildlife officers and
two lieutenants met recently
at the Pensacola office, then
divided into five groups as
part of a special detail tar-
geting boating safety, federal
and state fisheries violations.
The effort yielded a number of
warning and citations in this
area, according to a release
from the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC).
. . The detail was organized
by Officer David Jernigan.
The teams of officers posi-
tioned at 12 boat ramps in
area counties. During the
detail, officers inspected 76
vessels, checked 187 users
and issued two boating safety
infractions, 14 boating safety
written warnings and six re-
source written warnings.
Officers received numer-
ous complaints recently re-
garding boating safety and
alcohol-related issues on
Holmes Creek near Cypress
Springs in Washington Coun-
ty. During the last two week-
ends, Lt. Hampton Yates and
officers Kathy Jackson, Lane
Kinney, Warren Walsingham
and Larry Morris focused on
the area at different times.
The officers issued several
dozen warnings and citations
for boating safety violations
and three citations for littering
on the creek. Jackson cited an
individual who was not wear-
ing a personal flotation device
while operating a kayak. His
wife and 10-month-old baby
were also onboard. After issu-
ing a warning to another sub-
ject, Walsingham learned the
individual had provided a false
name. Walsingham arrested
the subject and charged him
with resisting an officer by pro-
viding a false name and issued
a safety equipment citation.


Happy corner

A4


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tapped for
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A8


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A2 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, June 29, 2011


Holmes County ARREST REPORT


THE


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Watch First Baptist Church - Panama City
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6/12 - 6/20/2011

Brittin Alberson,
20, Geneva, damage of
property, theft, burglary
Michael Robert
Arnold, 37, hold for
Hillsborough
Daniel Thomas Aubele,
40, Daphine, violation of
probation
Nicky Nichole Boggs,
25, Bonifay, possession of
controlled substance
Agyeman Branche, 28,
hold for statewide
Charles Lee Brooks,
34, driving while license
suspended or revoked third
offence
Thomas John
Brosnan, 65, Bonifay,
criminal mischief, battery,
trespassing
Gregory Collins, 46,
Bonifay, possession of
marijuana
Crystal Gail Curry, 27,
Ponce de Leon, probation
violation
Ladarus Davis, 23, hold
for prison transport service


Mitchell Dewitt, 48,
county ordinance violation
Frances Garza, 30,
housed for prison transport
service
Tiquila Gibson, 30,
housed for prison transport
service
Michael David Hanner,
26, Ft. Perice, probation
violation
Shaun Hardy, 36,
Bonifay, violation of
probation
Michael Clay
Hocutt, 20, possession of
paraphernalia, possession
of alcohol under 21,
violation of probation
Aaron Hunter, 23, arson
Pamala Ann Jackson,
42, Newton, probation
violation
James Walter
Kirkland, 50, Battery
Cody Authur Knowles,
29, Bonifay, damage of
property
Joseph Lamontagne,
42, statewide transport
Garland Ryan Layton,
27, county ordinance
violation 2 counts


William Clark
Ledbetter, 20, possession
of paraphernalia,
possession of marijuana
more than 20 grams,
possession of liquor by
persons under 21
Leroy Lynn, 51,
Tallahassee, driving while
license suspended or
revoked, attached tag not
assigned, Leon County
warrant
Panissa Martinez, 47,
Slocomb, county ordinance
violation
Timothy McPherson,
48, housed for prison
transport service
Aaron Pierce, 40,
housed for prison transport
service
Chris Vernon Powell,
39, Pensacola, driving
while license suspended or
revoked habitual offence,
obstruct police, resist
officer
Daniel Lee Ray, 20,
Ponce de Leon, violation of
probation
Bobby Sampson,
23, DeFuniak, violation


of probation, procuring
prostitution
Michael Alan
Sanderson, 39, DeFiniak
Springs, violation of
probation
Gerld Edward
Slaybaugh, 41, Ponce
de Leon, hold for Walton
County
Dustin Lee Smith, 21,
Bonifay, No valid drivers
license, Attempt to flee and
elude
William Anthony
Williams, 36, Bonifay,
possession of a short
barreled shot gun,
possession of firearm by a
felon
Johnny Dewayne
Sparks, 25, Driving while
license suspended or
revoked
Matthew Sparks, 22,
out of county warrant
Jeanette Telencio, 48,
out of county warrant
Anthony Varnell, 25,
hold for Hillsborough
Monica Vinczan, 31,
Graceville, Jackson County
warrant


4TH


DEADLINES
Deadlines For
Wednesday, July 6
Display Ads and Legals:
Thursday,June 30 at 5 P.M.
Classifieds: Friday, July 1 at 4 p.m.
BUSINESS OFFICES WILL BE
CLOSED MONDAY, JULY 4th.
WE WISH EVERYONE A SAFE & HAPPY
INDEPENDENCE DAY WEEKEND!

" TWashin n nHOLMESOUNT

lAdvertiser
(850) 638-0212 (850) 547-9414


For the week ending June 24:
*Florida livestock auctions: Receipts totaled
$6,099 compared to $7,764 last week and $7,640 a year
ago. Compared to one week ago, slaughter cows sold
steady $1-$3 lower, bulls were $3-$5 lower, feeder
steers were $1-$3 higher, heifers were $2-$4 higher
and replacement cows were mostly steady.
*Georgia livestock auctions: Receipts in 25
markets totaled $8,472 compared to $11,541 last week
and $10.355 a year ago. Compared to one week ago,
slaughter cows were $1-$3 lower, bulls $1-2 lower,
feeder steers $2-$5 higher, heifers $4-$6 higher, steer
calves $3-$7 higher, heifer calves steady to $1 lower
and replacement cows unevenly steady to $3 higher.
*Alabama livestock auctions: Receipts totaled
$11,700 compared to $13,160 a week ago and $13,247
a year ago. Compared to a week ago, slaughter
cows were steady to $1 lower, bulls were $3 lower,
feeder steers were $2-$5 higher, feeder heifers were
$2-$5 higher, feeder bulls were $2-$5 higher and
replacement cows and pairs sold steady too $50 per
head lower. Trade was moderate with moderate to


good demand on feeders.
Feeder steers: Medium and large frame No. 1-2
300-400 pounds: Fla. $137-$175; Ga. $134-$166; Ala.
$132-$150
400-500 pounds: Fla. $120-$150; Ga. $124-$153; Ala.
$120-$146
500-600 pounds: Fla. $112-$132; Ga. $116-$144; Ala.
$110-$135
Feeder heifers: Medium and large frame No.
1-2
300-400 pounds: Fla. $122-$150; Ga. $118-$147; Ala.
$122-$141
400-500 pounds: Fla. $105-$132; Ga. $114-$135; Ala.
$115-$129
500-600 pounds: Fla. $102-$120; Ga. $105-$125; Ala.
$110-$122
Slaughter cows: 90 percent lean
750-1200 pounds: Fla. $61-$70; Ga. $64-$72; Ala.
$63-$68
Slaughter bulls: Yield grade, No. 1-2
1,500-2,100 pounds: Fla. $80-$93; Ga. $85-$99; Ala.
$85-$90


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Livestock REPORT




Wednesday, June 29, 2011 Local Holmes County Times-Advertiser I A3


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Wednesday, June 29, 2011


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I A3


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A4 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Opinion


Wednesday, June 29, 2011


Pause to remember a sacrifice that counts




Pause to remember a sacrifice that counts


Stop.
In the midst of drought,
unemployment, drooping prices
or whatever is your most
pressing, worrisome
problem of the moment,
it's time to pause and
reflect on the greatness
that is America and your
neighbors.
Stop. As the author
Isaac Singer wrote, STEV
"good news will stay and Manag
bad news will refuse to
go away."
My Dad, who was one Iwo
Jima and had destroyers shot
out from under him and his


m


platoon-mates during World War
II, made it a point to pause.
Next Monday on July 4 we
should all stop. Stop
' crabbing about America
today - the president or


E LINER
ging Editor


Congress or governor or
Legislature. Refuse to
worry about greatness
lost or power past.
Plan instead what
you like best about
family and community.
Celebrate what is best


about America. Cook the steaks
(or hot dogs or burgers) on
the grill or whatever speaks to
you about summer, childhood,


relaxation.
The good will wait and the
bad will, too, while we pause to
celebrate.
We celebrate that 235 years
ago most of the colonists on
this continent decided that
they would join as equals to
fight social, political and class
tyranny, laying their liberty
and what little wealth they
had on the line to make a new
nation, as Abraham Lincoln
said, "conceived in liberty and
dedicated to the proposition
that all men are created equal."
We celebrate that the fight
has been rejoined by Americans


again and again over those two-
plus centuries.
Faced with the pressures
of today, we may debate the
intelligence of "America as
policeman of the world," but
even today we do not debate that
freedom is an in-born right of all
humankind.
Soon, like the Doughboys
before them, the GIs of WWII
and Korea all will have gone to
their reward. We need to pause
to thank those that remain for
giving us a modern-day example
of selfless patriotism. And even
now the numbers of once-reviled
and ignored veterans of Vietnam


are beginning to shrink.
Yes, we need to pause for
us and our country this year.
In the midst of the worst
financial struggle since the
Great Depression, we owe it to
ourselves and our heritage to
stop. Praise God and hold on,
planning for better days.
For at the end of it all, what
we share as the American
experience is what all people
need: hope.
From this hope our strength
and goodness have sprung for
235 years.
Stop.
Hope.


Summer is time for grandparenting


The Summer is when we as
grandparents expect to spend
extra time with those special
gifts from God, grandchildren.
Because of the blueberries which
our summers revolve around,
they've only been able to spend
working time with us, but this
year is different, first, because
the drought and heat have taken
the majority of our blueberries.
Lacey the oldest, has long
since out grown "helping
grandpa and grandma at the
blueberry stand." Soon we'll be
helping her with her wedding.
Granddaughters Katie and
Hannah have often met me at the
Panama City Farmers Market
and helped me unload and sell
my fruit. The fact that there
aren't enough berries to go to the
market this year works well since
Katie is away in Knoxville as a
temporary missionary for the
Baptist Home Mission Board and
Hannah, also a college student, is
employed.
Taylor, our only grandson, is
full-time with the Florida Wildlife
Service as he awaits enrollment


in their academy. Hilary,
his cousin, is a student at
U.of F and works in the
FFA executive office in
Gainesville. She served
one year representing the
Florida FFA Association
as its president. We saw
her briefly last week at
the FFA convention in


HAPPY CORNER
Hazel Wells Tison


Orlando as she was busy
with details there.
That brings me to the final two
and how our summer has gone.
In May, we traveled to Punta
Gorda to attend the graduation
of Haley, our next to youngest
granddaughter. Thanks to the
cheap fares of Vision Airlines,
we made that eight hour trip
in one hour and 15 minutes.
It only took us away from the
ruined blueberry crop for four
days. Then in June, we took a
cheap flight on Southwestern to
Orlando for three days to attend
the convention where Haley was
running as a state FFA officer.
She was elected secretary and
will, like her sister, represent
Florida FFA for a year. That


means she will delay
college for a year, as her
sister did. Both the Webb
girls will major in some
area of agriculture, I am
sure.
And that leaves Ginny,
the youngest of the Glen
Tison girls. This week, I
asked if she could come


and watch the blueberry
stand, but mostly I just wanted
her here to spend time with me.
She is not a typical 14 year old.
She is very quiet, the opposite
of Lacey, son Hiram's daughter.
From birth, Lacey made verbal
sounds like language, talked at
an early age and never stopped.
Ginny reads, plays the piano
and never, never asks, "Can
we go here or there?" Quite
surprisingly, the only thing she
wanted for her recent birthday
was to go parasailing, which she
did.
When we ask her to do
something, she quietly does it
and doesn't forget what she was
doing. Go shopping with her and
she never finds anything she


wants to buy. Surprisingly, one
time this summer, she actually
tried something on, but didn't
want to buy it. A few weeks ago
when she was here, she had a
friend come over. They played
quietly, kept the blueberry stand,
or picked a few blueberries (and
ate.) The older grandkids would
have been hot-rodding the golf
cart or wanting to go swimming,
to a movie, to the outlet mall or
sleeping.
As a child, I spent a lot of
time with my grandma Wells,
and I don't recall that we ever
did anything classified as "fun."
We shelled peas. We cooked over
a hot wood-burning stove. We
looked for Bantam nests. We
watered her yard full of petunias,
"pennywinkles," marigiolds and
zinnias with water drawn from
the well using a dipper and a
zinc bucket. She never let me
help make her famous tea cakes
(sugar cookies) nor her ginger
cakes (cookies). Yet, I never
passed up an opportunity to be
at her house where she told me
about things she did as a child.


Mostly, I think we talked about
people; our kin folk, the neighbors
who were also kinfolk. Once, I
remember she showed me a
part of a folk dance which she
had partially learned from aunt
Vallie's mother, Aunt Rose, who
was born into slavery. I wish she
had known the entire chant that
went with the dance.
Sometimes I just watched
her piece up quilt scraps, with
or without a pattern. If she was
using up small scraps, she'd
make what she called string
squares where she pieced up the
tiniest strings of fabric to make
a square piece. Sometimes she
stitched them onto a piece of
paper.
The only thing classified as
fun that Ginny and I did this week
was paint some little bird houses.
With the older children, made
cookies, swam in Frank and
Doris' pool, made worry dolls, etc.
But the activity is not important.
It is the focused time that we
spend with our children that is
important. Summer is made for
giving us that opportunity.


HAVE SOMETHING TO SAY?
Letters to the editor and comments on Web versions
of news stories are welcomed.
Letters are edited only for grammar, spelling,
clarity, space and consistency, but we ask that they
be limited to 300 words where possible. Letter writers
are asked to provide a home address and daytime
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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 may be addressed _A
to Managing Editor Steve Liner by
calling 638-0212 or via email at
sliner@chipleypaper.com. --



T o HOLMES (COUNTY

imes

Advertiser

Nicole P. Barefield, Publisher
Steve Liner, Managing Editor
Cameron Everett, Production Supervisor
Brad Goodyear, Composition Supervisor
The Times-Advertiser is published on Wednesdays by Florida
Freedom Newspapers Inc., 112 E. Virginia Ave., Bonifay, FL
32425. Periodicals postage paid at Bonifay, Florida.
� Copyright 2011, Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.
All Rights Reserved.
COPYRIGHT NOTICE: The entire contents of the Holmes
County Times-Advertiser are fully protected by copyright and
cannot be reproduced in any form for any purpose without the
expressed permission of Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.


POSTMASTER:
Send address change to:
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES
IN COUNTY
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$18.90; 52 weeks: $30.45
OUT OF COUNTY
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CONTACTS
PUBLISHER
Nicole Barefield: nbarefield@chipleypaper.com
MANAGING EDITOR
Steve Liner: sliner@chipleypaper.com
NEWS, SPORTS OR OPINION
news@bonifaynow.com
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The views expressed here
are not necessarily those
of this paper or Freedom
Communications.


Gun war moves from border to Capitol Hill


By Rich Grassi

According to a recent
Wall Street Journal "World
News," Operation Gun
Walker has generated
enough friction to cause the
administration to consider
throwing the temporary
ATF chief under the bus.
What's that old saying about
"honor among thieves?" I
guess we can now include
prevaricators.
"People familiar with the
matter" told the Journal,
that moves to replace


Kenneth Melson, acting
ATF Director since 2009,
could start as early as this
week Andrew Traver, an
Obama nominee for the
director's job, was said to be
preparing to travel to D.C.
with arrival today, to meet
with the AG and his deputy.
Traver faced opposition to
his previous nomination
by NRA and other gun
rights groups based on his
"hostility" to the rights of
citizens to own and use
firearms.
He's poised to take the


onlineXTRAS

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ONLINE EXCLUSIVE


See a photo gallery from the 55th annual
Watermelon Festival.


SPORTS : CRIME


Dixie AAA All Stars


Crime never takes a
break. Neither do we.


ALSO ONLINE
Scroll to the bottom of any story online to leave a
comment.


Acting Directorship in
place of Melson. This move
is in the face of mounting
evidence that ATF could
well have allowed straw
purchases of firearms,
those firearms obviously
headed to Mexico - those
alleged facts together
leading one to conclude
that the ATF conspired to
illegally export firearms to
a foreign country. Pair of
those weapons were found
at the scene of the murder
of a U.S. agent.
Apparently, emails and
other documents showed
Acting Director Melson
was more than aware of
the operation. Surveillance
cameras had been installed
in the involved gun shops so
Melson could observe the
alleged straw purchases in
real time over the internet.
The White House,
through Press Secretary
Carney, denied knowledge
of the operation.
News stories on Monday
indicated that Melson was
"under pressure" to resign
and that his resignation
was expected over the next
few days. News reports
confirmed that Chicago ATF
Field Office boss Andrew
Traver was to meet with AG
Holder "about the job."
In an attempt to make
order from chaos, we
constructed a list of events
since 2008:
*General Barry
McCaffrey does a study
of the situation and finds
U.S. gun rights are the
cause of the violence.
He recommends a
reinstatement of the 1994
Gun Ban (aka/Crime Bill.
.. alas, it had nothing to do
with crime and everything
to do with gun control.)
*The President and
Secretary of Homeland
Security blame gun shows
and a "tradition of firearms
ownership" for the bloody
Mexican drug war.
*President of Mexico,
Calderone, addresses a
joint session of Congress,
complaining that the 1994
Gun Ban was allowed to


sunset, predictably causing
a drug war in his country.
*Fox News Reporter
William Jeunesse files a
story that the administration
narrative ("90 percent
of weapons recovered at
scenes of violence in Mexico
came from the U.S.") was
not only false, the facts
proved the opposite. The
percentage was over-
reported and 68 percent of
the guns used in the drug
war were not submitted to
the ATF for tracing because
they were not of U.S. origin.
83 percent of the guns found
at the crime scenes could
not be traced to the U.S.
In the face of mounting
evidence that the weapons
of war used by Mexican
drug cartels were from
other countries in Central
and South America, from
China, from the Russian
mobs and from the Mexican
military - which suffered
150,000 desertions over a
six-year period - we get
Operation Fast and Ririous.
So now, documents are
leaked showing Melson is
up to his Brooks Brothers
in the scandal. It's the cost
of doing business. An Acting
Director puts the approval
on an operation that runs
guns into Mexico, a foreign
country. The Mexican
Government doesn't know,
the AG doesn't know. The
U.S. President doesn't know.
Is it just me or is there a
foul odor coming from that
swamp that makes up the
federal reservation?
It's harder to believe still
that Acting Director Melson
pursued this course of
action - present these facts
to a federal Grand Jury and
we could expect to see him
indicted - without approval
from upstairs. He's been at
the head of ATF as "acting"
director since 2006. He
didn't get Senate approval
as named Director under
either administration. He'd
be as likely to go rogue as
that mid-level supervisor in
Arizona.
Special prosecutor,
anyone?


NE ~*I






Wednesday, June 29, 2011


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I AS


Fireworks maker u


Special to the Times-Advertiser
As Floridians plan their
patriotic celebrations this
summer, experts urge
consumers to consider
safety this Independence
Day. And remember that
many jurisdictions, such
as Chipley, are restricting
firework use.
"Fireworks, sparklers
and novelties are integral
to any Fourth of July
celebration, and Americans
enjoy the tradition of
lighting them to make the
festivities brighter," said
Tommy Glasgow, president
of TNT Fireworks East,
the largest distributor of
consumer fireworks and
sparklers in the United
States.
Nationally, fireworks
consumption increased
635 percent between 1976
and 2008 (29.0 million
pounds versus 213.2 million
pounds respectively), while
fireworks-related injuries
decreased dramatically
from 38.3 injuries to
3.3 injuries per 100,000
pounds of fireworks during
that same time period,
according to the most
recent data available from
the American Pyrotechnics
Association.
John Conkling, a
nationally renowned
fireworks expert and
spokesman for the APA,
attributes the steep decline
in injuries over the years
to the fireworks industry's
consumer safety and
education initiatives during
the past three decades.
Despite the decline in
injuries, however, Conkling
said consumers should
resolve to use only devices
permitted by state law
while adhering to safety
warnings and instructions
that appear on product
packaging.


* **e
1'


"For decades, fireworks,
sparklers and novelties
have enhanced countless
celebrations. To continue
the downward trend in
fireworks-related injuries,
though, consumers must
prioritize safety and have
a general understanding
of how these devices
function," Conkling said.
"Following a few simple
guidelines - such as only
using fireworks, sparklers
and novelties outdoors
in clear areas away from
buildings and dry grass
and always keeping a
bucket of water on hand for
emergencies -will help
people stay safe."
While consumers
consider which products
will add the most sparkle
to their Fourth of July
celebrations, Conkling
recommended they check
the credibility of the
distributor to make sure
its products are reliable
and come from a credible
source.
"Not all fireworks,
sparklers and novelties
are the same," Conkling
said, "and consumers


should purchase only
legal products that are
distributed by a trusted,
established company, like
TNT Fireworks, that puts
people and safety above all
else."
Here are a few
fireworks, sparklers and
novelties safety tips to
consider this Fourth of
July:
Adult supervision:
Adults should always be
present when fireworks,
sparklers and novelties are
being lit or handled. Never
allow young children to
light or handle them.
Look for labels, read
instructions: Instructions
and warnings are required
by law. Check the credibility
of the distributor to make
sure their fireworks,
sparklers and novelties
are reliable, legal and that
they come from a licensed
source.
Stay alert: Never mix
alcohol and fireworks,
sparklers and novelties.
Take precautions:
Always keep a hose and a
bucket of water nearby in
case of emergencies.


cg ution







A













Outdoors only: Use
fireworks, sparklers and
novelties outdoors, only
in clear areas, away from
houses, buildings and dry
grass. Be sure to use them
only on flat hard surfaces.
Let sleeping
sparklers lie: Don't
try to relight fireworks,
sparklers and novelties
that don't ignite. Wait 15 to
20 minutes, then douse and
soak them with water and
throw them away.
Protect your pets:
Animals are often
frightened by the sounds
of fireworks, sparklers and
novelties. To protect your
"best friends," keep them
indoors, away from the loud
noise and secure.
Keep clear: Never hold
a lit firework or novelty in
your hand. Keep as far from
the firework or sparkler as
possible when lighting.
One at a time: Light
only one firework, sparkler
or novelty item at a time.
Obey all laws:
Please obey Florida state
laws regarding the use of
fireworks, sparklers and
novelties.


m ~
4


~
* m,




log 4~LZ~


BP issues plan to

settle spill lawsuits


NEW ORLEANS (AP) -
A BP PLC contractor
has agreed to pay the
British oil giant $75 mil-
lion to settle all potential
claims between the com-
panies over last year's
deadly rig explosion and
the massive oil spill it
spawned in the Gulf of
Mexico.
In exchange for the
payment, BP has agreed
to cover Weatherford
U.S. LP for compensato-
ry claims related to the
disaster, including those
over environmental
damage and economic
losses. Civil and crimi-
nal fines and penalties
and claims for punitive
damages are not cov-
ered by the indemnity
agreement.
BP said in a June 20
announcement that it
will apply the money to
the $20 billion fund it cre-
ated to compensate indi-
viduals and businesses
after the Deepwater Ho-
rizon rig exploded, kill-
ing 11 workers.
Weatherford, a Swiss-
based oilfield service
company, manufactured
the float collar used in
BP's blown-out well. The
device was designed to
help contain the cement
at the bottom of the
well.
Weatherford isn't the
first company to settle
out of court with BP
MOEX Offshore 2007
LLC, one of BP's mi-
nority partners on the


project, agreed last
month to pay BP
$1 billion to settle all
claims between them.
"This settlement
allows BP and Weath-
erford to put our legal
issues behind us and
move forward together
in strengthening pro-
cesses and procedures,
safety and best practic-
es in offshore drilling,"
BP America Chairman
and President Lamar
McKay said in a
statement.
BP said the two com-
panies agree with a pres-
idential commission's
conclusion that the
disaster "was the prod-
uct of complex causes
involving multiple par-
ties." Weatherford said
the companies have
agreed to work with
each other to improve
the safety of offshore
drilling.
"We are extremely
pleased to have reached
an amicable resolution
with BP, a valued cus-
tomer, that gives our
shareholders finality
with respect to the vast
majority of any potential
exposure Weatherford
might have from last
year's incident in the
Gulf," Weatherford pres-
ident and CEO Bernard
J. Duroc-Danner said in
a statement.
Weatherford said
its insurance policies
will cover the entire
$75 million payment.


BACK TO SCHOOL 2011


Publishes To Advertise Call
Wednesday, (850) 638-0212

j July 27 (850) 547-9414


FOOTBALL 2011


I7^


Publishes

Wednesday,

August 24


This local guide provides important
information and tips to help parents ensure
their children have an A+ school year.
Advertising Deadline:
Friday, July 15 at 2 pmrn


N Washington Count
chipleypaper.com

T HOLMES COUNTY
Aimes
Advertiser
bonifaynow.com


This annual pigskin preview of
local school teams kicks off
an exciting prep season!
Advertising Deadline:
Friday, August 12 at 2 pm


IAdvrtseInBoh eciosAnd Get15*OF ouFotal Ad


NE ~*I


NOTICE

Notice is hereby given to all property
owners, taxpayers and citizens of the
Town of Ponce de Leon, Florida that the
Mayor and Ponce de Leon Town Council
will meet in public session at 6 PM on
Thursday, July 7, 2011 at the Town
Hall with the following ordinance to be
considered:

AN ORDINANCE ESTABLISHING REGULA-
TIONS RELATING TO THE OPERATION,
CONTROL, AND MANAGEMENT OF CEME-
TERIES OWNED BY THE TOWN OF PONCE
DE LEON

Copies of the proposed ordinance can be
inspected by the public at the Town Clerk's
office in the Town Hall, 1580 Hwy 90,
Ponce de Leon, FL 32455. All interested
parties may appear at the meeting and
be heard with respect to the proposed
ordinance.

WITNESS my hand and seal on this 9th
day of June, 2011.

TOWN OF PONCE DE LEON
BY: P B PETERSON, TOWN CLERK


I o o o CMMING SOON! o o o I










Send your
Outdoors news to
news@chipleypaper.com


OUTDOORS


A
Section


Wednesday, June 29, 2011 www.bonifaynow.com www.chipleypaper.com Page 6


Hooked on

Outdoors

Two men were fishing
25 miles off Delray Beach
when they experienced engine
trouble, but they were able
to contact a towing company.
When it showed up, it was
four hours later and the driver
of the boat sent to tow the
fishermen back in hooked his
boat to theirs and proceeded
to shore.
It was dark and the men
couldn't see land, so they
didn't worry too much about
the trip home.
They proceeded
to relax and
let the towing
company do
the work. They
might not have
been able to
Scott Lindsey see the lights
OutdoorWriter on shore, but
- - IiIgy they could see
the stars and
it seemed they were seeing
different stars as the night
went on. As it turned out,
the boat towing these two
fishermen was going in circles.
The operator of the tow
boat confessed he must have
had a little too much to drink.
The men got aboard his boat,
which by now had traveled
many miles and run out of gas.
It was calm enough for the
men to get back alongside
their own boat, from which
they retrieved enough gas
to get the tow boat back in
action. Somehow the stranded
fishermen got their own
engine running again and
switched places with the tow
boat and started pulling it back
to shore.
They thought it all was
going a little slow, so they cut
the tow boat loose along with
the drunk captain. They called
the towing company informing
it of the situation and came in
on their own.
Another tow boat came
to help the first one, and
the FWC got in on the act
by arresting the drunken
captain, who said he also was
on prescription drugs. The
fishermen, after cooling down,
had a pretty good to story to
tell their grandchildren.
Sturgeon: I mentioned
the sturgeon jumping on the
Choctawhatchee River and I
went to Cedar Tree landing
last weekend and saw and
videoed several leaping clear
of the water. It is thought that
the Suwannee River has about
four times as many sturgeon
as the Choctawhatchee, and
the incidents of collisions
with boats supports that
contention.
On June 19, a woman was
hit in the head by a sturgeon
and knocked into the boat's
windshield, breaking her jaw.
On June 20, a man and his
girlfriend were riding in the
river when a sturgeon jumped
and hit the man on the top of
his head, cutting him. He bled
quite profusely, and was lucky
his girlfriend was a nurse. She
administered first aid. The
next day a sturgeon jumped
into a boat and caused more
than $4,000 in damage.


/ / I


Surf fishing offers






its share of fun


By Pat Kelly
Florida Freedom Newspapers - - - _.- , ,


PANAMA CITY BEACH - Kerry Stroud
said he's not trying to chase anyone
away from pier fishing, but surf fishing
can be another enjoyable way to wet a
line. Stroud, currently the supervisor at
the city's Russell-Fields Pier, recalled
recently how he and his buddies would
ride along the beachfront looking for
a cut in the sand bar, the best place to
drive in a sand spike and set up shop. Vol
"That's where the fish are going to
be, where the fish are being washed in and out
through the cuts," he said.
From just west of Philips Inlet east to St.
Andrews State Park, with many spots in between,
including both sides of the city or county pier
or along Bid-A-Wee Beach, surf fishing can be
another alternative for anglers who don't have
access to a boat.
"What a lot of people do is get up early, set
down some sand spikes and then sit back in a
little ol' easy chair," Stroud said. "Mexico Beach
is also terrific." Sand spikes can be pieces of PVC
pipe used to hold a fishing pole in the sand.
Both Stroud and Justin Hamilton, an employee
at Half Hitch Tackle in Panama City Beach,
said the best time for surf fishing is early in the
morning or late in the evening, when the water is
cooler and the beach is not crowded.
The best time of the year is spring and fall,
Hamilton said, when there is a good chance
you'll catch a mess of pompano or whiting, or
maybe some redfish. During the summer, look for
ladyfish or Spanish mackerel, he said.
In addition, "blues will sometimes come in
close," Stroud said.
The best type of equipment is a pompano rig,
Hamilton said, with the weather and type of surf
determining the weights. Both men said the best
bait to use would be shrimp, squid or cut-up fish.
For a school of blues, a lure might be preferred.


Pier surfing may be easier,
Hamilton said, but surf fishing can have its own
unique enjoyments.
With boat fishing, the technology used to
find the fish can give you an advantage. Surf
fishermen must study the tides, surf and weather
conditions to find their fish and must know the
types of fish and the best times of year.
There is something special about standing in
or near the edge of the water, and then depending
on instinct and a fine-tuned sense of the water,
surf and sand. Surf fishermen can also employ
a two-handed casting method that employs a
greater use of the body and legs in order to get
the bait out to where the fish are waiting, experts
say.
"A lot of people will go to the second sand bar,"
Hamilton said, adding that Half Hitch Tackle
patrons often ask about surf fishing, and "we have
everything they will ever need."
Stroud said a Gulf beach angler doesn't need
the kind of big, heavy rig that might be needed in
Atlantic surf, and in the summer the trick is to go
"really early" because the heat and sun will drive
the fish to deeper water.
Be sure you have the proper fishing license,
he said, even if you are not in a boat, but just
standing or sitting on the beach and testing your
skill against the surf.


Photos by ANDREW WARDLOW I Florida Freedom Newspapers
At top, Jason Rhinehart shows off a fishing pole that is good for surf fishing on Friday at Half Hitch Tackle.


SUBMIT YOUR HUNTING AND FISHING PHOTOS TO NEWS@CHIPLEYPAPER.COM


SPECIAL TO FLORIDA FREEDOM NEWSPAPERS
Brady DeGrasse of Panama City displays his 28-pound red snapper caught
Monday on his first offshore fishing trip.


Doug
Williams
of
Panama
City hoists
his red
snapper
hauled in
during a
recent trip
near
Port St.
Joe.





SPECIAL TO
FLORIDA
FREEDOM
NEWSPAPERS


Scallop

season opens

with promise

By Tim Croft
Florida Freedom Newspapers
Bay scallop harvest sea-
son should be much like last
year in St. Joseph's Bay
-just 20 days longer. That's
what researchers with the
Florida Marine Research
Institute have determined
after their annual sur-
vey of Florida bay scallop
populations.
"St. Joseph's Bay should
be about like last year, may-
be up a little bit," said Steve
Geiger with the Florida Ma-
rine Research Institute in
St. Petersburg.
Scallop harvest season
began June 25, one week be-
fore the typical July 1 start,
and will end Sept. 25, about
15 days later than the usu-
al Sept. 10 end of harvest
season.
Surveys taken in recent
weeks show the St. Joseph's
Bay scallop population hold-
ing fairly steady over previ-
ous seasons.
Each spring, research-
ers survey the bay by set-
ting out 20 300-meter tran-
sect lines throughout the
bay and then counting the
number of scallops along
each transect line.
The average of scallops
found per station this year
was 155, up slightly from the
138 average per transect
line in 2010.
The highest station aver-
age was 1,000, down from
about 1,200 last year, and
Geiger said researchers
had five transect line that
yielded zero scallops; last
year there was one station
with no scallops.
As for the longer season,
Geiger said there are con-
cerns, but the expansion
of the harvest season is so
unique there is no data to
compare.
"It is a concern, instead
of one week longer like last
year this year the season is
three weeks longer, 20 days
longer," Geiger said.
In an effort to gather
data on this year's harvest,
the FWC is asking harvest-
ers to go online to the com-
mission website and fill out
a 10-question survey per-
taining to where they found
scallops, what size were the
scallops, etc.
The survey can be found
athttp://svy.mk/bayscallops.
Participants can also email
BayScallops@MyFWC.com
to ask questions or send ad-
ditional information.
The key for this year,
Geiger said, is to only har-
vest scallops of at least 1.5-
2.0 inches in diameter or
larger.
There is a daily limit of
two gallons of whole bay
scallops in the shell or one
pint of bay scallop meat per
person.
In addition, no more than
10 gallons of whole bay scal-
lops in the shell or one-half
gallon of bay scallop meat
may be possessed aboard
any vessel at any time.
Folks are allowed to harvest
bay scallops only by hand or
with a landing or dip net.
Bay scallops may not be
harvested for commercial
purposes.
Geiger also emphasized
that bag limits are daily lim-
its; it is illegal to take a limit
of scallops in the morning
and return later in the day
and collect another limit of
scallops.
Unless otherwise ex-
empt, a regular Florida
saltwater fishing license is
required when using a boat
to harvest scallops. If folks
wade from shore, a regu-
lar Florida saltwater fish-
ing license or a free resi-
dent shore-based license is
needed.





Wednesday, June 29, 2011 Local Holmes County Times-Advertiser I A7


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Wednesday, June 29, 2011


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I A7





A8 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, June 29, 2011


YATES SIGNS WITH ENTERPRISE
Sha-lea Yates, recent Ponce de Leon
High School graduate, is surrounded I
by family and coaches as she signs
for her college scholarship. The
daughter of Richard and Malisa
Yates and granddaughter of JB and
Tessie Yates and Holmes County
Commissioner Jim King, Yates played
for Tim Alford at Ponce de Leon for
four years. She recently signed to I 1Ow
play at Enterprise (Ala.) State College
on a basketball scholarship.
SPECIAL TO THE TIMES-ADVERTISER



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SPECIAL TO THE TIMES-ADVERTISER
Members of the Ponce de Leon Dixie Youth All Stars Softball team have set a
fundraiser for their tournament. From left are Brianna Adams, Railyn Bowers,
Samantha Walters, Savannah Miller, Katelynn Cooper, Brittany Chapman,
Kacee Tate, Destiny Sasnett and Josie Collins. Not pictured: Holly Granthem,
Sarah Linear and Julia Williams.


Softballers raise money

Special to the Times- Advertiser yard sale beginning at 8 Proceeds will benefit the
a.m. Pick up a spaghetti 13-18 year old girls softball
Join the Ponce de Leon plate for $5 beginning team of Ponce de Leon Di-
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Just a few of the ways


Wells Fargo is here for Florida


Wells Fargo and Wachovia share a common legacy of local investment, and now that we're one team, we're able to create more economic growth
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Here in Florida, we are proud to support local nonprofit organizations like the Children's Home Society of Florida, Food Banks in North Florida, the
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12 Wells Fargo Insurance, Inc., is a licensed agency that represents - and is compensated by -the insurer based on the amount of insurance sold.
LENBAR � 2011 Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. All rights reserved. Member FDIC. NMLSR ID 399801


^^


:, "j,


Fi l l l l l l l l l l l lI'


I r









EXTRA


B
Section


Wednesday, JUNE 29,2011 Washington County News 0 Holmes County Times-Advertiser PAGE 1


Washington,
Holmes
at a glance


Abbot, Laney
to wed


From the Heart
B4
�..... .. ..~ ^ .. . ...'-'__ " .......


Cox attends
conference
B4


Leola McQuagge
passes
B5

INDEX
Society ......................... Page B2
Faith ............................ Page B4
Classifieds.................... Page B6




ABOUT
Things to do in
Washington, Holmes and
Surrounding Counties
Check out or submit events at
www.chipleypaper.com
or www.bonifaynow.com
I---------


NE ~*I






B2 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News


Local


Wednesday, June 29, 2011


Pet TALK


Looking for a special pet? How about a flock?


Special to Extra
Looking for a pet
that does not need to be
housebroken, groomed or
trained? How about a flock iot
them?
If so, consider making the
front or backyard a haven
for wild birds. With very little
effort, one can enjoy the sights
and sounds of these
feathered friends all -a
year long.
The best way to attract birds
to a yard is by providing plenty
of food and water.
"Most commercial feeders
will work fine as long as they
are sturdy, easy to clean, and
have adequate drainage,"
said Ian Tizard, director
of the Schubot Exotic Bird
Health Center at the College
of Veterinary Medicine and
Biomedical Sciences at Texas
A&M University.
Tizard said where the feeder
is placed is more important
than what type of feeder it is.
"No bird wants to take the
risk of getting ambushed.
Feeders should be near enough
to foliage that birds might use it
to flee from predators," Tizard
said.
However, birds will be
wary of feeders and baths
placed too close to bushes,
because predators can easily
spring from nearby foliage in a
surprise attack.
"Birdhouses should be
placed in a way that mimics the
location of the birds' natural
habitat," Tizard said.
For as many types of feeders


that are -
available,
there
are at
least as many
kinds of birdseed. Tizard
recommended sunflower
seed for attracting the widest
variety and most colorful birds,
including cardinals and finches.
Some mixes are designed
to attract only certain birds, so
consult the package labeling for
this information.
Keeping bird feeders, baths
and houses clean is also crucial
to keeping healthy, happy birds
visiting the yard.
"Cleaning feeders and
houses will keep harmful
mold from growing in them.
Wood feeders, which can be
difficult to clean, are not usually
recommended," Tizard said.
"Supplying bird feeders and
baths causes more birds to
congregate than would under
normal circumstances," Tizard
said. "For this reason, disease
may spread more quickly, but


keeping S
feeders and
baths clean
can minimize
the spread of disease."
Tizard suggested using a
solution of one part household
bleach to two or three parts
water for effectively cleaning
feeders and baths. At the very
least, they should be cleaned
once a year, but they may
require cleaning more often
where exposure to the elements
has fouled the seed and/or
water. Birdhouses are usually
vacated during the winter, so
you'll want to clean them out
then to prepare for spring's new
tenants.
Hummingbirds require
special considerations.
According to Tizard, the


best way to attract
hummingbirds is to
design a garden full
of colorful, fragrant
flowers.
"It is OK
to provide
hummingbird
feeders with
homemade nectar
Sas a supplement, but be
aware that the males
can be territorial,"
Tizard said. "Providing
more than one
feeder will ease the
aggression associated
with hummingbird
males who will claim
one as his own."
Since homemade nectar
can spoil, it is important to keep
a fresh supply in clean feeders.
Also, it is important to note
that feeders placed too close to
windows may actually be more
harmful than helpful. Birds are
often injured or killed flying
into windows when the birds
mistake the reflection in the
glass for sky. You can reduce
the chances of window injuries
by placing stickers or other
reflection-marring materials on
your windows.
Silhouette bird stickers
can often be purchased where
birdseed is sold. These window
stickers intimidate smaller
birds, keeping them from flying
into a window.
It is relatively inexpensive
to create an environment that
will attract wild birds. By simply
seeing to their needs, a yard can
become a playground that is
literally for the birds.


Engagement


MICHAEL
CHUCK WAGON GANG COMBS
Friday-Saturday, July 1-2, 2011
MARIANNA, FLORIDA
JACKSON COUNTY AGRI-CENTER
(3631 US Hwy 90 West)
Fri, 7pm - GOLD CITY, McKAMEYS, DOVE
BROTHERS, DIXIE ECHOES, DIPLOMATS
Sat, 7pm - PERRYS, CHUCK WAGON GANG,
TRIUMPHANT QT, MICHAEL COMBS, NELONS


TICKT:Aut 1 e ni ght,
a' a'


Abbot-Laney
Laci Gail Abbot and
Thomas Allan Laney
would like to announce
their upcoming marriage.
The wedding will be
held on June 2, at 5 p.m.,
at Grace Assembly in
Chipley.
Laci is the daughter
of Todd and Ginger
Abbott of Chipley and the
granddaughter of Hurdis
and Abbie Rudd of Alford,
and the late Hughey
Garfield Abbott Jr. and
Shirley Abbot of Chipley.
She is a 2008 graduate of
Chipley High School and is
working on a B.S. degree
in elementary education
at Chipola College in
Marianna.
Thomas is the son of
Max and Donna Laney
of Graceville and the
grandson of the late
William Jeremiah Laney
and the late Margolea
Laney of Chipley, and
the late Hubert Douglas


Worley and the late Cleo
Worley of Chipley. He
is a 2005 graduate of
Chipley High School and
graduated with a B.S.
degree in elementary
education from Chipola


College in 2010. He is
currently a third-grade
teacher at Kate M. Smith
Elementary School in
Chipley.
The reception will
be held in the church


this saturday in



www.parade.com
and


fellowship hall after the
wedding.
The church is at 567
Main Street in Chipley.
Laci and Thomas would
like to invite all family and
friends to attend.



VISIT US
ONLINE AT

bonifaynow.com

AND

chipleypaper.com


Readers'

comments

on Facebook

Staff report
In an attempt to provide
a more user-friendly for-
mat and more meaningful
discussion on our online
stories, the Washington
County News and the Hol-
mes County Times-Adver-
tiser have moved to Face-
book as their commenting
engine. For those who are
currently commenting, all
you will have to do is use
your Facebook login to join
the discussion.
All comments left under
the previous system have
been deleted.
Though this move might
not be popular with every-
one, it's our hope that tying
our commenting to the
web's most popular social
network will eliminate
many of the anonymous
attacks and elevate the dis-
course and level of civility
on our sites.
As always, we value your
thoughts. Feel free to email
Managing Editor Steve Lin-
er at sliner@chipleypaper.
com or post a comment at
the bottom of this story.
Also, don't forget to
friend us on Facebook. Just
search Washington County
News or Holmes County-
Times Advertiser and make
us your friend.

Reunions

Special to Extra

Varnum Reunion
The annual Varnum
Family Reunion will be
held Saturday, July 2, be-
ginning at 10 a.m. at the
First Methodist Church
of Chipley. All family
members and friends are
encouraged to attend and
enjoy a time of fellowship
and sharing of good food.
Bring a covered dish or
dessert and a hearty ap-
petite. The church is at the
corner of Jackson Street
and Fifth Street. For more
information, call Jerry or
Wendy Varnum at 850-784-
0411 or email srvjav@aol.
com, or Nita Varnum at
773-2648 or 527-6840.

Lewis Reunion
The annual Lewis Re-
union will be held Sunday,
July 3, beginning at 10 a.m.
The reunion will be held at
the home of Robert Lewis,
approximately two miles
northeast of Miller's Cross
Roads just off Highway
177 at 2801 Jessie 0 Lewis
Drive, Bonifay. All friends
and relatives are invited.
Bring a well-filled picnic
basket and enjoy the food
and fellowship. For more
information and directions,
call Robert at 850-547-
2892, Janis Barton at 850-
547-4096 or Tim Lewis at
850-547-4626.


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Wednesday, June 29, 2011


Extra


Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser I B3


Queens

celebrate;

donation

made
Special to Extra
The 2011 Miss Holmes
County Queens, Deja Johnson,
Caydence Cook, Kelci Taunton,
Callie Sanders, Sarah Tate,
Dallas Cooner, Caitlyn Pate,
Haley Barnes, Victoria Ward
and Naomie Pettis, celebrated
their third annual Pizza Hut
party in Bonifay on May 28.
Also in attendance were
Little Miss Holmes County
Heart of America Lyla Hewett
and Teen Miss Holmes County
Heart of America Peggy
Hickman.
Will Morales from Ben's
Place Pet Rescue and
Adoption was on hand to
receive more than 200 pounds
of dog food.
If you would like to make a
donation, please call 263-7693
or contact one of the Holmes
County Queens. Morales gave
all the queens a certificate
of appreciation along with a
Bible.


Intercultural exchange seeks host families


Special to the Extra
Foreign high school students
are scheduled to arrive soon for
the academic semester and year
homestay programs, and the
sponsoring organization needs a
few more local host families. The
students are eagerly awaiting
news of their new families.
According to Pacific
Intercultural Exchange
(PI.E.) President John Doty,
the students are all between
the ages of 15 and 18, are
English-speaking, have their
own spending money, carry
accident and health insurance


and want to share their cultural
experiences with American
families. PI.E. has programs
to match almost every family's
needs, ranging in length from
one semester to a full academic
year, where the students attend
local public and private high
schools. "At this critical time in
our country's history, hosting
an international teen is the
best and purest form of public
diplomacy the United States
has," Doty said.
PI.E. area representatives
match students with host
families by finding common
interests and lifestyles through


an in-home meeting. Prospective
host families are able to review
student applications and select
the perfect match. As there are
no "typical" host families, PI.E.
can fit a student into just about
any situation, whether it is a
single parent, a childless couple,
a retired couple or a large family.
Families who host for PI.E.
are also eligible to claim a
monthly charitable contribution
deduction on their itemized tax
returns for each month they
host a sponsored student.
PI.E. is a nonprofit
educational organization that
has sponsored more than 25,000


students from 45 countries
since its founding in 1975. The
organization is designated by
the U.S. Department of State
and is listed by the Council on
Standards for International
Educational Travel (CSIET),
certifying that the organization
complies with the standards set
forth in CSIET's Standards for
International Educational Travel
Programs.
Families interested in
learning more about student
exchange or arranging for a
meeting with a community
representative may call PI.E.
toll-free at 866-546-1402.


Faith BRIEFS


Four Calvary
The gospel quartet Four
Calvary will be singing on the
Lady Anderson's Gospel Music
Dinner Cruise on Thursday,
July 14. Boarding begins at 6:30
p.m., and the cruise begins at
7 p.m. The Lady Anderson is
on Grand Lagoon at Thomas
Drive in Panama City Beach. For
reservations, call 800-360-0510.
Four Calvary will also be
singing at Otter Creek Methodist
Church on Saturday, July 16,


beginning at 7 p.m. Otter Creek
is in Ponce de Leon off of State
Road 81.
Everyone is invited to attend
both events.

First United Methodist
Church free backpacks
First United Methodist
Church in Bonifay will be giving
away free backpacks full of
school supplies. Pre-registration
is required and must be done by
Aug. 1. Pick up will be on Aug. 5


at 7 p.m. at the sanctuary next
to the courthouse. For more
information, call Judy at 850-
849-9097 or email judymay22@C
bellsouth.net.

Patriot Celebration
The Holmes County
Ministerial will be having
its eighth annual Patriot
Celebration Sunday, July 3, at
the Bonifay Recreation fields.
Gates for the public will open at
6 p.m., with fireworks at 9 p.m.


Everyone is invited to come
and enjoy free admission, food,
games, singing and the best
fireworks display you will ever
see. Bring your own chairs for
the singing and fireworks.
This is sponsored by the
Holmes County Ministerial and
local churches from Holmes
and Washington counties, local
business and donations at the
event. There will be donation
boxes for those who want
to help with the cost of the
fireworks.


Community NEWS


Soccer sign-ups
The City of Chipley Parks and
Recreation Department will be
holding its 2011 soccer sign ups
till Friday, July 1. If there are
enough participants registered
on time, practice will begin July
18, and games Aug. 15. The
season will end the week of Sept.
30.
Ages: 4-14
ACD (age control date): Sept. 30
Fee: $42
How to register: Stop by the Pals
Park Office between 3 and 4 p.m.,
Monday-Friday, through July 1,
and fill out a registration form.
Applications can be downloaded
from www.palspark.org and


mailed with payment to PO. Box
1007, Chipley, FL 32428. Please
make checks payable to the City
of Chipley. You can also email
a completed application form
to palspark@cityofchipley.com
and pay by 4 p.m. Friday, July
1. We are looking for coaches
and officials. If you or someone
you know might be interested,
contact Guy Lane: office, 850-
638-6348; cell, 850-527-9275; or
email, palspark@cityofchipley.
com.

Kolmetz Family
and Friends Sing
The Kolmetz Family and


Friends Sing will be held Friday,
July 8, at 6:30 p.m. at New
Bethany Church on Smokey Joe
Road in Vernon.

Washington County
Public Library Fable Stable
The Washington County
Public Library presents Fable
Stable on Saturday, July 9, from
2-4 p.m.
For more information, contact
Renae at 638-1314 or request
wcplfl.com.

Kolmetz Family Reunion
The Kolmetz Family Reunion
will be held July 9 at 10 a.m.


at Hinson Crossroads Fire
Department on Douglas Ferry
Road in Vernon.

One World Many Stories
The Holmes County Library
will be holding the Florida
Library Youth Program One
World Many Stories every
Thursday through July 28 from
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The event
will be at the Holmes County
Library, 303 North J. Harvey
Etheridge St. in Bonifay. This
is a free family event. For more
information, call 547-3573.
. June 30 - South America
- Dan Godwin - South American
Culture


* July 7 - Australia - Animals
* July 14 - Europe - Atlantic
Coast Theatre - Brothers
Grimm Fairy Tales
* July 21 - Asia - Kuniko
Yamamoto - Origami Tales
* July 28 - Antarctica - Snow
Day Carnival

Holmes County Dixie
Youth Baseball Banquet
The Holmes County Dixie
Youth Baseball Banquet will be
held Monday, July 25, at the Ag
Center in Bonifay at 6:30 p.m.
Families will be fed with food
from the Bonifay Piggly Wiggly,
and trophies will be presented.


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FAITH


B
Section


Wednesday, June 29,2011 www.bonifaynow.com | www.chipleypaper.com Page4



If not Heaven, I want to live in America


The Lord has blessed me in
so many different ways, I really
can't count them. I say that
because as I am writing today, I


can begin to remember
the many different places
that I have been able to
celebrate the birthday of
this great land in which
we live, America. Other
than to be in Heaven
with my Lord, I would
not want to live in any
other land. Even with
all the social problems,
political corruption and a


AL


FROM
HEA
Tim


media system that is very biased
and actually very corrupt in its
reporting, I still believe we live in
one of the greatest countries on
the face of this beautiful earth.
Just to name a few of the
places from which I've been
blessed to watch fireworks from
while celebrating the birth of this
nation, I have sat on the banks of
Lake Michigan, the mountain side
of the Great Smoky Mountains,
the hillsides of Dalton, Ga., the
banks of the beautiful Tennessee
River, from the coast of the great


Atlantic Ocean and the Gulf
of Mexico, and such places as
Disney World and Dolly Wood,
and even in the United Kingdom
of our mother country,
England.
This year, again I'm
excited, not only to be a
spectator, as I was in the
' first time that I witnessed
the fireworks in Bonifay
some eight years ago.
A THE This year, as last year, I
.RT will be able to be involved
Hall in the "God and Country
Celebration" sponsored
by the Holmes County Ministerial
Association. And this I can truly
say: Of all the places that I have
witnessed fireworks, Bonifay
knows how to do fireworks and do
them right! When you leave, you
know you have seen fireworks at
their very best.
And though it is the best
firework display, bar none, there
is so much more. The churches of
Holmes and Washington county
come together to make it an
event you won't soon forget. On
Sunday afternoon, this year on


July 3, as we always celebrate the
Sunday before or on the Fourth,
not only will the skies light up
in celebration for all to see for
many many miles, celebrating
how richly God has blessed this
land and her people, there will
be lots of free food, games for the
kids and great entertainment. All
because local churches joined by
local businesses desire to share
God's love and the salvation
message, as our forefathers I
believed envisioned when they
sacrificed everything to bring
their families to this great place.
Your eyes read that right: We
are able to celebrate the blessings
that the Lord has blessed us with
in this great nation that day with
awesome music, programs, food,
games for the children and the
"God and Country" presentation,
which is given to the community
by local churches and businesses,
all without any cost to you, except
your presence and appreciation,
because of their love for Christ
and you. (Oh, by the way, there
will be donation boxes throughout
the fair grounds, so if you feel so


led, you can help offset some of
the expense and feel as though
you are part of making it all
happen, which will be greatly
appreciated, as we all watch your
money go up in smoke.)
The gates open at the Bonifay
Recreation Center at 6 p.m.
Sunday, and the games, music
and food are there as long as they
last, with the fireworks beginning
around 9 p.m. But you know what
I think is the best part of this
event? It's the people who are
behind the scenes making it all
happen. It's the local Ministerial
Association, which is made up of
many different churches of many
different faiths, or denominations,
coming together for our God and
our country, as we should.
I know that most of those who
will be represented there do not
hold to the same theology that I
do, and I'm sure they believe they
are the ones who are right, as
I believe I am. But we know we
all have One person in common,
Whom we love and desire to
serve, and that is our Lord and
Savior Jesus Christ. And we also


know it is because of Christians
like us, who came before us, with
His blessings upon them who
have made this country the great
country that it is.
We are also reminded of the
time that John came to Jesus
very upset, because someone who
he did not know was basically
preaching in the name of Jesus,
and John came to Jesus desiring
that He would shut him up. But
Jesus said to John "Forbid him
not: for he that is not against us is
for us" (Luke 9:49-50 KJV). From
these words of Christ is where
I believe the local Ministerial
Association gets its thrust. We
desire that Satan and the evil
that is out to destroy this world
and the testimony of Christ know
that there is a great force, though
we go by many names, coming
together in His name, not only
once a year, but 365 days a year to
lift up His name above all names.
God has truly blessed
America! May America bless
God, by returning to the God of
our childhood and repenting of
our sins.


Community celebration set for July 4
Special to Extra
Cypress Creek Community Church and the
Orange Hill Volunteer Fire Department will
present their annual Family Celebration and
Fireworks Show at 5 p.m. Monday, July 4. There
will be special activities for the whole family. The
Drummond Family along with Steve White will join
in our entertainment.
At 9 p.m., the fireworks show will begin. This
promises to be one of the best fireworks shows
in the entire area. The July 4 celebration and
fireworks show will be at the Orange Hill Volunteer
Fire Department, at the corner of Orange Hill Road
and the Alford Highway.



FamilyI Values
People often talk about the importance of family values,
sometimes even suggesting that the family is deteriorating.
It is perhaps true that the "traditional" family, composed
of one man and one woman joined in marriage and having
children, is not necessarily the
norm nowadays. In fact, statistics t
indicate a significant increase in
the number of single-parent fami-
lies, blended families, and other
permutations of the traditional '
family in our society today. But -
this necessarily a "deterioration"
of the family, or is the family
structure merely changing to
reflect the demands of modem
life? If we look to the Bible for
enlightenment here, we are unlikely to find any unambigu-
ous help.
Firstly, the Bible itself illustrates an evolution in the
concept of the family. In the Old Testament, we see many
examples of polygamy, and kinship relations were cer-
tainly not what we think of them today. Who could marry
each other and how people "got married" has changed
considerably over the centuries. In the Bible, Jesus tells us
that "whoever does the will of my Father in heaven is my
brother, and sister, and mother." I i.iiili.i 12:50). While it
may be tempting to see this as signaling Jesus's disdain for
the nuclear family, perhaps the more sensible interpretation
is that Jesus is trying to extend the concept of the family
so that it includes all of our fellow human beings, and that
God must come before family. So, the next time we are
tempted to judge someone who comes from a nontraditional
family, we should consider that they are indeed our brother
and sister.
ttttttt
So then, as we have opportunity, let us do good to all men...
-R.S.V. Galatians 6:10
This Message Courtesy Of

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Truth's package: plain and simple


Life is way too complicated.
Consider:
"I owe, I owe. It's off to work I
go."
Or the fact that 21
denominations (and several
times that many churches)
are listed in the local
telephone book.
Or that we can't figure out t
how to fix the national debt.
Or on and on and on. STEV
What's the common Living the
denominator in all this
seeming confusion, searching and
bill paying? You'll forgive me for
pointing out that it's sin. Frankly,
we're not satisfied with what we
have (and what God has blessed us
with).
Now, lest you think I'm
judgmental, let me hasten to point
out I have spent my entire life
chasing a paycheck to get the money
to pay the creditor. But my spending
my life in that pursuit doesn't make
it right.
Debt stands in the way of


my readiness to do what God
commands. For example, could I
leave tomorrow for a mission?

more time, Lord."
A couple of months ago
when I came to town, off
I went on my weeks-long
journey to find a church.
Nothing wrong with that,
right? Well, right, as far as
E LINER it goes. But in the perfect
e Editor's Life world God envisioned
and the perfect church
Jesus called us to serve, there
is no difference in beliefs that
would cause us to have to worship
separately.
God's truth is plain and simple.
We've made it something totally
different. For heaven's sake, we've
even tried to hide God's truth from
others!
The truth is our universe is
not an accident. It is a complexity
of laws and principals that only
an All-knowing Creator could
conceive. The truth is He wanted


relationship with us, so created us in
His likeness and gave us this place
fitted for all our needs. The truth
is that right away we wanted more
and better than we had been given
and sinned to get it, disobeying His
instruction.
The truth is God must be just.
That is why there must be a penalty
for disobedience. Adam and Eve
paid it. Indeed, every man and
woman from then until now has paid
it.
The truth is Jesus restored our
ability to have relationship with the
Creator through His payment of the
ultimate sacrifice.
The truth is Jesus told us how to
be Christians.
And all we, like sheep, have gone
astray.
So, it is beyond time for seek
within ourselves for plain truth and
to simply attempt in awe to grasp
the vast truth of God the Father, God
the Son and God the Holy Spirit.
And, then, obediently follow the call
of truth.


Music



prof Cox



attends


conference

Special to Extra

As the summer heat increased
around the southeast, so did the
mission opportunities, professional
conference meetings and training
events for the faculty at The
Baptist College of Florida (BCF) in
Graceville.
One conference included Buford
Cox, BCF associate professor of
piano, who attended the annual
meeting of the Baptist Church Music
Conference (BCMC). Cox has served
in a senior leadership position for
BCMC as the secretary-treasurer
for the past four years. He was
joined this year by BCF alumnus
Carl Newman, minister of music
at Perdido Bay Baptist Church in
Pensacola.
Held at Tallowood Baptist Church
in Houston, Texas, the conference
featured inspirational praise and
worship led by Lifeway Music and
Worship employees, performances
by various choirs and professional
solo musicians and breakout
sessions with topics on Making
Music Missional, Youth Choir
Ministry for Today and Conflict
Management.


SPECIAL TO EXTRA
BCF Professor Buford Cox gives the Secretary-Treasurer report at the
Baptist Church Music Conference annual meeting.


BCMC is the professional
organization for Baptist church
music leaders and claims
membership nationwide. Its purpose
is to strengthen membership and
musical renewal, continually affirm
the unique role of members as
minister musicians and provide a
positive and ever growing influence
on the ministry of church musicians.


BCF music and worship students,
alumni and other music ministers
and musicians are encouraged
to join the conference and attend
the annual meetings. For more
information about BCMC, visit www.
sbcmc.org. For information about
the music and worship programs
offered through BCF, call 800-328-
2660, ext. 460.


NE ~*I






Wednesday, June 29, 2011


Extra


Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser I BS


Ana L. Marinaccio


Obituaries

Leola J. McQuagge


Darlene L. Ramsey


Miss Ana Leila
Marinaccio, age 17, of
Bonifay, Florida, passed
away June 17, 2011, at
Southeast Alabama
Medical Center in Dothan,
Alabama.
A memorial service


Mrs. Harriet Viola
Wilkinson, age 84, of
Bonifay, FL, passed away
June 20, 2011, at Wiregrass
Rehabilitation Center &
Nursing Home in Geneva,
AL. She was born May 5,
1927, in Bonifay to the late
Dock Columbus and Callie
Forehand Robinson.
In addition to her
parents, she was
preceded in death by her
husband, Hasten Robert
Wilkinson; one sister,
Virginia Rhodes; and three
brothers, Alva Robinson,
Albert Robinson and
William Robinson.
She is survived by one
son, Steven Wilkinson and
wife Lynn of Zephyrhills,


Barbara Nowlin
(McCormick) Waldron
of Chipley, Florida, went
to be with her Lord and
Savior on June 16, 2011.
She was born on June
22, 1927, in Malta Bend,
Missouri, to William
Austin and Pearl Irene
(Nowlin) McCormick.
She always appreciated
their hard work to support
their family through the
Depression. Barbara was
proud of the excellent
education she received
at Bristol Elementary
and Northeast Junior
and Senior High Schools
in Kansas City, Missouri.
After graduating from
Kansas City Junior College
and a Texas state college
for women, she taught
elementary school for a
short period of time. In
January 1951, she enlisted
in the Women's Army
Corps and served until she
was honorably discharged
in August 1953 to marry
Leslie J. Waldron. She
and her beloved were
together until his death
in 1992. Barbara's job as
a civil service employee
within the Department of
Defense took the couple
from Kansas to Ohio, then
to the southeast portion
of the United States,
where she held a variety
of positions in Alabama,
Georgia, and Florida. Upon
her retirement, the couple
moved to "the farm" near
Chipley, Florida, where
she was able to enjoy her
horse, Gay. After Les's
death, Barbara moved into
town and was a dedicated


was held at 7 p.m.
Monday, June 20, 2011,
at Peel Funeral Home
Chapel. Memorialization
was by cremation, with
Peel Funeral Home of
Bonifay in charge of
arrangements.


FL; one daughter, Jane
Strickland and husband
Junior of Bonifay; one
sister, Nora "Sally"
Harris of Caryville, FL;
four grandchildren,
Jennifer, Teresa, Sean
and Kevin; and six great-
grandchildren, Bethany,
Tristan, Megan, Joey, Lacy
and Tori.
Funeral Services
were held at 10 a.m.
Wednesday, June 22, 2011,
in Bethlehem United
Methodist Church with
the Rev. Ed Bell, the Rev.
John Pettis and the Rev.
Chuck Glass officiating.
Burial followed in the
church cemetery with Peel
Funeral Home directing.


volunteer for many years,
especially for her church
and Habitat for Humanity.
She was preceded in
death by her parents,
husband, and sister Willie
Janice ("Biddie") Bailey.
She leaves a sister,
Shirley (Charles) Nelson
of Tulsa, Oklahoma; two
stepchildren, Anthony
Miller and Patricia Bates;
and many nieces and
nephews. Barbara was
very grateful for the love
and support she received
from her wonderful friends
Maria and Ron Alderman,
Linda and Billy Dilmore,
and Rena Harrell, in
addition to many others in
her church and community.
Funeral services were
held on Monday, June
20, 2011, at 10 a.m. at the
Orange Hill Methodist
Church in Chipley with
the Rev. Ron Alderman
and the Rev. Wesley
Syfrett officiating. Family
received friends at 9:30
a.m. Monday, June 20, 2011,
at the church. Graveside
services will be held at a
later date at Leavenworth
National Cemetery with
Obert Funeral Home of
Chipley directing. In lieu
of flowers, the family
suggests donations to any
of several organizations
supported by Barbara
through the years: United
Methodist Children's
Home in Montgomery,
Alabama; Guiding Eyes
for the Blind in Yorktown
Heights, New York; and
Canine Companions for
Independence in Orlando,
Florida.


Leola Johns
Walters McQuagge,
100, of Southport,
went home to be
with the Lord on
Tuesday, June
21, 2011. Mrs.
McQuagge was LEO
born the daughter
of William Henry McQ
and Frances
Isabella Johns on August
18, 1910, in Washington
County, Florida. She grew
up in Washington County
and was a lifelong member
of Gap Pond Freewill
Baptist Church.
Mrs. McQuagge was
preceded in death by her
former husbands, the Rev.
Daniel Walters and Alton
McQuagge.
She is survived by her
daughters, Doris Walters
Burnsed of Lynn Haven,
and Jeannie Walters Hall
of Benecia, California;
sons, Daniel H. Walters
and his wife, Reba, of
Southport, and Robert
E. Walters of Bonifay;


Faye K. Obert, age
66, of Cottondale, passed
away Sunday, June 19th,
in the Northwest Florida
Community Hospital,
surrounded by her loving
family. Faye was born
May 6,1945, at her home
in Cottondale to the late
Evan and Mary Elizabeth
(Trlaylor) Ayers. A life-long
resident of Cottondale, she
was a former bus monitor
for the Jackson County
School Board, a member
of the Red Hat Society and
a member of the Piney
Grove Baptist Church near
Cottondale.
She is predeceased by
her husband, Carl Obert.
Survivors include one
son, Danny Obert and
wife Susan of Kynesville,


Mrs. Rhonda Sue
Wright Curry, age 55, of
Bonifay, FL, passed away
June 23, 2011, at her home.
She was born November 1,
1955, in Atlanta, GA.
She was preceded
in death by her mother,
Melba Jean Forehand
Wright.
Mrs. Curry is survived
by her husband, Larry
Anthony Curry of Bonifay,
FL; her father, A. D.
Wright of Atlanta, GA; two
sons, David Hal and wife
Ashley of Bonifay, FL, and
Trevor Hall of Bonifay, FL;
a step-daughter, Jennifer
Palmer and husband
Robert of Newville, AL;
three grandchildren,
Kayleigh, Kami, and
Justin; a brother, Ronnie
Wright of Denver, CO;


!


Fla.; one daughter; Robin
Watson and husband
John of Graceville, Fla.;
nine grandchildren and
four great-grandchildren.
The family received
friends Tuesday, June
21, 2011, from 6 to 8 p.m.
at Piney Grove Baptist
near Cottondale. Funeral
services were held
Wednesday, June 22, 2011,
at 10 a.m. in the Piney
Grove Baptist Church near
Cottondale with the Rev
Jackie Register officiating.
Interment followed in Piney
Grove Baptist Church
Cemetery. Brown Funeral
Home was in charge of the
arrangements. Friends and
family may sign the online
register at www.brownfh.
net.


three half-sisters, Tammy
Nichols and husband
Steve of New Hope,
FL, Pam Ammons and
husband Robbie of Ponce
de Leon, FL, and Deanna
Quigley and husband Jack
of Waleska, GA.
Memorial services
were held at 2 p.m.
Saturday, June 25, 2011, at
Izagora Congregational
Methodist Church with
Brother Gary Armstrong
and Brother Jerrod
Jenkins officiating.
Memorialization was
by cremation with Peel
Funeral Home in charge
of arrangements. In lieu
of flowers, contributions
may be given to
Covenant Hospice, 4215
Kelson Avenue, Suite E,
Marianna, FL 32446.


step-son, Olan
McQuagge;
daughter-in-
law, Thelma
Holcomb and her
husband, James,
of Easley, South
LA J. Carolina; sister-
LA J in-law, Beatrice
JAGGE Walters Milton
of Gainesville,
Florida; 18 grandchildren;
36 great-grandchildren; 11
great-great-grandchildren;
and a host of other loving
relatives and friends.
Funeral services were
held at 2 p.m. Friday, June
24, 2011, at Kent-Forest
Lawn Funeral Home,
2403 Harrison Avenue,
with Pastor Mike Walters
and Pastor Buford Pippin
officiating. Interment
followed at Forest Lawn
Memorial Cemetery. The
family received friends 6
to 8 p.m. Thursday at the
funeral home. Expressions
of sympathy may be
viewed or expressed at
www.kentforestlawn.com.


Kenneth Ray Murphy,
age 49, of Caryville, FL,
passed away June 18, 2011,
in Bonifay, FL. He was
born September 28, 1961,
in Winter Haven, FL.
He was preceded
in death by paternal
grandparents, Curtis
and Willie Mae Porter;
maternal grandparents,
Purse and Carrie Murphy;
and one sister, Teresa
Eulene Murphy.
He is survived by his
mother, Christeen Porter
Murphy of Caryville, FL;
his father, Hilton Murphy,
and stepmother, Margaret,
of Alford, FL; two sisters,
Bridget Penley and
husband Ricky of Dothan,


Esther Finch
Cummings, a re
Abbeville, AL, di
Friday morning
2011, in the Hen
Health & Rehab
Facility. Mrs. Cu
was born and re
Southport, FL, d
of the late Jame
and Bonnie Eliz
Creamer Vicker
moved to Abbev
1980, where she
member of the 1
Will Baptist Chu
Cummings was
mother, grandm
friend and care
She was prec
death by her hu
the Reverend TW
and Leonard V
Cummings.
Surviving rel
include three da
Faye Rogers an
Lawrence, Barb
Register and hu
Bobby, all of Abb
and Margie Owe
husband, Georg
Dothan, AL; two
Finch and wife,
of Slocomb, AL,


Darlene Lynn Ramsey,
age 43, of Chipley, passed
away Friday, June 17, 2011,
at her home. Darlene was
born November 25, 1967,
in Lakeview, Michigan,
to Phillip E. and Janice
(Osteen) Allen. She had
been a resident of Chipley
since 1991, coming from
Pasco County, Florida.
Darlene is predeceased
by a brother, Douglas
Allen.
Survivors include her
husband, Kevin Ramsey
of Chipley; her parents,
Phillip and Janice Allen of
Greenwood, Florida; three
daughters, Lori Rogers of
Chipley, Lisa Jaromack of
Goldsboro, North Carolina,
and Sarah Shirley of
Ashford, Alabama; two
step-sons, Dwayne Ramsey


AL, and Sharon Murphy of
Vernon, FL; one stepsister,
Connie Clere and husband
Danny of Alford, FL;
one stepbrother, Brian
Freeman and wife Melanie
of Ponce de Leon, FL;
three nephews, Anthony,
Lil' Ricky, and Matthew;
and four nieces, Tiffanie,
Brianna, Ashlee, and
Cortney. Funeral services
were held at 10 a.m.
Thursday, June 23, 2011,
at Unity Baptist Church.
Burial was in Pleasant
Grove Methodist Church
Cemetery. The Rev.
Lindsey Martin and the
Rev. Glynn Dunham
officiated with Peel
Funeral Home directing.


Esther F. Cummings
Finch and wife, Judy, of
sident of Homer, GA; a sister, Willie
ied early Mae Slay, of Chipley, FL;
June 24, eleven grandchildren;
ry County and several great and
)ilitation great-great-grandchildren.
immings Funeral services were
*ared in held at 2 p.m. Sunday, June
daughter 26, 2011, in the Holman-
;s Vickery Abbeville Mortuary
abeth Chapel with the Rev. Troy
ry. She Walsingham officiating.
ille in Graveside services were
was a held at 5 p.m. Sunday in
Union Free the Gap Pond Cemetery,
irch. Mrs. located in the Sunny
a loving Hills Community in
other, Washington County, FL.
giver. Memorial contributions
ceded in may be made to Wiregrass
sbands, Hospice, Inc., PO.
rim Finch Drawer 2127, Dothan,
(Beab) AL 36302. Serving as
active pallbearers were
atives her grandsons, Bryant
Lughters, Register, Byron Register,
d husband, Bruce Register, Dempsey
iara Finch, John Owen and
isband, Samuel Rogers. Holman
beville, Abbeville Mortuary was
en and in charge of funeral
e, of arrangements. Phone
sons, Jim 334-585-5261. You may sign
Linda, a guest register at www.
and Coy holmanmortuaries.com.


Donations made to WHT( Foundation


Special to Extra

Zena and David Corbin,
owners of Chipley Gun
and Pawn Shop, recently
presented a $1,500 check
to the Washington-
Holmes Technical
Center Foundation, and
Community South Credit
Union contributed $1,000
to assist the foundation
in reaching a short-term
$6,500 goal of earning its
matching grant funds from
Consortium of Florida
Education Foundations
(CFEF). Each year, CFEF
provides WHTC with a
dollar-for-dollar match for
funds donated by business
partners. This year's CFEF
matching grant allocation
to the WHTC Foundation
was $11,949.
At the foundation's
directors and trustee
meeting May 18, it
was reported that the
foundation was shy of
meeting its matching
grant funds by $6,500. The
25 foundation members
present challenged one
another to raise that money
and more by June 29, the
end of the grant year.


One of the first to step
up to the plate was Zena
Corbin, who has made
substantial contributions to
the foundation since 2005.
This was Community South
Credit Union's second
contribution of the year.
Five others, including Price
Wilson, Pam Cates, Peoples
South, Piggly Wiggly and
Paula Waller gave $100
each. Raising $3,000 in less
than one week has inspired
the foundation members to
do more for the foundation.
Sheila Sanders, one of
the foundation directors
and loan manager for
Capital City Bank, a
regular "big giver," has
committed to a personal
fundraising effort from
area banks and doctors'
offices. "These students
need our help. They're
trying to improve their
lives, our workforce and
our economy. It's hard
enough to pay for their
tuition, much less the gas
they need to get to school,"
Sanders said.
The mission of the
WHTC Foundation is
to assist students in
getting an education and


training students to enter
high-wage occupations.
Scholarships for tuition
and books from the
WHTC Foundation are
often the key to enabling
many students to enroll in
programs or complete their
training.
Last year, the WHTC
Foundation awarded 37
scholarships to new and
continuing students, who
were grateful for the
financial assistance. One
of the students from the
architectural drafting
program wrote, "I am
honored to accept this
scholarship. It is difficult
for my family to afford even
the smallest things while
pursuing my education.
This scholarship will go
far in helping me finish.
My children are very
proud that their Mom got
a scholarship, and the
opportunity to provide that
example to them means so
much to me."
Anyone interested in
supporting the Washington-
Holmes Technical Center
Foundation Inc. may call
Stephanie Halley at 638-
1180, ext. 303.


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NE ~*I


Harriet V. Wilkinson


Barbara N. Waldron


Kenneth R. Murphy


Faye K. Obert


Rhonda S. Curry


of Panama City, Florida,
and Andrew Ramsey
of Japan; one brother,
Dennis Allen of Dade
City, Florida; two sisters,
Debra Sexton of Marianna
and Diana Mengerson
of Alford; and six
grandchildren, Christian,
Whitney, Whisper, Karly,
Lilly and Payton. The
family received friends
Wednesday evening, June
22, 2011, from 6 to 8 p.m.
at Brown Funeral Home,
Brickyard Road Chapel.
Funeral services were held
Thursday, June 23, 2011, at
10 a.m. at Brown Funeral
Home, Brickyard Road
Chapel. Interment followed
in Rock Hill Cemetery.
Friends and family may
sign the online register at
www.brownfh.net.






B6 I Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser Wednesday, June 29, 2011


_d5 COVERING MILTON TO APALACHICOLA 850-638-0212

^ ememidcl caxst . 850-638-4242
f rlad rcoest]t 850-547-9414

Ia rk e visit us online at
YOUR FLORIDA FREEDOM CLASSIFIED CONNECTION emeraldcoastmarketplace.com
Real Estate *- New & Pre-Owned Automotive *- Classifieds - Job Search partnered with Monster-


S 1100 1100 1100 1 1100 oo | 1100 2100 1 130 32302
said Section 30, a dis- file a claim within 60 SUM REMAINING DUE CIRCUIT be rejected and re-
tance of 2683.61 feet to days after the sale. AND OWING AFTER IN AND FOR HOLMES turned unopened to the Birds for Sale
the Northeast corner of Dated: June 17, 2011. APPLICATION OF THE COUNTY FLORIDA bidder. All interested Michelle & HC's
the Northeast Quarter Clerk of Court DEPOSIT SHALL BE CIVIL DIVISION parties are strongly in- Proven pair of blue & Auction
of the Southeast Quar- Holmes County, Florida PAID TO THE CLERK CASE NO. vited to bid and attend, gold macaw breeders. 4100 Pate Pond Rd
ter of said Section 30, By/s/ CindyJackson IN CERTIFIED FUNDS 2010-CA-000524 It is the intent and pur- Ph 850-260-2611 Vernon, FL Chipley, 1373 South
1100 - Legal Adverlising thence North 88 de- As Deputy Clerk NO LATER THAN TEN BRANCH BANKING pose of Holmes County Text FL62931 to 56654 2nd Sat of the Blvd. Turn right on
1110- Classified Notices grees 32 minutes 13 IF YOU ARE A PER- (10) DAYS FROM THE AND TRUST COM- that this Invitation to Month!! 6PM South Blvd. off of Hwy.
1120- Public Notices/ seconds West, along SON WITH A DISABIL- DATE OF SALE PANY Plaintiff v. Bid promotes comrn- Miscellaneous Auction. 77 South apprx. 1/2
Announcements the North boundary of ITY NEEDING SPECIAL THE SUCCESSFUL ALEXANDER SANTOS; petitive bidding. It shall Multi sellers. mile on the left just past
1125- Carpoals & the Northeast Quarter ACCOMMODATION IN BIDDER, OR BIDDERS, UNKNOWN SPOUSE be the bidder's respon- Selection vares. Cash, turdy July 2, 2011.
Rideshare of the Southeast Quar- ORDER TO ACCESS AT THE SALE WILL BE OF ALEXANDER SAN- sibility to advise the Debit/Credit Cards. 7: till 12:. Misc
1130 - Adoptions Debit/Credit Cards. 7 tll 12:. Misc. teams
1140- Happy Ads ter of said Section 30, a COURT FACILITIES OR REQUIRED TO PLACE TOS; NANCY HCBCC at the address 2130 | 5% Buyer's Premium Text FL65743 to 56654
1150 -Personals distance of 145.61 feet PARTICIPATE IN A THE REQUISITE ZAMBRANO; UN- noted in this Invitation, Thinking Auction?
1160- Lost to a point, thence leav- COURT PROCEEDING STATE DOCUMEN- KNOWN SPOUSE OF if any language, re- For Sale Michelle Roof
1170- Found ing the North boundary AT ANY COURT- TARY STAMPS ON NANCY ZAMBRANO; quirement, etc., or any Jersey Heifer Yearling FL AU3014 AB2224
| of the Northeast Quar- HOUSE OR COURT THE CERTIFICATE OF REEDY CREEK combination thereof, call after 5pm. 850-547-9140
ter of the Southeast PROGRAM, YOU TITLE CROSSING PROP- inadvertently restricts 850-956-5090 850-326-1606
| 1100 Quarter of said Section SHOULD WITHIN If you are a person ERTY OWNERS AS- or limits the require- 850-415-0183
30, run South 01 de- SEVEN (7) DAYS OF claiming a right to SOCIATION, INC., ANY ments stated in this In-
IN THE CIRCUIT agrees 07 minutes 52 RECEIPT OF NOTICE, funds remaining after AND ALL UNKNOWN vitation to Bid to a sin-
COURTEENTHOR THE seconds West, a dis- CONTACT COURT AD- the sale, you must file a PARTIES CLAIMING gle source. Such notifi- Chipley, 5266 Douglas
JUDICIAL CIRCUITRTEEN tance of 1341.49 feet to MINISTRATION TO RE- claim with the Clerk no BY THROUGH, UN- cation must be sub- Ferry Rd. 9 miles off 79
IN AD ICIAL CIRCUIT HOLMES a point in the center of QUEST AN ACCOM- later than 60 days after DER, AND AGAINST mitted in writing and and well worth the
IN AND FOR HOLMES a 50 foot radius MODATION. PLEASE the sale. If you fail to THE HEREIN NAMED must be received by Drive Saturday July
COUNY, STATE OF cul-de-sac thence CONTACT THE FOL- file a claim, you will not INDIVIDUAL DEFEND- the HCBCC not later 2nd 7am
FLORIDA North 88 degrees 23 LOWING: COURT AD- be entitled to any re- ANTS WHO ARE NOT than ten days prior to 2 AHIIf
CASE NO.: 11-21-CA minutes 38 seconds MINISTRATION, PO. manning funds. After 60 KNOWN TO BE DEAD the bid closing date. ..i3230 MEGA HUGE
WENDELL W. West, a distance of BOX 826, MARIANNA, days, only the owner of OR ALIVE, WHETHER As published in the Yard Sale!
WOODHAM and 1207.24 feet to the FLORIDA 32447; record, as of the date SAID UNKNOWN PAR- Holmes County Times MERCHANDISE 5266 Douglas Ferry,
PATSY B. WOODHAM, Northwest corner of the PHONE 850-718-0026; of the lis pendens, may TIES MAY CLAIM AN Advertiser June 29, -An A much needed Yard Rd. 9 miles off 79 and
AS TRUST NDELL W Southeast Quarter of HEARING AND VOICE claim the surplus INTEREST AS July 6, 2011 3110- Appliances Sale. Many misc. items well worth the drive
OF THE WENDELL W. the Southeast Quarter I M P A I R E D : DATED this 22nd SPOUSES, HEIRS, DE- 3120 -Arts &Crafts Fri 8 a.m.-until. Sat 8 BIGGEST YARD SALE
WOODHAM AND of said Section 30, 1- 8 00 -95 5 - 8 7 7 1; day of June, 2011 VISEES, GRANTEES, 3130 - Auctions a.m.-1 p.m. July 1 & 2. Area has seen!!
PATSY B. WOODHAM thence continue North E M A I L : CODY TAYLOR, OR OTHER CLAIM- 3140 - Baby Items Go West on 90 past PLUS SIZE CLOTHES
LIVING TRUST 88 degrees 23 minutes ADARequest@judl4.flcour Holmes County ANTS; TENANT #1; I 1110 3150 - Building Supplies Gulley Sprngs Baptist 3.00, NIB swimming
dated May 16, 2005, 38 seconds West, ts.org Clerk of the Court TENANT #2, r - -- - - - 310 - Businessnt Church. Turn right on pool, 1st Steps Kids
Plaintiffs, vs. along the North bound- As published in the By Cindy Jackson defendants. COLOR 3170-Collectibpmles .B. Carter, bear to left, Items, Exer equip, Dell
RICKEY D. CALLAHAN, ary of the Southwest Holmes County Times As Deputy Clerk SELLS! 3180- Computers follow arrows to top of Computer, Patio Table
A CALLAHAN Quarter of the South- Advertiser June 29, As published in the NOTICEOFSALE Get Your Classified 3190 - Electronics hill. 2763 Beaver Lane. & chairs, antiq. Buffet &
MEDEA CALLAHAN, east Quarter of said July 6, 2011. Holmes County Times Notice is hereby given, Ad in 3200 - Firewood rocking chair, chaise,
IRENE FISH, Section 30, a distance IN THE CIRCUIT Advertiser June 29, pursuant to Final Judg- COLOR!. 320- Free Pass itn tablesaw, Glass Blocks,
WACHOVA BAUNITED of 672.16 feet for a COURT OF THE July 6, 2011. ment of Foreclosure for Call now for details 3230 - Garae/YardSales leopard chair & otto-
STATES POINT OF BEGINN- FOURTEENTH IN THE CIRCUIT Plaintiff entered in this and be noticed! 3240- Guns man, wood heater,
OF AMERICA DE ING, thence from said JUDICIAL CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOUR- cause, in the Circuit 638-0212 3250 - Good Things to Eat loads of Books .25,
OF AMERICA DE POINT OF U INAND FOR HOLMES TEECH JUDCIAFL Court of HOLMES or 3260 - Health & Fitness Benefit Yard Sale paintings, frames,
ATM OBEGINNING, continue N AND FOR HOLMES TEENUIT OF FLORIDA or 3270-Jewelry/Clothin All proceeds go to kitchen items, loads &
(INTERNAL REVE North 88 degrees 23 FLORIDA IN AND FOR HOLMES se the stu- Equipment returning military son at loads of odds & ends!
SERVICE),UNKNOWN minutes 38 seconds CASE NUMBER: COUNTY ated in HOLMES Incorrect 3290- Medical Equipment Ed's Auto Sales Don't miss this yard
SETVIA) U NK mWN West along the North 10574CA CIVIL ACTION County, Florida de- e il 3300- Miscellaneous 2957 Hwy. 90W, sale, You WILL be
TENANT #1, and UN- boundary of the South- PEOPLES BANK OF CASE NO. 11-181-CA scribedas:Insertion 3310 - Musical Insmments Bonifay, Fl. sorry BRING YOUR
KNOWN TENANT #2, west Quarter of the ES OF Lot 106, Reedy Creek Plicy 3320 - Plants & Shrubs/ Tues-Fri 8-4, HONEY AND BRING
the GRACEVILLE, UNITED STATES OF PolicySupplies
names being fictiti Southeast Quarter of d Plaintiff, vs. AMERICA, acting Crossing, more particu R- Sats 8-12 entire THEIR MONEY!!
to account for parties tance of 670.15 feet to HAROLD D. through the at lows For Classified 3340- Sporting Goods monthof June. Text FL65690to 56654
who the Northwest corner of CHAMBERS and United S Deultupart Commence at the In-column Ad- 3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell)
may be in possession, the Southwest Quarter TERESA DIANE ment of Agriculture, Ru- S hwest corner of vertisers
teefofsants C HQuarto e a e l OSouthwest corner of verti f sers
defendants. of the Southeast Quar- CHAMBERSvelopment, f/ ralk/a the Northeast 1/4 of the
CLERKS NOTICE OF t said Secti 0 Farmers Home Admn- Northeast 1/4 of Sec- All ads .,
SALERK'S NOTICE OF thenceSouth 01 de- NOTICE OF SALE stratrmers, HomePlaintiffvs. n tion 2, Township 4 phone are .:
SUALnt agrees 25 minutes 59 NOTICE OF SALE istration, Plaintiff,vs. North , R 7ng 041 Wes t
PURSUANT TO F rees25 utes 5a NOTICE is hereby HARVEY G. RADCLIFF North, Range 17 West to the ac.. .-
CHAPTER 45 the ondsWest boundary of given that pursuant to a heir and lineal de- of Holmes County, insure C.--- I .-
sAPE s y the West boundary of ummary Final Judg ascendant of BETTY Florida; thence run S. .. .
NOTICE IS GIVEN that, the Southwest Quarter mmary Final Judg- ascendant of BETTY degrees 3437 E The news .
in accordance with the of Southeast Quarter ment of Foreclosure DEAN McKENZIE, a/k/a 17 degrees 34'37' assume
Final Judgment of of dated the 22nd day of BETTY D. McKENZIE 2535.90 feet; to the at the tir :
Foreclosure dated of of said Section 30, a June, 2011, in Case Deceased; et Poithence N 59 beginning read-back Ini i
Foreclosure dateds distance of 1335.11 Number 10-574 CA, of al.,Defendants 31 . N , 90 eg unless otre .-, .-
June 6, 2011, in Case feet to the Southwest the Circuit Court of the 30'17' E., 909.86 feet; formed. ot
Circuit Court of the corner Qarthe Sothe Fourteenth Judicial Cir- NOTICE OF ACTION thence S 30 degrees
Fos rteenrh Judicia Cr S hastQ uarter of t cut, in and for Holmes STATE OF FLORIDA 29s43 E., 280.48 feePt;
cFourteenth Judicial r- Southerast Quarter of County, Florida, COUNTY OFaHOLMES thence S 59 degreessn- Pond i
cult in and for Holmes said Section 30, th e nce wherein wPEOPLES TO: Any and all un- 30' 17' W., 963.76 feet Please reyouroad.e ut avI C alled. ceme ST T r re e
County, Florida, in the South 03 degrees 50 BANK OF GRACEVLLE known heirs, devisees, to the Easterly right of
above -styled cause, I minutes 42 seconds Plaintiff, and HAR- grantees, assignees, way line of a proposed Advertisers are re- Attend College Online Mural Painting
wll sell to the highest West, adistance of OLD D. CHAMBERS lienors, creditors, trus- raod; thence run along quested to check the C&C Bookkeeping oe e l r i
and best bidder for 1099.42 f in eet to a point and TERESA DIANE tees, or other claimants said right of way line on advertisement on the and Tax Service. Open from Home. *Medical, Service



FcOU at2 ectHols ion ts enterxineg r ofn 20110 the folle s, ce a m e r 3 a t pulc at fa on n- Ar nes ag Heat & n C - retns ro Jum
County Cour those in the cntern of HAMBERS, are the claiming through, chord bearing of N first insertion for cor- 5 days a week. 8 am to *Accounting, *Criminal floor designs. Call
wide easement19degrees 37' 04' W, rectness. Errors 5pm. Call Justice. Job placement (850)547 s s.5244 for free
County o use th e Defendants, I will sell to under or against the for a chord distance of should be reported (850)6381483 stce p rm e and re
grofC e Towm then North 55 des the highest and best Estate of BETTY DEAN assistance. Computer i comate and
County,Florida at 11 agrees 06 minutes 51 bidder at the front door McKENZIE, a/k/a 28561 feet to the Point immediately



a.m. on July 8, 2011 scontdg 3.t54 alcrn fet the 1/4oou t he aS /KEal of Beginning. available. Fin ancial Aid consulat5on. Earn
. m s Ron 8 secEnonds El ast, d along Holmes County BETTY D. McKENZIE if qualified. Call incomeTfor referrals.











pOperTy ta r ne t of 881.7 r f thtotCouR ths, Bgolnify, fea orh e adf - TcmANyO Wn Your loa Free \\t(\\ tt Idnaesssl \\Sel
the following described said centerline, a dis- o ou and commonly known Your Florida Free-

Lots 10, 11, and 12 in said centerline runon2011, the e28thday of Julde thatclosea mortgage fore 32425, at public sale, for more than one in Airlines are Hing Heat & Air Jobs
Block 122, Section 31, North 01 degrees 37bd cdibe l oIn g dln the follg to the highest and best correct insertion, nor i f ri h Rad i rwok 3 e e m t
Township 5 North, minutes 15 seconds crie rea property, gearing e oowing will it be liable for rain for high paying Ready to work? 3 week Home maintenance.
Range 14 WesCounty as th det a sas set forth in the Sum property in Holmes bidder, for cash, on the- t Aviation Maintenance accelerated program Roofing and roofing re
same is shown by the East, a diso the ofmary Final Judgment of County, Florida: front steps of the any error in adver Career. FAA approved Hands on environment airs. Small jobs wel-
Map of the Town of 1909.53 feet to the Foreclosure, towit: Commencing at the Holmes County Court tsements to a program. Financial aid Nationwide certifica coed. Call Toby
Point of Beginning; Commence at the SW corner of the SW house, 201 NorthOkla- greater extent than f qualified- Housing tons and Local Job 850 348-9399 Lic#
Bonfay, Florida, drawn Containing 33.54 acres, Northeast corner of the 1/4 of the SE 1/4 of ma Street, Bonfay, the cost of the space available. CALL Avia- Placement Assistance RC0066509
Plat is recorded inthe SUBJECT sso AND TO NE 1/4 of SW 1/4, Section Section 35, Township 5 o:Julya 21, 2011, at occupied by the er tion Institute of Mainte- (877)9949904
Publc Ro rds 6 o GETHER a WITH a 33a Township 7 North, North, Range 16 West ANY PERSON CLAIM- o nance (866)314-3769.
aHolme s County, Flor f oot wide r ay, utii Range 13 Wes t and run and running NI 30We ING AN INTEREST IN Any copy chnangeD
idaHolmes County, Flor- at t adaina etael West along the Quarter along forty line 990 THE SURPLUS FROM durng an ordered Allied Health career
Bodaok ment over and across Section line 69 feet to feet, thence N90 00 THE SALE, IF ANY schedule constitutes training-Attend collegeHeavy Equipment













BeRANCH 3 K wnutes54other the operation of AND THEe TIM TH CformalantffBos-ton tonrequestsuch and o - rm AmWl Townsends. (80 0)49-9029
Dated June 9,2011 the South3er andfeet the West R/W line of 380 feet for Point of Be OTHER THAN THE a new ad and new 100% online. Job SOD & SEED on the Work
Cody Taylor thereof. State Road No. 171; ginning, thence con- PROPERTY OWNER farm, delivered or in Pond digging,







Clerk of the Circuit pe thence Southeasterly tinue N8900 3E 283 .5 Nr charges. placement assistance..
CEk T R ("the Property") h ne est n AS OF THE DATE OF Computer available. Fi- stalled. Centipede St. Tree removal,
Court Together with (i) all along said R/W line 50 feet; thence NI00W, THE LIS PENDENS We do not nancial Aid if qualified. Augustine Bermuda. land clearing,
Deputy ClerkO etsr ih a en t to a Point of Beginn S8900W, 210 feet thee MUST FILE A CLAIM guarantee position
ETY ER menhts, heredtamn ing; thence run West thence S 10 E 190 WITHIN 60 DAYS AF- of ANYad under (80 0) 48 1- 9 40 9 (850) 415-0385; (850)547-2068








ASSOCIATION;_ B 397,(let thence FnWest 1716 TERTHE SALE. www.Ceturatnne-co \\-8( Esta bls he ADAed
Holmes County Times thereunto appertaining, feet; thence South 73.5 feet; thence Persons with a dsa- 1980



















Adverti ursu e y 22, neral ndofaae EastlP n ao n /tey may ns nd COik TAYLOh SERVIC VruS
Advertiser June 22, 29,r a s they may now 118.8 feet to a fence 00E, 20 feet to accommodation in or- C alTo Place An Ad

2011. belong to or be used in line; thence Easterly Point of Beginning, der to access court fa- . In Classifieds.
IN THE CIRCUIT connection withe oc- 195 feet to the Westerly Holmes County, Florida t es or partpate n n Investors - Outstand
COURT OF THE cupancy of any build R/W line of State Road has been filed against a court proceedng at News For Rent n Ch ll ng and immediate
rodUmarkngtheE N orth-BongfayFL324 No. 171; thence North- you and you are re- any courthouse lBoardNew
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Property; () all fixture es, westerly along said line quired to serve a cop y court (850) 638-0212uses easing for frac indus
court program, should Ifayouedonst have the(try. Immed0ate lease
IN AND FORa HOLMES equipment s and aces- 105.6 feet to the Point of your written de- w orithin kd .- If you don t have the try. Immediate lease
COUNTY FLORIDA sio ns and attachments of Beginning, contain- fenses, , if any, to it on ntwo (2) daysof Holmes County room, We Do Lamar out. Tax benefits and
CaeN.teeon adaty e ev i ph o tiecu n 2110-Pets:FBelo i Times-Advertiser T o w n s e n d high returns. We need
BRANCH BANKING with the operation of les PHsuy Jor.Plainti, Esquir Ato tact eCout A nstrano o-t ,,
2130 Farm Aninnals/ Townsends. (800)491-9029
AND TRUST COM such Property and AND tourney for Plaintiff, Bos a cc o m mod at i o n . Supplies
PANY, replacements, addi Beginning at the North- well & Dunlap LLP. 245 Please contact the fol2
PANt vs.lato nsaseast corner of the NE 1 South Central Avenue, s plas e salth,2140(-Pet e38o8
VINCENT JIMMY PAS- to or of any of the fore- Court Administration
TORE a/k/a going; (iii) all rights in 33, Township 7 North, Bartow, FL 33831, PO. Box 826 '""_
VINCENT J. PASTORE, now existing ease- Range 13 West, and within thirty (30) days Mariana, 1ord
TANZANIA ments, rights of way, section line 69 feet to tion of this Notice Of 32447pIt. I
OVONTI FLAGLER, rights of access, water West ht f At d fi th one: 850 718 0026
aCROSSINGO P Rrghts and cothrs, Pnate Road 171 for a original with the Clerk aired:1-800-955-8771


*i " ine Adl uled appearance is less HCBCC ASPHALT ,i1, 1 I-IL ,_ - (I - H -- 1"4 ,I'
C lassifie Line Ad than 7 days; if you are BID-135" and must be 1 00 -,''i 11,-n, k, PI,-( .-, (- ( 850) 547-0726
I I *hearing or voice im- submitted to the $10. (0 4 -0
D e a d l I i n e paired,. call711. Holmes County Board uNfrki N,-i i F,\,' i Bi \- . ,
Sa I CODYTAYLOR of County Commis- - per "
Clerk of Circuit Court sioners' office no later .. . .......i TIhi 1lk ~ I ii ( ,lli i
shigto Co ty Times O.Box397 than 3:00 PM. on July 1h h ',
Washington County Times Bonifay FL 32425 8, 2011, where bids will 638-0212 \ ........... al Km at, ,,,
Holme County Time-Advertiser By: Diane Eaton be opened in a public Call Kim at
To Run: Due By: Deputy Clerk meeting. The bids will -4794 IL638-0212
Wednesday, July 6 Friday, July 1,4:00 p.m. (CST) Aspubshed Times the be an agenda item at . .
Holmes County Times the regularly scheduled "
The classified department and the business offices Advertiser June 22, 29, Holmes County Board . .
I of The Washington County Times and Holmes County Times Advertiser 2011. of County Comn- T Pla e A C 02 2 4
will be closed MondayJuly4ICUIT missioners meeting i
losedT Moda July4UIN TTE CladeRACI A Callh6e212 oJlr 1220411 :
COURT OF THE FOUR- held on July 2, 2011. �
We wi/llreopen Tuesday July5, at8:00ta.m.. TEENTH JUDICIAL meds srecvforth hereinwll ji
time set forth herein will A I-






Wednesday, June 29, 2011


Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser I B7


SI4100


Home Sweet Holmes Health Care
Thank you for visiting
our open air market.NA needed for home General Help Direct Care staff for 56
Next date July 1 & 2. Cook/Floater CNA needed for home D facility DuCare staff for 56
Many new goodies! TnC-ounty Community health care, for 93yr old Wanted bed facility. Duties i n- A R D
Call (850)956-2100 Council, Inc., is female. Give meds, clude cleaning
Ca (850)9562100 accepting applications bathing, feeding, and Servicing Greeting resident's apartment,
YARD SALE for a Cook/Flater for general care. Call 850- Cards. assisting with ADL's
4100 Pate Pond Rd, the Early Head Start 265-871710p20 hrs per week, Preparing supper and

of each month Summary Of Duties: Computer skidls, & pay starting at $ 8.50
8AM-1PM Responsible for all land phone. an hour. Applications
Indoor/Outdoor. areas of meal r-------- -- Pay by experience. accepted daily. Call
Miscellaneous items preparation, maintain Logistics/Transport Apply to (850) 547- 3708 for
so selection varies. ing proper records, and I chard wood more information
Many items too a clean kitchen. Assist NEWSPAPER I @amgreetings.com _ -- . ..
numerous to list. in all areas of program CAWR ER I
RAIN OR SHINE as needed. CARRIERS I Teacher Wanted: 06 FORD
Sellers welcome Qualifications: High NEEDED I Trn-County Community RANGER
850-547-9140 school diploma or The News Herald isi Council, Inc., is Auto., Ext. Cab
850-326 -1606 GED; 1 year related accepting applications
experience and/or seeking an individual Teacher Assistants for the Chipley Head
interested -n provid-"
Yard Sale in the shade. training; or equivalent Ing great service ov Tn-County Community start Program. Great MO.
Cool shopping - Hot combination of
bargains. Sat. July 2, education and our customers in the accepting applications Rbestp o nsibilit:
7 a.m.-2 p.m. Esto. experience. following areas: for the Head Start Teacher -
Hwy 79 4th Ave North. Current driver's license Greenhead, Program. Great Plan and initiate
and proper vehicle Sandhills Benefits. classroom activities per
.^^^-- -^^ ^ insurance coverage. Responsibility: Assist the Head Start
Must comply with Panama City, Teacher in all areas of Standards.
health and background & Panama classroom as Qualification s: l I
G N SpIscreening. City Beach designated. Teacher - B.A. degree
GUN SHOW Applications may be i I M i n i m u m in Early Childhood or
obtained from any Individual must have Qualifications: High equivalent education
July 2nd & 3rd Trn-County Community rehabe transporta- School (GED); 3 and experience in
Nat I Peanut Fest. Bldg. Council office and Ition and be able to I months related related field. Current
5622 US Hwy 231 S submitted by July 5, work early a.m. I experience or training. driver's license and t
Dothan, Alabama 2011 at 4:30 p.m. For hours. This is an in- Must have current proper vehicle . *, -
OVER 275 TABLES information and an dependent contrac- driver's license and insurance coverage. .
Saturday 9-5pm application call tor position with I proper vehicle Must comply with
Sunday 10-4pm LeaAnn, Personnel part-time hours and insurance coverage, health and background
Info: 334-279-9895 Tech (850)547-3689 or full time earnings Must comply with screening. Applications -
o n I i n e with no collectingI health and background may be obtained from i-d-60.-
** www.tricountvcommunity- necessary. Earn I screening. For any Tril-County
, 1council.com. above average $'s additional information Community Council, - -
3250 Successful applicant while being your and qualifications call Inc., office and
Ellenburg Farms will be subject to Iown boss. Interested I LeaAnn at submitted by Tuesday,
U-Pick tomatoes pre-employment drug parties can pick upI (850)547-3689. July 5, 2011, at 4:30 --
$10.00 per 5 gal. test. applications at The Applications may be p.m. For inforamtion
bucket. Contact Wade Only qualified News Herald 501 W. obtained from any and an application call
or Jr. Ellenburg applicants will be 111th Street or The I Tn-County Community LeaAnn, Personnel 08 MITSUBISHI
(334)726-0876 considered. Holmes County Council office or on the Tech (850)547-3689, or ECLIPSE
(334)726-6100 Equal opportunity Times 112 E Virginia agency website online at CL
employer and drug and Ave, Bonifay or www.tricountvcommunitv- www.Tricountvcommunitvc Sharp & Sporty!
r - ---- - - - smoke free workplace. Washington County I council.com and ouncil.com.
S K&L Farm News 1364 N Rail-, submitted by July 5, Successful applicant
Home grown Toma- road Ave, Chipley 2011 at 4:30 p.m. will be subject to MO.
toes. 1567 Piney I-I ..."IM T I Successful applicant pre-employment drug
I Grove Rd in Chipley. -EI N HE 1 will be subject to test. Only qualified
I Mon-Frn 8am-6pm & &M.la I I pre-employment drug applicants will be 410 S. Oklah
Saturday 8am-4pm. Web ID#: 34165422 test. considered.
1 850-638-5002 Early Head Start L----- .J Equal opportunity Equal opportunity em-
I 850-260-5003 & Caregiver employer and drug and player and drug and
850-527-3380 Tn-County Community smoke free workplace. smoke free workplace.
TextFL60849 to 56654 Coucil, Inc., is accept-
L-- - - ----- ing applications for the U.r
r------~-- Early Head Start Pro- I
Mclntosh gram in Walton County.
Produce NoW Great Benefits.
rouce NOW Responsibility: Plan HiL
Open I and initiate classroom
Peas and u-pick activities according to
Tomatoes. Early Head Start
850-263-4123 or Standards. IP O A
1 850-326-8019, Minimum Qualifica-
near Poplar Springs tions: Must have a
School Child DevelopmentI- LY TH 1 VI
IL . Associate (CDA)
U-Pick Infant/Toddler or have
a degree in Early
Blueberries Childhood Develop-
Muffi$8/gallonerry ment; mormum of 1 NEW 2011 FORD ESCAPE XLT NEW 2011 FORD EDGE
Patch experience with infants .1'- " .. :"" O.
Bob & Linda Wells and toddlers. Must. .S K0 9 10......*2 6, 4 95.
MonSat, closed Sun. have current driver's MSP...............
nSa t, Hw yl 2s7 7 B nd license and proper mIrlsc0uni......1C.... 20 M P.........SI200........................ 225
o Vernoyn/10 m S N.of vehicle insurance b Discounll........................ S130
of Vernon/i0 mi S of ipelailtCuslonierCash... 82,,500
Chpley. (850)6383181 coverage. Must comply lBiloCunusCCas.
Cilon (850)638n3181e with health and plcn FMCCOlliS Cash ...........S0 m ll Ca
background screening.
For additional ": : " -' * ... - '"-.
information and 0 20 9 O $ 6 4
| 3300 _ qualifications call W . 2 9
rBUYING all types LeaAnn, Personnel..... 2 ,9 9 5m..... ,4 9 5
1 of scrap metals and Tech at (850)547-3689.
Sjunk ars or truks. Applications may be 0 FORD 0 F
obtained from any XLT "oiPi FORD
850-547-0224, County Community11EXPLO x 2011FO F-50SUPERCREW
SFamily operated ICkuncil offices orfmStoc4,
We have references f a Waer Crema
Lawn -f 1- M the agency websit u-re-
-------------www.tricountycommunity- H i ,/. MSiP ........................b$36, '790/! SD . . . . S4,430
Sawmills Band/ councilcom and B DiscounI ..................... -$1,295 P
- Cut lumber any di 201m1 at 4:30 p.m. elal C11er Cash 500 Retail Customer Cash.......-2DDD
mension, anytime. Successful applicant FMCC BONUS CASH .........S....1,ODn
Money In stock ready pre -mpinyment drug I

u .Ill csntu nPeapley er d ruw.....$3 4 ,9 9 5 N W .. 3 1,4 9 5
to ship. Starting at test u0WH E IE
$995.00 www.Norwood Equal opportune sy IU U V VlQ..77
Ext.300N
Vendors, Antiques, J t & U
Arts, Tools, Come Join
in, set up and sell your
goodies. US 90 & 81 N,
July 1 &2, 8a.m. General Help Wanted: 06 FORD F-150 04 FORD F-150
Call (850)956-2100 The City of Chipley is SUPER CAB XL 4x4 SUPER CAB FX4
Wanted: Junk accepting applications V-8, Work Truck, 4x4, Flairside, Bright Y
appliances, . for a Water Crewman 54KMiles Moonroof, Leather,88K
Lawn-mowers, farm I-Minimum Require
and garden equipment, ments: Limited knowl-
free. Ii wp ue , prActies and Nic33B6 15Ml ,995 10 DODGE CHALLENGER_1_ _e
golf carts, satellites for edge of materials, 5 19 9I 1
free. I wil pick up. methods, practices and # 10333B $ # _ P3298A
Call (850)-547-0088 equipment used in 1 FO, ARD . , 2 FORD E.- 3 22,
water facilities mainte- 10 FORD E-250 10 FORD E-350
nance and repair activi- CARGO VAN 12-PASSENGER VAN
ties. Education and Ex-
3310 perience: High school I- V-8, Power Pkg, M fBlS XLT, V-8, Power
WANTED; Musical In- diploma or possession 16K Miles Only 17K Mil
in any condition. Piano valency diploma. Two W#P
banjoes, drums, gu- (2) years of experience
tars, amps. LESSONS in heavy manual labor,
Covington Music, Chip- and the use of hand
ley. 850-638-5050. and light power tools 07CHRYSLERPTCRUISER#11280AAM 10MAZDA3*p- ; 3;1
preferably in distribu-
- - ' S tion systems. Must pos- Power Pkg., Auto, 71KMiles ......................... $7,995 r i.. ,iTii .0 lii- $17,1
seas Class "B" CDL
with air brakes en-
3320 dorsement. Job de- 08 DODGE CHARGER#11159B 08 LINCOLN MKZ D"T,,
- Palm Tree Triming q scriptions are available $12,995
$8.00 & up/ We Do I upon request on all po SK Power Pkg,, Tilt, Cruise, CD, 62KMiles....$ L,-- Liii ' , $21,
We haul big or pates in the Florida Re 08 FORD FUSION SE 0#R335 07 FORD SPORT TRAC
I small, painting/ I tirement System (FRS).
I repairs.Caii I Mail or hand deliver Power Pkg,, 4 Cylinder, Nice! 45K Miles ..........$16,995 LMT, 4x4 ;,,.
5350-81 application and/or re-

1007, Chipley, Florda Leather, MoonRoof,Super Nice, 61KMiles ..........$16,995 10 DODGE CHALLENGER f,,',E'.
5, 2011, at 4:00 PM. 08 FORD TAURUS SEL#R3290 , r.V-6Auto0,l,,,-, i i, $22,
Workplace. Leather, Moon Roof, Loaded, 38KMiles ..... $17,495 08 FORD MUSTANG GT CONVERTIBLE m
1 05 JEEP WRANGLER _.r, :,ii , :R " .Iri-' i.-.l ". r $23,!


| 4100
Medical/Health
Northwest Florida
Community Hospital,
Chipley, FL, a leading
healthcare provider in
the Panhandle, is seek-
ing a qualified candi-
date for:
Billing
Specialist
CPSI, medical billing
and clinic coding prior
experience. Fax appli-
cation or resume to:
(850)-638-0622,
Human Resources,
(850)-415-8106. Drug
Free Work place. We
drug screen after job
offer. Smoke Free
Campus. EOE


Industrial
Manpower
is currently taking
applications for
PRODUCTION
WORKERS AND
FORKLIFT
OPERATORS
in Chipley, FL.
Must be available
Monday-Saturday.
First, Second &
Third Shifts
Available.
Candidates must
have GED or High
School Education
and will also be re-
quired to pass a
drug test and back-
ground check.
For more
information, call
Manpower
today at
334-794-7564.
i ii i


UNLIMITED 4x4 #11259A


4An FADn c m E nOnl


AUTO SALES

ITS YOU!




08 DODGE
NITRO
Auto., Ext. Cab 05%FORD
S ,99A0 SPORTRAC4x4
ONLY. U 290 o.
U. _ t- MO.


Beach 95.1
On Site
10 a.m.-12 Noon
05 Chevy Aveo HB ....5,990
05 Chevy Aveo Sedan . '4,990
05 Kia Rio '..................4,990
00 Dodge Ram.......... '5,990


08 SCION
" xB
Nice!

285. o.


oma St. * Bonifay, FL * 547-7410


FORD


V6 EXPLOSHON

ESE 2011 FORD F-150 SUPER CAB XLT

MSRP .............. S33 850
Discounts-......... 2855 S
Retail Customer Cash. -S3 SD00
re Radio FMCC BONUS CASH ..... -S000
3.7 V-, 305 HP, XLTPIusPkg, Chrme Pkg

NOW.....$26,495

ARIAT 2011 FORD F-250 CREW CAB LARIAT
q ;'" 11,A - 7-MSRP ........................$57,985

a m iRelail Customer Cash...-$2,500
FMCC Bonus Cash.........$1,000
1-1 ..Tr -a' d -In Assistance. .0.

NOW .....47,495


ed Trc66ez

06 NISSAN
ARMADA LE
yellow, --i Leather, Moon Roof, Loaded,
KMiles *76K Miles
)5 $19,995

08 FORD F-150
I SUPER CREW 4x2 LARIAT
Pkg., Leather, Climate Control, Like
es New, Only17K Miles

M. #R$24,495

08 FORD F-150
995 SUPER CREW FX.2 #R3288
L,.ih[- r jrpp.ii, .,- Pl FI . Nice, 39K Miles......$25,995
995 07 GMC YUKON DENALI #112110
., .,F.,i L.r- [[', r [ .'Chrome Wheels, 71KMi..$26,995
10 FORD FLEX SEL#R3310
995 L . irl j i :,,R-, Seating, Alloys, 19K Miles.....$27,995
08 FORD F-250
995 CREW CAB LARIAT 4x4 #11127A
S. :E' . - :,-, L i-.)i.-r, Custom Wheels, 66K Miles .....$32,995
995 10 FORD F-150 SUPER CREW
KING RANCH #P3314
995 Moon Roof, Leather, Navigation, 20" Wheels,
I Hard Cover, with Tray, Only 10K Miles............$40,995

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4100 8110010


All prices plus S299.5D PSH, Tax. Tag 8 Title. Pictures for Illustration only. Incentive good thru 06/3D/11, W.A.C



www.ChipolaFord.com Rick Barnes, Sales Manager


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B8 I Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser


Wednesday, June 29, 2011


S 4100 4100 6100 6140 1 6 6170 61707150 7190
Co-Driver or Team TRI-COUNTY COM- Commercial Building Clean, all electric Apts 2 BR/ 1 1/2 Bath on 1 For Rent 3 BR/ 2 BA 2BR Mobile Home, 6.3 Acres Yates North Carolina Moun-
Drivers needed. Class MUNITY COUNCIL, for rent. 1800 sqft. Fall- & Mobile Homes for acre of land on Hwy 2. Doublewide in Bonifay good location in Settlement Rd. tam Lakefront lots. New
A CDL-Hasmat-Twlx INC. ingwaters Rd., Chipley. rent. 3 Bdrm Houses Recently remodeled. Sorry No Pets Chipley. No Pets. Washington Co, Fl. gated waterfront corn
Card. 3 years vanfiable 302 North Oklahoma Can be split for two for sale. (850)547-2531. No smoking or pets. Please call 850-638-4640. $35500. Call day munity. Lockable lots
OTR experience. No Street; PO. Box 1210 ventures. Call Rick, $350/mo. Will need 1st, 850-373-8938 (850)547-5070 Mary with up to 300' of
Felonies. Call Daniel Bonifay, Florida 32425 850-258-6621. last & $350/security Ann. Call Night shoreline, Low insur-
(850)547 -2644 JneA23011 WANTD L. Executive For b depo. only RGE 3BR/2BA one S (850)573-0253 Michael. ance, Low property tax.
Cell (850)393-3198 TEACHER WANTED. Executive , , Serious inquiries onlylock to KateSmith C all Now
Council Inc is ac Office house, located close to lease. To set up apt School. W/D hookup, Reduced Price! (800)709-5253
Need Money? Come cepting applications for Space for rent down- Bethlehem Community. (850)209-4586. CH/A. No Pets. Two 8 acres on Bedie
set up & sell your the Chipley Head Start town Chipley. All util. Dep req. 850-547-2499850)209-4586 $525/mth $525 deposit. Rd, Two 9 acres on
goodies with us on July Program. Great Bene- incl'd638-1918 or 850-373-7006 2 MOBILE HOMES 185 yr lease. Bede Rd. Two 5 acres
1 &2, 8.a.m. @ fits. RESPONSIBILITY: Text FL65059 to 56654 FOR RENT 2BD/2BA 8 5 0 - 6 38 - 0 5 6 0 REALESTEFORSE & One 10 acres on
CaHo(85mes Sweet Holmes. Teacher - Plan and initi- Spacious 3BD/1BA Water & garbage fur- 352-284-2338 7100- Homes Buddy Rd. One 10 ac 8210
ate classroom activities House Country Setting nished. Quiet park be- 7105-Open House res on Ganer Rd. 10
per the Head Start 6110 S Bonifay. CH/A. tween Chipley & Boni- Mobile Homes in Cot- 7110 - Beach Home/ acres on Hwy 77.
Needed for Childcare TIONS: Teacher - Hollow Duplex posit. 527-4911 or miles E. of Chipley. 7120 - Commercial more info call Milton
Fact Mthave40 A degreein A partments. HUD 547-4232 br/2ba Doublewideo& 7130w- Condoj/Townhouse Peel @850-638-1858. COMPLET MCKAGES
hours certification. Childhood or equiva- not accepted. 2br/2ba singlewide 7150Ls and Acreage o
Call547-1444 lent education and ex- 2BR/1BA and I 6170 3BR/1BA, 3/4 mile naval. Total elec. 7160 -Mobile Homes/Lots $ F C 995
perience in related 3BR/1BA. Water, 23 Bdrm MH's. from Bonifay Elem (850)-258-4868 or 7170 - Walerfront : " 9
Seven Reasons Salon field. Current driver's l- garbage, lawn care Deposit required. School. On Hwy 177A. 8 5 0 2 0 9 8 8 4 7 7180- Investment
and Spa is now cense and proper ve- included. Spacious, No Pets. Water/ Family oriented park. w w w . c h a r I o s Propertyown l Aluminum Boats
interviewing for booth cle insurance cover energy efficient sewage furnished. Call 5473746. countryiving.com 1- Estate 1998 home &-Twnmin
renters. Contact age. Must comply with 8 g50-6387128. Bonifay, Fl. c 1998 home &
Sandra Miller at health and background 7200"Ti'eshare 3 $xt
Snra C Iler at t850)547-5007 3/2 Mobile Home Mobile Homes/ Rent lacre $32,000
(850)547-1277 or screening. Applications For Rent: 2 Bedroom If no answer leave South of Chipley In Cottondale. ' 3 br, 2 ba, Mobile
(850)849-5724. may be obtained from apt. furnished or message Near Washington 2BR/1 BA $ 325/mth home on 1 acre in S
any Tn-County Com- unfurnished, 1 bath. County Corrections 2BR/2BA $400/mth 7120 Caryville located at
munity Council, Inc., of- atr sew clouded. 2 and 3 Bedroom facility $500/mo plus 3BR/2BA $ 450/mth RETAIL & OFFICE 1775 Cypress Cove Rd Bonifay Florida
TRI-COUNTY COM- fce and submitted by Near Walmart, Chipley Mobile Homes for rent security deposit. Call No Pets. CH/A SPACES for rent lease close to five points www.xtremeindustries.com
MUNINC.Y COUNCIL, Tuesday, July 5, 2011, NO PETS in Bonifay. No Pets. (850)419-0353 Day LEAVE MESSAGE or sale. 3 months free (850)-503-2449 for
302 North Oklahoma t 4:30 pm. anForn for- Call 850547 3129 (850)547-1386. (850)547-5683 Night. 850-258-1594 rent. 850-209-3291 more details
302 North Oklahomamation and an applica-
Street; P 0. Box 1210 tion call LeaAnn, Per r------------
Bonifay, Florida 32425 sonnel Tech (850) Fol -: B.i.. :.;....s w Tsom
CKFaOHTi R. 5 n3 89. ecle Jorge Says Now Is The Best Time To Buy From
COOK/FLOATER. 547-3689, or online at 1 ..


cdas tI MARIANNA TOYOTA
TnC-ounty Community www.tricountycommunity- , ,,, .. I


gram in Walton County. test. Only qualified p | ,,, A D UR IN G O UR SALE E S7 11
MARY OF DUTIES: ered. EQUAL OPPOR .. . . I 'f 1V^ ANN
Responsible for all TUNITY EMPLOYER . ,.. _ . .
areas of meal prepa AND DRUG AND For Renl:.. i- . . : -. ..
proper records, and a WORKPLACE. I.....SA.E, I l *f S 5J 1
clean ktchene . Assist i_7i...:s:e..:....on_......i N G O
in all areas of program 'AND' i "' "'"9'-

as needed. Q UAL- .:1:. di - *' 1 "' 'E l --
IFIC A T IO N S: High 1 1 , , i : 1 1



and experience. Need FRIENDLY STAFF * 27 YEARS OF SERVICE * NO GAMES, NO GIMMICKS
rent driver's license months CDLnA Drivingeeded Pubi sher7sR OFSE,,,G-IMIh KS
and proper vehicle Exp. (877)258-8782 COME CHECK IT OUTI
insurance coverage. www.meltontruck.com id . 1 ,- ,,,
Must comply with CDL-A Drivers. Central'
health and background Florida company seeks "' - 7 Years, 100,000 Mile * 160 Point Quality
screening. Applications Solo & Team Dvers. '" "' 7 Years 100000 Mile 160 Poin Q ality
may be obtained from Tank and Dry Van i 1 Limited Warranty' " Assurance Inspection
any Trl-County Com- positions offering some ,7 Years, 100,000 Mile * Great Selection In
munity Council, office regTonal lyr , , Roadside Assistance" Stock To Choose From
and submitted by Mon- OTR/Good MVR
day, July 5, 2011, at r e q u ireed.
4:30 p.m. For infor- (877)882-6537 or ......... ear - 12,000 Mile Platinum Warranty
t on andLeAn pe www leytr port. 7 Ye rs -100,000 Miles Limited Powertrain Warranty.a.
sonnel Tech (850) Cypress Truck Lines , ,.- ,,E ,4 ,0a-
547-3689 or online Home Weekends! ' '
www.tricountycommunity- Southeast Regional, ' '.. "'
councilcom. Suc- Top Pay & Great Bene- ... 2008 TOYOTA 2008 TOYOTA 2008 TOYOTA 2010 TOYOTA
cessful applicant will be fits 6 Months TTexp AVALON HIGHLANDER RAV4 TUNDRA 4x4
subject to CDL with clean MVR. AVALON HIGHLANDER RAM 4 TUNDRA 4x4
pre-employment drug Call (800)545-1351 . , , ,. Touring Edition. Leather. V-6. SR-5, Automalic. Double Cab. TRD,
test. Only qualified ap- www.cypresstruck.com '" ' -. Alloy Wheels Low Miles. Low Miles. V-6 Alloy Wheels.
plicants willbe consid river- Great Miles - UST Automatic Hard To Find! 5.7 Liler V-8
ered. EQUAL OPPOR Driver- Great Miles! iM S
TUNITY EMPLOYER Great Pay! $1000 . ' I .... .
AND DRUG AND Sign-on for expert - 1 SEE!
SMOKE FREE enced CO's & $1500 In ' $ SAVE$ CLEAN $ SAVE
WORKPLACE. centives for 0/O's. "
fDrver Academya Re ''' 2010 TOYOTA 2008 TOYOTA 2008 TOYOTA 2011 TOYOTA
TRI-COUNTY COM- ble. recrut@ffex.net . .. 4-RUNNER TACOMA 4x4 PRIUS TACOMA 4x4
MUNITY COUNCIL, (855)356-7121 - Alloy Wheels. Double Cab. V-6. Tow Pkg.. Hybrd/Eleciric/Gas, Alloy Access Cab,
INC SR-5. Tow Pkg.. TRD Pkg. Wheels. Leather Interior Alloy Wheels.
302 North Oklahoma Driver Start a New Ca- , , ,, SR-5. Tow Pkg. TRD Pkg. Wheels. Leather Interor Alloy Wheels.
Street; P 0. Box 1210 reer! 100% Paid CDL Sunroof DON T Low Miles Only 5K Miles
Bonifay, Florida 32425 Trainingl No Experl- DON'TGAS SHARP
TEACHER ASSIST- ence Required. Recent RT I M ISS IT! SHARP
ANTS. TrI-County Grads or Exp Drivers: 11 \ * SAVER! TRUCK!
Inc., is accepting ap- E x p e d i t e d
plications for the Head (8 0 0 ) 3 2 6- 2 77 8 2010 TOYOTA 2009 TOYOTA 2011 TOYOTA 2009 TOYOTA
Start Program . Great wwwJoinCRSTcom YARIS CAMRY LE 4-RUNNER COROLLA
ty: Assist Teacher in all Drivers CDL-A Start i 61401 3 Door, Hatch, Automatic, Automatic, Power Seat, Limited Edition, Limited Edition,
areas of classroom as up to 45 per mle! Houses For Rent Great Commute Car Keyless Entry, Loaded, Low Miles Automatic, Power Windows
designated. Minimum Sign-on Bonus! Great 2 Houses For Rent
Qualdesignficated. MinimughHome Timel Lease pur 2BD/1BA& 3BD/1BA. FUEL Sharp Car! Sharp SUV & Locks, Cruise
School at(GED); e3 chase available. Expert -No pets SAVER! $ SAVE $ $ SAVE $ COME &
months related e ence Req'd. 638-1918SAVE $ $ SAVE
ence or training. Must Ho(8rnad00)441yTransportaton.co 3 BD/ 11/2 BA Brick GET IT!
have Current drivers i- HornadyTransportation.co use for Rent /Sal 2010 TOYOTA 2008 TOYOTA 2006 TOYOTA
cense and proper ve- m 1 country acre, quarter T YTA 2 0 T Y A0 6 O T
hicle insurance cover- Drivers- 100% Owner mile southwest of Cot- CAMRY LE ,,, SEQUOIA LANDCRUISER Plus
age. Must comply with Operators. Paid tondale $650/mth de- Automatic, Cruise, Limited Edition, Power 3rd SUV At It's Finest! More To I i
health and background Weekly. Practical Miles. Posit references. Power Windows and Seat, Sunroof, Loaded! Must See
screening. For addi- Unique Fuel Surcharge 8 5 0 - 5 7 9 - 4 3 1 7 DoorLocks Toappreciate!Choose
tional information and Program. Own Truck or 850-866-1965 Heated Leather
qualifications call Lease Purchase. CDL-A DON'T
LeaAnn at (850) with Hazmat required. 1282 Holley Ave
547-3689. Applications Call (800)4964696. 3Bdrm/1 BathISS IT! $ SA $ $ SA V E $
may be obtained from www.drivefaf.com Convenient location in
any TnU -._-County Com-Chipley. $675/mo +
munity Council office or Just Graduate? Play in $650 sec.depo
on the agency webstite Vegas, Hang in LA, jet (850)271- 9973
www.tricountycommunity- to New York! Hiring
counctl.com and 18-24 girls/guys 3BR/1.5BA in Chipley.
submitted by July 5, $400-$800 wkly. Paid Large lot, CH&A.Shadepo0 FIO D 2 F 2 8 P A 2 8 C Y
2011 at 4:30 p.m. Suc- expenses. S gning trees Reference re-
cessful applicant will be Bonus. Call quired. Call (850) GER CPrTO iTR. EnglB L s LT EDG E
subject to (877)259-6983 547-2091.
pre-employment drug (850) 441-8181., ls S,
test. EQUAL OPPOR- 3BR/2BA house for
TUNITY EMPLOYER rent; CH/A, completely
AND DRUG AND remodeled. SandpathM SO
SMOKE FREE Rd, Bonifay. $600.
WORKPLACE. month. Call
(850)527-5623.
TRI-COUNTY COM-
MUNITY COUNCIL, BUSINESS&FINANCIAL Bethelemarea: I,, h "
INC. I _URSRNM & W f LC 2 Bdrm/1 Bath
302 North Oklahoma 5100-Business Washer / dr yerF 1A CC RDLXE L
Street; P 0. Box 1210 Opportunities furnished, also water,
Bonifay, Florida 32425 5110- Money to Lend garbage, sewage. , ,
S AD START $475/mo + $200/depo.
Tn-County Community 5100 BRAND NEW HOUSE
Council, Inc., is ac- FOR RENT. 3BD/2BA " "
cepting applications for Pizza & Wing on Pioneer Rd in Ver-
the Early Head Start Franchise non. $800/mth $400
Program in Walton available, deposit. No Pets.
County. Great Bene- Dine-in and/or delivery. 850-896-8131
fits. Responsibility: Plan Call (800) 310-8848. ___|] [_l__11_A_ __Jio]I *1
and initiate classroom - Country Living Extra
activities according to Nice 3BD/ 1.5 BA on
Early Head Start Stand Corb Rd near Sapp
ards. Minimum Quahfl- /CorbinRd nearchap
cautions: Must have a Water,& garbage
Child Development i furnished. We also
Associate ( CD A) furnish exterminate
Infant/Toddler or have *R * once a month , mow
a degree in Early Child- grass in summer mths,
hood Development; REL T FO change air filter once a
minimum of 1 year 6100 -Business! mth. For more info call
work related experi- Commercial LIou Corbin @

Current driver s hlcense 6130- Condo/Townhouse For Rent 3BR/1BA
and proper vehicle 6140-House Rentals house, big yard, apphi
Insurance coverage. 6160 - Rooms for Rent
Must comply with 6170- Mobile Home/Lot shape.Country 3-4 mi- .
health and background 6180 -Out-of-Town Rentals les E Chipley.$550/mth -
screening. For addi- 6190 - Timeshare Rentals $400 damage deposit.
tional information and 6200- Vacation Rentals 596-1047. No Pets Chris Travis Ronnie Steve Vance Elliott Steven Lamar Carlos Brandon
qualifications call Farrar Russ Allen Hughes McGough Curry Adkison English McMillian Baxley
LeaAnn, Personnel [ - il4(A 'dl IIA 'Jil Sales Sales Sales Sales Sales Sales Sales Sales Sales Sales
Tech at (850) 547 3689. BTE L. SA, BROKER
Applications may be (Florida & Alabama) All prices and discounts after any factory rebate, factory to dealer cash plus tax, tag, registration, title and includes dealer fees. Subject to pre-sale. it 1


obtained from any 205 E. North Ave., Bonifay, Florida 32425
Tn-County Community (850) 547-3510 _
Council, offices or from NEWER 3 BR 2 BA 10 AC-$199900---EDUCED 4 BR 2 BA 11 ACRES
the agency website - REDUCED-$89,900---REDUCED40AC FARM 3 BR HOME POND BARNS
www.tricountycommunity- PASTURE-$275,000--10 AC NEWER 3 BR 2 BA-$229,900--.4+ ACRES 3 Remember, You
cncilcom and sub R 2 BA CHIPLEY-$79,900---10 AC NICE 3 BR 2 BA-$189,900--15+ AC
councl.com and sub- 3 BR 2 BA HOME BARNS PASTURE OWNER FINANCE-$179,900---2.5
at 4:30 p.m. Successful TRAINING CENTER-$299,500---2 HOMES & 2 ACRES-$69,900--4-UGEmtted by July 5, 2011 ACRES19,90010 ACRES& 3 BR 2 BA HOME& GUEST HOUSE&4
twill be sub R 2 BA 7 AC.$249,900.-REDUCED 4 BR 2 BA BRICK.$99,900.-2 BR
applicant ill be sub- BLOCKFISHCAMPSHELLPOINT-$59,900.-4BR2BABRICK-$59,000 --- US, Just Give Us
ject to pre-employment 10ACRES.$30,000...NICE2STORY312INCHIPLEYREDUCED.$139,900. 2 6 P A ve
drug test. EQUAL OP- ..NICE 2100+ SQ. FT. HOME IN TOWN-REDUCED.$124,900---HUGE 2 6 n n . e , M aril F L
PORTUNITY EM BRICK HOME ON 1.92 ACRES IN BONIFAY-$159,900---CUSTOM 2 BRCall,We'll Drive
HOMEONWORKPL1.64ACE ACRE-$9,9-11ACRES$19,9 BR2t: wwwBAHOME (8 ) riannatoyota.com I
AND SMOKE FREE ACRES REEDY CREEK-$7,000-11 ACRES REEDY CREEK-11,900 It ToT You.
WORKPLACE.W GT LT - NATIONAL L Check us out at: www.mariannatoyota. com




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