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Holmes County times-advertiser
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100549/00138
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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: 10-12-2011
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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System ID: UF00100549:00138

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Get breaking news, videos, expanded stories, photo galleries, opinions & more... Follow Us On Facebook And Mobile Too! @WCN_HCT Connect With Us 24/7 www.bonifaynow.com Wednesday, OCT O BER 12 2011 By Cecilia Spears Staff Writer cspears@chipleypaper.com ORLANDO Caryville Work Camp received the Community Advocate of the Year Award during the Guardian ad Litem Awards Reception in Orlando on Sept. 7. Ofcer Mark Whitaker and 14 Judicial Circuit Pro gram Recruiter/Trainer Theresa Roberts accepted the award on behalf of the Caryville Work Camp. This award is present ed to a person or agency from each circuit who im pacts the lives of children in a signicant way and supports the Guardian ad Litem program, explained Roberts. The award is in recognition of the wooden toys and bicycles we pro vide for their childrens Christmas party. Last year we provided over two hundred toys and over a hundred bicycles for the children. Caryville Work Camp honored Community Advocate of the Year Award presented at ceremony Left to right Fred Hapner, Director, Florida Guardian ad Litem Program, 14th Judicial Circuit; Mark Whitaker, Correctional Ofcer at Caryville Work Camp; Circuit Judge Shonna Young Gay of 14th Judicial Circuit; and Roger Whitaker, Correctional Ofcer Supervisor at Caryville Work Camp.SPECI AL T O T HE NEW S By Felicia Kitzmiller Florida Freedom Newspapers T ALLAHASSEE Ambiguities surround ing new legislation have been resolved and the administrative hearing on Bay Countys proposed well eld near the Washington County line is proceeding smoothly and expected to conclude the middle to the end of this week. The Knight family trust, Washing ton County along with James Murfee and Lee Lapensohn have led to inter vene in the issuance of a consumptive use permit from the Northwest Florida Water Management District to Bay County that would allow the drilling of 10 potable water wells on the northern fringes of Bay County as a back up wa ter supply. The hearing has been ongoing in Judge David Maloneys courtroom at the Department of Administrative Hearings since Sept. 19. It is the lon gest proceeding of its kind that Bay Trial over water wells nears end The weekend was full of exciting activities and events! Find out more on PAGE B1 50 www.bonifaynow.com Volume 121, Number 26 For the latest breaking news, visit BONIFAYNOW.COM Phone: 850-547-9414 W eb site: bonifaynow.com Fax: 850-547-9418 INDEX Arrests .................................. A2 Opinion ................................. A4 Outdoors ............................... A8 Sports ................................... A9 Extra ..................................... B1 Faith ..................................... B4 Obituaries ............................. B5 Classieds ............................. B6 SPECI AL T O T HE T IME S -A DV ERTI S ER Holmes County High Schools Blue PRIDE Band will be having a fundraiser at Pizza Hut on Nov. 8 from 5:30-8 p.m. The band will be there performing outside. Come out and support the band, listen to them play and enjoy a dinner at the same time. See any band member or band booster for a ticket. A ticket must accompany when orderding to get the credit for the sales. HCHS BLUE PRIDE FUNDRAISER By S. Brady Calhoun Florida Freedom Newspapers BONIFAY You could watch cowboys ride loco bulls and bucking broncos and still have time to see a daddy hold his little girls hand as she rode a pony for the rst time. She just wanted to ride a horse so we rode a horse, said Ivan Colley, as he stood outside the Bonifay rodeo with his little girl, 2-year-old Sindi and his wife Michele. Seconds after S. BR ADY C AL H O U N | Florida FreedomBelow from right, Morgan Miller, 5, enjoys the rodeo festivities with her gal pals, Kellyn Godwin, 4, and Madyson Toole, 5. The greatest show on dirt Bull Riding Go-Round 1 Results Justin Walker, Troy Ala., no score Cole Long, Bonifay, no score Bobby Peaden, Okeechobee, no score Ryan Williams, Phillidelphia Miss., no score Fluffy Drummond, Graceville, no score Wayne Hontz Jr., Jacksonville, no score Kade Kressman, Bascom, no score RODEO RESUL TS See SHOW A2 See RESUL TS A2Graceville Harvest Day Festival The 31st Annual Graceville Harvest Day Festival will be held at the Factory Stores of America Mall grounds on Saturday, Oct. 15. The festival is sponsored by the City of Graceville. There will be a Antique and Classic Car Show, arts and crafts, food booths and rides for the children. There will be entertainment throughout the day, featuring bluegrass by Pure and Simple, gospel by Walter Wilson, country by The Dustin Worley Band, performances by the Graceville High and Middle School Show Choirs and, at 2 p.m., Shane Owens & The Bottom of the 5th Band. Admission is free. A parade will begin in downtown Graceville at 10 a.m. For more information on booth and food rentals, contact Dorothy Padgett at 263-3238. For information on the car show, contact Terry Allen at 263-4401.G ainer Family R eunion Gainer Family Reunion will be held Sunday, Oct. 16 at the Econa Creek in Bay County. Registration will begin at 10 a.m., entertainment/program will start at noon and a covered dish dinner will begin at 12:45 p.m. Please bring a covered dish. Bring a lawn chair for your comfort. See W A TER WELLS A4 Bonifay approves Waste Pro for garbage removal By Cecilia Spears Staff Writer cspears@chipleypaper.com BONIFAY The Bonifay City Council approved of Waste Pro for the citys garbage removal during their regularly scheduled meeting on Oct. 10. The council also ap proved of First Methodist Churchs request to close Virginia Avenue between Varner Avenue and Okla homa Avenue on Oct. 31 for Trunk or Treat Festival from 1-7 p.m. Council announced that Bonifays Veterans Day Parade would be held on Saturday, Nov. 12. Times will be provided at a later date. The Council also ap proved of paying the Florida League of Cities membership dues; to sur vey bids on tires for city vehicles and go with the lowest bid; reviewed and approved accounts pay able; and to send clean-up notices where required. The next Bonifay City Council meeting will be held on Oct. 24. More in formation from the meet ing is availble at www. hol mescountychamber.org.

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Wednesday, October 12, 2011 Dermatology Associates Skin & Cancer Center Now accepting new patients at our Chipley location! Drs. Robert Siragusa, Charles Kovaleski, David Adams and Terry Pynes, Charles Byron, PA-C, Kelly Wood, PA-C Danielle Cady, ARNP Location: 1695 Main Street Call today to schedule your appointment (850) 638-SKIN (7546) www.769-skin.com she got down Sindi had a request. You want to go see another horse? Well, lets go see another horse, Michele Colley said to her daughter. The 67th annual Northwest Florida Championship Rodeo featured little moments like that along with the wild action rodeo fans expect. The event, which began on Thursday, was sanctioned by the Professional Rodeo Cowboy Association, brings in 25,000 people. Thats eight times more than Bonifays population, rodeo organizers wrote on their website. The capacity crowd at Blue Devil Stadium erupted both for the opening ceremonies, which featured an old promise from Toby Keith to put a boot in the butts of Americas enemies and during the rst event bareback riding. For those who have not seen bareback riding, a quick explanation. The cowboy and the horse are released from the gate. The horse goes nuts. The cowboy hangs on for dear life, trying to look good, spur the horse and not touch anything with his free hand. In eight seconds, if hes still there, the cowboy moves from the bucking horse to the back of another more amiable horse controlled by a second cowboy. Then he goes and gets his hat. Those hats almost always end up in the dirt. Bradley Massey, a Perry resident, competed in a roping event Saturday night. He competes a lot in area rodeos. Winning, he said when asked what he liked best about the rodeo. Several people at the Bonifay rodeo said the bull riding, similar to bareback riding but with a far more dangerous animal, was their favorite event. But you wont catch Massey or a host of other men on the back of no bull. Theyre nuts, Massey said. Theyre a different kind of cowboy. Cierra Davis of Bonifay said she likes the barrel racing and seeing all the pretty horses. The type of horse you have describes your personality, the 16-yearold said. Davis has 11 horses but her favorite is fast and hyper. Pam and Fritz Godwin have been bringing their 4year-old Kellyn to the rodeo since she was 2 months old. The fall weather, which on Saturday was cool and drizzly, and a love of horses keeps bringing the family back. This is our family Go-Round 2 Results 1st place, with 85 points, riding Air Wolf Fluffy Drummond of Graceville 2nd place, with 76 points, riding Res Dog, Cole Long of Bonifay Bull Riding Aggregate Results 1st place, with an aggregate score of 85.0/1, Fluffy Drummond of Graceville 2nd place, with an aggregate score of 76.0/1, Cole Long of Bonifay Tie Down Roping Go-Round 1 Results 1st place, with a time of 8.3, Justin Thigpen of Waycross, Ga. 2nd place, with a time of 9.2, Braxton J. Laughlin of Westlake, La. 3rd place, with a time of 10.2, Doug Pharr of Cuero, Texas. 4th place, with a time of 10.5, Seth Rodriguez of Polk City 5th place, with a time of 11.7, Lightning Prescott of Magnolia, Ark. 6th place, with a time of 12.3, Michael Otero of Lowndesboro, Ala. Steer Wrestling Go Round 1 Results 1st place, with a time of 5.1, Ace Campbell of Livingston, Ala. Tied for 2nd and 3rd place with times of 5.7 Trey Austin III of Richland, Miss., and Shane Kuhn of Anthony 4th place, with a time of 6.3, Darby Hunt of Bryceville 5th place, with a time of 7.5, Drew Slade of Brooklyn, Miss. 6th place, with a time of 12.3, Alan Frierson of OBrien Team Roping Go-Round 1 Results 1st place, with a time of 6.5, Morgan Jones of Leighton, Ala., and Derick Freeman of Dadeville, Ala. 2nd place, with a time of 7.0, Charlie Day of Bay Minette and Chad Agner of Greenville 3rd place, with a time of 7.1, Manny Egusquiza Jr. of Madison, Ga., and Clint Summers of Lake City 4th place, with a time of 7.2, Bradley Massey of Perry and Ashlee Swedenburg of Reform, Ala. Tied for 5th and 6th place, with times of 8.3, Kaston Peavy of Bay Minette Ala., and Ty Ethridge of Rome Ga., and Derrick Miller of Eunice, La., and Chad Harper of Prattsville, Ark. Bareback Riding Go-Round 1 Results 1st place, with a score of 81, riding Elvira, Matthew Smith of Clinton, Miss. 2nd place, with a score of 79, riding Star Dancer, Matt rumpley of Winnie, Texas. 3rd place, with a score of 78, riding Roan Ranger, Ryan Litte of Lake Charles, La. Tied for 4th and 5th, with scores of 77, Blade Elliott of Centreville, ALa., riding Duster and Brandon Harris of Eva, Ala., riding Stetson Tied for 6th place, with scores of 76, Kyle Brennecke of Grain Valley, Mo. riding Dark Vader, and Tray Chambliss III of Wetumpka, Ala., riding Gold Dust Saddle Bronc Riding Go-Round 1 Results 1st place, with a score of 77, riding Red Wasp, Eddie parlier of Elizabethton, Tenn. 2nd place, with a score of 75, riding Rabbit Stage, Shane Kuhn of Anthony 3rd place, with a score of 74, riding Red Wasp, Justin Caylor of Andalusia, ALa. 4th place, with a score of 72, riding Charlie Brown, Bryan Hammons of Victoria, Texas. 5th place, with a score of 71, riding My Gal, Caleb Martin of Sulphur, La. 6th place, with a score of 70, riding Marbles, Austin Joseph of Benton, Ky. Barrel Racing Go-Round 1 Results 1st place, with a time of 16.68, Tammi Pettis of Osteen 2nd place, with a time of 17.02, Donna Findlay of Americus, Ga. 3rd place, with a time of 17.29, Jewels DeNapoli of Callahan 4th place, with a time of 17.32, Sherry Cannon of Saint Augustine 5th place, with a time of 17.38, Camera Gopher of Okeechobee 6th place, with a time of 17.39, Wendy Reed of Roopville, Ga. 7th place, with a time of 17.45, Wendy Culberson of Okeechobee 8th place, with a time of 17.49, Patricia Badgett of Sarasota 9th place, with a time of 17.52. Katie Palmer of Bunnell 10th place, with a time of, 17.61, Jennifer Lynd of Springhill, La. Local A2 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser SHOW from page A1 RESULTS from page A1

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Local Holmes County Times-Advertiser | A3 SAVE ON HOMEOWNERS INSURANCE Auto Home Life 1361 Jackson Ave. Chipley 638-1756 washington@ffbic.com 1108 N. Waukesha St. Bonifay 547-4227 holmes@ffbic.com Trust in your local Farm Bureau agency. We have been here for 60 years and are here to stay. Local Agents. Local Offices. Local Service. Best Value. How Many Times Has Your Insurance Been Cancelled? Providing You With Quality & Service At A Fair Price Ruled A+ Superior by AM Best Rating AS Propane & Appliance Center AS Propane & Appliance Center Hwy. 90 W. Bonifay, FL 850-5 47-1520 MON-FRI. 8 A. M TILL 5 P. M S A T. 8 A .M. TILL 12 NOON Dont Wait Until It Gets Cold! Come By Now And Get Your Heater & Fireplace Sets Many Styles To Choose From At Great Prices! Stop By Today At Our New Location! Toll included. Taxes, surcharges and fees, such as E911 and gross receipts charges, vary by market & could add between 6% & 39% to your bill; 83 Administrative/line/mo. is not tax, is not pro-rated & is subject to change. IMPORTANT CONSUMER INFORMATION: Subject to Month to Month Customer Agreement and Calling Plan, 45/min after allowance. Customers eligible for Link Up assistance will receive a 50% discount on the Activation Fee, and Verizon Wireless will waive the remainder of the Activation Fee. Limited-time offer. Offer not available in all areas. Restrictions may apply. Network details at verizonwireless.com. 2011 Verizon Wireless Q4NAL FEDERAL LIFELINE NOTICE Verizon Wireless customers may be eligible to receive reduced-rate telecommunications service under the Federal Lifeline and Link Up programs. Qualifying customers will save at least $8.25 per month. Service activation fees may also be waived if you qualify for Link Up assistance. Additional discounts are available for eligible residents of Tribal lands. You may be eligible for Lifeline and Link Up assistance if you currently participate in a qualifying public assistance program or otherwise satisfy the federal income requirements. These requirements vary by state. To receive further information about the Lifeline and Link Up program, call Verizon Wireless at 800-924-0585 or go to verizonwireless.com/lifeline. Verizon Wireless only offers Lifeline/Link Up assistance in areas where the company has been designated as an Eligible Telecommunications Carrier. TRIBUTE TO OUR PFC John Smith U.S. Army July 2008-present We thank you for yo ur dedication to our country and freedoms. Love, Mom, Dad & Sis Honor the Veterans in Your Family Actual size of 1 block ad 3 blocks $48 4 blocks $62 Tribute copy, photo and payment MUST be received by Noon on Thursday, Nov. 3 Mail or drop by our oces at 1364 N. Railroad Ave., Chipley, FL 32428 or 112 E. Virginia Ave., Bonifay, FL 32425, or email to ADV@chipleypaper.com Make checks payable to the Washin gton County News or Holmes County Times-Advertiser 638-0212 547-9414 The men and women whove served in our armed services and protected our precious freedoms are more than a name, rank and serial number. 4 sizes 1 block $22 2 blocks $36 in a special Tribute Section published in the Washington County News and Holmes County Times-Advertiser on Wednesday, Nov. 9. Each Tribut e includes color photo, name and rank, branch of service, duty status, awards or special distinctions and your tribute message. Wednesday, October 12, 2011 By Tom McLaughlin Florida Freedom Newspapers TALLAHASSEE The Kel ley Plan has found its way into the American lexicon. State Sen. Don Gaetz, chairman of the Sen ates Reapportionment Committee, coined the phrase. It was pretty hilari ous, said Henry Kelley, deviser of The Kelley Plan. The plan or more ac curately, the Kelley plans are state redistricting maps he proposed. They were selected Wednesday by Gaetzs committee to serve as a baseline for nalizing con gressional and legislative maps from Pensacola to Gainesville. Kelley, chairman of the Fort Walton Beach tea party, started drawing the maps soon after the state provided software to allow residents to contribute to the 2012 reapportionment process. He said drawing dis trict lines that adhered to the strict requirements of the newly passed fair district amendment to the Florida Constitu tion was an intellectual exercise. Thats our thing in the tea party. Dont complain; go out and nd out what the deal is, Kelley said. I drew these maps by myself without input from any one else. Theres no spe cial interest group, no no body. I just drew the maps myself. The committee voted unanimously to recom mend its staff use Kelleys maps as its baseline. In fact, his maps were discussed so much that Gaetz started referring to them as The Kelley Plan. The rare nonpartisan support for using his maps followed a lengthy discus sion over the benets of drawing legislative and congressional district lines that run north-south or east and west. They seemed pretty pleased with Henrys map, said Okaloosa County Supervisor of Elections Paul Lux, who attended and spoke at the committee meeting in Tallahassee. Kelley and Jeff Ses sions, another local resi dent whose state Senate map was considered a well-drawn example, both favored east-west district boundaries for Floridas westernmost counties. The counties have largely rural areas in the north and urban areas in the south along the Gulf of Mexico. I just tried to let the committee know the Sen ate districts are so differ ent culturally and econom ically it would not be fair to the constituents or the senators who represent them to split the districts north and south, Sessions said. Horizontal lines that create a uniform shape would establish compact ness, a criterion for dis tricts under the Fair Dis trict Act, Sen. Miguel Diaz de la Por tilla, a Miami Republican, told fellow committee members. Kelleys plans will have to be modied to some de gree, according to Gaetz. Each new district must meet a particular criterion for number of voters. U.S. House districts also must contain near ly the same number of voters. Gaetz said Democrats and Republicans accep tance of the plans is strong evidence that public input is playing a strong role in this years redistricting process. The League of Women Voters and the fair district interest group were both very skeptical of the Leg islature asking for public input prior to introduc ing their own maps, the Niceville Republican said. Well surprise, surprise to the elitists; the citizens have good ideas that the politicians and special in terest groups ought to lis ten to. Kelley said he was somewhat surprised to see legislators take ideas other than their own into account. Im very attered to learn they took public input seriously, he said. Lux said he urged the committee to draw dis trict lines that use county boundaries and geograph ic landmarks, such as roads, rivers and railroad tracks. Those kind of bound aries allow him and fel low election supervisors to keep voters better in formed about what vot ing district theyre in, Lux said. Senate panel picks Panhandle redistricting plan Ofcials settle on maps drawn up by Fort Walton Beach tea party chairman ON THE WEB See proposed district maps for state House and Senate districts and U.S. House districts at newsherald.com

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Wednesday, October 12, 2011 You will be seeing the posters and etc., about town in the coming weeks with Outbreak: Experience the Epidemic on them. This is the logo we are using to promote the Doctors Memorial Hospital Foundations latest fundraiser. It is referring to the Haunted Hospital that we are sponsoring for the community at the old Doctors Memorial Hospital, which is still owned and maintained by the current hospital. There had been an expectation that the hospital board of directors would be able to sell the old site, but since the economy went south after the new hospital was secured, that has not happened yet. In the meantime, every attempt to raise money to support our local facility is being carried out by the foundation, the auxiliary and the hospital staff. Foundation member Ricky Callahan came up with the idea of making use of the old facility as a perfect setting for a Halloween Fun Raiser. Hours and hours of volunteer labor and talent are going into the preparation for this event, which we hope will keep the electricity on at the unused building for a while. Some outstanding members of the radiology and other departments, along with their family members, are using their imaginations to create what we believe is going to be another event to put our little city on the map. In addition, 50 high school drama students from HCHS and Bethlehem High School are lending their time and talents to produce this themebased house of horrors. Others of us less talented will be assisting with publicity, ticket sales and other details. Auxiliary members are in charge of refreshment sales. Brenda Blitch, director of patient and public relations for DMH, is overall chairman of the event. The outbreak is based on the epidemic that is rapidly spreading to the community because of some sinister events related to a plane crash nearby in the area of Camp Branch, which may have been carrying secret biological materials. As a result, the old hospital is called into service to take care of the many grotesque aberrations, some physical and some psychotic, which have occurred. It is not the aim of the Foundation to neither conflict nor compete with local events such as the Holmes county fair, high school football games, nor carnivals or fall festivals at the various schools and churches. With that in mind, the dates are spread out over 7 nights starting Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Oct. 20, 21 and 22. And then again on Thursday through Saturday, Oct. 27, 28 and 29, and finally on Halloween Monday, Oct. 31 tours will be given starting at 7 p.m. each night. Admission is $5 for Thursday nights and $7 for the other nights. Children under 12 must be accompanied by an adult over 18. Medical staff will be on hand along with law enforcement personnel. Also, protective clothing will be provided to prevent the contagion from spreading to you. The Doctors Memorial Foundation is anticipating that this event will be our biggest fundraiser to date, and we expect to make this an annual event as long as the facility is available. Many people drive miles to experience such as this, so help us spread the word. Im doing part of mine now along with hanging posters. Dont look for me in the emergency room or the operating room or the morgue. Ill be selling tickets! (We are doing our gun raffle, too a Mossberg 500 12-gauge pump-action shotgun to be given away Dec. 10. Those tickets are available for $2 each or 3 for $5 from a foundation member Ricky Callahan, Jake Jacobs, Janice Johnson, Loriene Kosier, or Hazel Tison.) HAPPY CORNER Hazel Wells Tison Relay For Life Kickoff You are invited to Cowboy Up for a Cure and take cancer by the horns! This year we are going for a full 8-second ride and shooting to reach all our goals. So come on out and join us in the ght against cancer. We will have games, survivor speakers and great food! The event will be held on Oct. 13 at Pattillos located at the WHC at 5:30 p.m. Bring your friends, family and coworkers. Register your team at kickoff and get a special prize. Registration is $100 per team. If you pre-register, your team you will get special recognition at kickoff! You may pre-register at www.relayforlife. org/washington. For more information, contact Lacy Pettis at Lacy.Pettis@cancer.org.Beta helps Partners for Pets On Wednesday, Oct. 5, girls from the Malone High Senior Beta Club delivered donations to Partners for Pets. The entire school collected items to be donated to the shelter, including Ms. Tidwells kindergarten class. Items included were food, cleaning supplies, toys, leashes and many other items. Tatum Skipper, Niki Ferguson and Cassidy Birge delivered the supplies to the shelter. Partners for Pets would like to thank everyone involved for supporting us. We appreciate and can use all of the items! Dear Editor, Rock Hills is known for a few of Washington Countys most colorful residents. They are descedants of a simpler, hardworking folk who settled and cultivated the area. They have quite a few stories they can remember to you plus some passed down through the generations. Im here to tell a new Rock Hill story, or legend, as I see it. If this thing happened to someone in your family, it would surely qualify as one to be passed on. We are no longer a society who sits on the front porch to tell stories, regretfully, so Ill attempt to tell it on paper. Any readers who have a Granny with an MLB arm neednt read any further. It was Saturday, I had everything I needed for our 3-year-old grandson and myself in my hands and was headed out the door for an afternoon at the Marianna Day festivities. Well, the phone rang, and Im sure glad I answered. The call was from my neighbor Mrs. Murphy. Mrs. Murphy called to report an armadillo she thought might have rabies. She said an armadillo walked right up to her in the middle of the day. She threw a rock at the thing and it didnt run off but kept coming toward her. What Mrs. Murphy told me next Ive rolled over and over in my head and still have trouble grasping the odds of such an accomplishment. Mrs. Murphy said her yard was a disaster due to the pesky critters; it didnt sound like she was real fond of them. Most of us can sympathize with her on that. Some of us have probably stayed up late for the aggravating purpose of armadillo patrol to silage our own yards. Mrs. Murphy picked up another rock and slung it at the thing, hitting it in the head. She killed it stone dead. Mrs. Murphy said she was 80 years old. She told me she felt kinda sorry for the critter when it sort of trembled and died. Most hunters understand these feelings and experience them when we take an animal with our 270s, bows, etc. I cant help thinking back to the story of David and Goliath. I dont yet know if armadillos carry rabies, but Im 100 percent certain this one needed killing. Mrs. Murphy, that was one heck of a fastball. Im just guessing now, but you probably hold a new world record, in your age group of course. Kathy Jackson Chipley Each day, Goodwill Industries-Big Bend Inc. benefits from the work of people with disabilities. We rely on talented professionals, including those with disabilities, to produce results and help us fulfill our mission of helping people in our community find jobs and build their careers. October is National Disability Employment Awareness Month. People with disabilities are productive and dependable workers, with higher rates of employee retention. They represent skilled employees in many industries but have higher rates of unemployment than the general population, at more than 16 percent. Goodwill knows that businesses, government agencies and nonprofit organizations in our community need to hire the right workers to help our economy grow. Consider hiring people with disabilities. It might be the best investment your make for your community. Brooke Lochore blochore@goodwillbigbend.com 850-576-7145 ext 107 American Rosie the Riveter Associa tion is trying to locate women in Bonifay and surrounding areas who worked on the home front during WWII. Thousands of women worked to support the war effort as riveters, welders, electricians, inspectors in plants, sewing clothes and parachutes for the mili tary, ordnance workers, rolling bandages, cleri cal, and many other jobs such as volunteer workers collecting scrap metals. These women have stories of their WWII experienc es that are of historical value and perhaps have never been told. Ameri can Rosie the Riveter Association is in the process of collecting those stories. American Rosie the Riveter Association is a patriotic/non-prot or ganization whose pur pose is to recognize and preserve the history and legacy of working women during WWII. This organization was founded in 1998 be Dr. Frances Carter, of Bir mingham, Ala., and now has around 4,000 members nationwide. If you are a woman (or descendant of a woman) who worked during WWII, or if you are just interested in more information, please call (888) 5576743 or vice president in charge of member ships, Mabel Wolford Myrick 205-647-9233, or P.O. Box 188, Kimberly, AL 35091. HELP OUR ECONOMY GROW RABID ARMADILLO GIVES RESIDENT A GOOD STORY Letters to the EDITOR Rosie on search for riveters Community BRIEFS Outbreak: Experience the Epidemic OpinionA4 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser CONTACT USPUBLISHER Nicole Bareeld: nbareeld@chipleypaper.com MANAGING EDITOR Steve Liner: sliner@chipleypaper.com NEWS, SPORTS OR OPINION news@bonifaynow.com CLASSIFIED & CIRCULATION Melissa Kabaci: mkabaci@chipleypaper.com 1-800-645-8688 ADVERTISING 850-547-9414 The views expressed here are not necessarily those of this paper or Freedom Communications. WANT MORE? Find us online at chipleypaper.com friend us on Facebook or tweet us @ WCN _H CT POSTMASTER: Send address change to: Holmes County T imes-A dvertiser P. O Box 67, Bonifay, FL 32425 USP S 004-341 SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN COUNTY 13 weeks: $12.61; 26 weeks: $18.90; 52 weeks: $30.45 OUT OF COUNTY 13 weeks: $16.17; 26 weeks: $24.20; 52 weeks: $40.95 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: T he 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. Nicole P. Bareeld, Publisher Steve Liner, Managing Editor Cameron Everett, Production SupervisorHome delivery subscribers may be charged a higher rate for holiday editions. HAVE SOMETHING TO SAY? Letters to the editor and comments on Web versions of news stories are welcomed. Letters are edited only for grammar, spelling, clarity, space and consistency, but we ask that they be limited to 300 words where possible. Letter writers are asked to provide a home address and daytime telephone number (neither is printed) for verication 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 to Managing Editor Steve Liner by calling 638-0212 or via email at sliner@chipleypaper.com. County has been involved in, assistant county man ager Dan Shaw said. Modeling, hydrology and environmental experts have been called by both sides as they try to prove their case. Bay County has argued the back up water source would be critical in the event Deer Point Lake is contaminated either by pollution or saltwater intrusion in the event of a hurricane and it would have minimal effects on the environment. The challengers ar gue Deer Point Lake is a more than adequate water source and the wells would cause considerable dam age to the environment and decrease surrounding property values. The county is not even using half of the water it is permitted to draw from Deer Point Lake, Knight family trust attorney Doug las Manson said. And while the challeng ers are not contending Bay County might have a need for a back up water supply, Manson said the permitted withdrawals of an average of 5 million gallons per day outside of an emergency is too much. Manson put on an expert who said the well eld could be operated with a daily draw of 66,000 gallons of water. Previously unidentied species have also been found in the wetlands that could be affected by the wells, Manson said. While the challengers are asking for the permit to be blocked in its entirety, Judge Maloney has the op tion to award the permit with modications, Man son said. Bay County and the wa ter management district are currently rebutting the presentation made by the challengers, and with the added help of a new law that moves the burden of proof from the permit appli cant to the protester, Shaw said he thinks the hearing is going well. Were doing a good job getting our point across, he said. The amount were asking to take is less than one-tenth of 1 percent of (the water) that comes into the watershed. The application restricts water pumping to an aver age of 5 million gallons per day, not to exceed 30 million gallons for a length of more than 52 days. Maloney is scheduled to attend a public hearing on the water wells case on Oct. 18 in Chipley to allow the citizens to tell him their concerns directly. The Save Sand Hill Lakes Coalition will also have a meeting in Vernon on Thursday to update resi dents on the hearing. When the hearing con cludes, a ruling is still not expected for several months, and then it will likely be appealed and prob ably end up in the state Su preme Court, Shaw said. With the hurricane season coming to a close, Shaw said the likelihood of needing the back up well supply is dwindling for this year, but he does worry about the potential effects of the eld being delayed in litigation. All its going to take is one good one. and peo ple get crazy when there is no water, he said. WATER WELLS from page A1

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Local Holmes County Times-Advertiser | A5 TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP) State lawmakers can authorize slot machines anywhere in Florida, an appellate court ruled Thursday. A three-judge panel of the 1st District Court of Appeal afrmed a prior decision that could open the door to letting the Legislature permit casino resorts in the state. More immediately the unanimous ruling makes Hialeahs race track eligi ble for slots, although the opinion may be appealed to the Florida Supreme Court. Some of Hialeah Parks South Florida pari-mu tuel competitors, which already have approval for slot machines, had chal lenged a 2010 law also al lowing them at Hialeah. A lawyer for one of those competitors, Calder Race Course Inc., said no decision has been made on an appeal. I do appreciate how quickly they ruled, but Im not pleased with the out come, said Calder attor ney Bruce Rogow. Obvi ously, the next step would be the Supreme Court. Former Florida Su preme Court Justice Raoul Cantero, an attorney for Hialeah, said its not a sure thing the justices would accept the case. I think its probably 50-50 whether they would take it or not, Cantero said. We think its the right decision. We dont think its that close of a call. The ruling will usher in a new era for equal ac cess to gaming in Florida by adding to an existing mix that includes horse and dog racing, jai alai and Seminole Indian casi nos, said state Sen. Maria Sachs, D-Boca Raton. The timing of this de cision could not be better, Sachs said in a statement. As we prepare to tackle is sues related to all aspects of gaming, it is imperative that we have the proper le gal foundation to do so. Sponsors say they soon expect to unveil bills that would permit up to three resort casinos in Mi ami-Dade and Broward counties. Calder and the other Hialeah competitors ar gued that it didnt qualify for slot machines under a state constitutional amendment voters passed in 2004. The amendment per mitted slots at seven Mi ami-Dade and Broward horse and dog tracks and jai alai frontons that met certain criteria if approved through local referendums. Circuit Judge James Shelfer of Tallahassee last year dismissed part of a lawsuit and ruled the amendment didnt pre vent the Legislature from approving additional slot machines anywhere. The appellate court panel agreed, saying the only thing the amendment limited was the Legisla tures authority to prohibit slots at the seven facilities in the two counties. The Legislature has broad discretion in regu lating and controlling pari-mutuel wagering and gambling under its police powers, District Judge Marguerite H. Davis wrote for the panel. She concluded theres no indication voters in tended to forever prohibit the Legislature from exer cising its authority to ex pand slot machine gaming beyond those facilities. Nor is there any in dication that Florida vot ers intended to grant the seven entities who met the criteria a constitutionally protected monopoly over slot machine gaming in the state, Davis added. The Legislature for years had refused to per mit slots and other casinostyle gambling until 2010. Besides the slots law, lawmakers last year also endorsed a 20-year com pact with the Seminole Tribe of Florida that guar antees the state about $1.3 billion over the rst ve years and more later in exchange for the ex pansion of gaming at the tribes casinos. Voters also rejected three prior casino gam bling amendments. Broward voters passed a slots referendum in 2005, but a similar vote failed in Miami-Dade that year. Miami-Dade voters subsequently approved slots in 2008. In each case, though, only those facilities that had live racing or jai alai games in 2003 and 2004 qualied. Hialeah had suspended racing during that period. 2037839 Custom Cotton PICKING Over 12 years of experience Dow Morris Farms Call (850) 326-6881 or (850 527-6291 We pick & pack Satisfaction Guaranteed Custom Cotton PICKING Over 12 years of experience NOW OPEN 1691 Main Street Chipley In front of Walmart SMOKERS DEPOT Cigars Pipes Dip Bulk Tobacco Bring this ad in for an extra $2 OFF Good only for rolled tobacco and not valid with any other offers 200 Rolled Smokes in 8 Minutes $25.95 and up OUR TOB A CCO CO N T AINS N O Chemicals N O A dditives N O Fillers N O Fire S afe Paper Catholic Charities assisted more than 21,200 hours of in home services ranging from respite, companion & personal care, serving more than 170 seniors, with more than 24,650 meals served. Catholic Charities assisted the outlying counties with the following: Holmes County with rent, utilities, water and gas through the Homeless Prevention and Rapid Re-Housing funds totaling $47,158.41 from Oct. 19, 2009, to June 14, 2011. This help went beyond just emergency assistance, involving comprehensive case management through our social worker, who is local to Holmes and Washington counties. Many of the contacts with individuals and families were home visits. For just electric assistance, $11,836.60 was provided to 37 Holmes County residents to turn their lights on or keep their lights on. Jody Shafer, the social worker who provided HPRP assistance in Holmes County, related the specics of one of these households who received help: Regarding Holmes County families helped through the HPRP program, the one that immediately comes to mind is Jane. When Jane contacted Catholic Charities for assistance, she had relocated to Holmes County with her young children. Jane was in a domestically violent situation in south Florida and made the decision to leave her partner/father of her children and move to Holmes County to be near her family. Jane and her children were living in the home with extended family for more than six months by the time she applied for assistance. Catholic Charities was able to assist Jane with deposits for her water, electricity and housing. Jane was working two jobs when she applied for assistance; later, when one of the jobs ended, she found yet another job. After the initial nancial assistance Catholic Charities provided Jane and her family, the social worker was able to assist her through case management. Jane remained in contact with her HPRP case manager on a regular basis. This comprehensive case management approach went further in linking Jane to additional resources and assistance within the community. Jane continues to live in the same home, continues to work two jobs to make ends meet, and she has maintained the stability garnered through this assistance. She is very proud of her children who, through all the crisis, kept their grades up at school and continue to be frequently on the honor roll. Floridas Guardian ad Litem Pro gram (Court Appointed Special Advo cates-CASA) needs dedicated, commit ted men and women who care about children. No special background is required; training and supervision are provided by professional staff. Guard ian ad Litem volunteers are appointed by a judge to provide consistent and caring support for an innocent child involved with the court because of mal treatment. It takes a few hours a month to have a large impact on the life of a child. Training classes are starting in November. For more information and an application, please call 638-6043. Catholic charities assists many Volunteers wanted for ad litem program The Rev. Price Wilson was approved for this honor based on his work with the U.S. and as a soldier in Europe (the Netherlands). This citation has only been awarded once before to the late Samuel Burke of Port Saint Lucie (also a U.S. service man during WWII). RESIDENT A W ARDED CITATION Wednesday, October 12, 2011 Court says lawmakers can OK slots anywhere in Fla. AP

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Local A6 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser Dr. Qureshi Ikram has closed his Chipley ofce. All of our Chipley patients can now be seen at our Bonifay ofce located at 812 South Weeks Street Bonifay, FL 32425 (850) 547-4771 (850) 638-4718 Morning and afternoon appointments are now available. SANDERS REFUSE 547-5770 850-768-2503 S U S IE S B ARN & O PEN A IR M ARKET Tues.-Thurs. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Fri. & Sat. 8 a.m.-4 p.m. 2957 HWY. 90 W EST, BONIFAY, F L Stop by and see for yourself DVDs $3 ea. or 4 for $10 VCR $2 ea. or 3 for $15 Play Station Games $5 ea. Birdhouses 25% OFF New and gentle used furniture, clothing and gifts for everyone 850-547-2895 Carolyns Fashions Closing November 14, 2011 Shop Early for Christmas! Commercial Embrodery Machine $3,500 Excellent Condition, Reg. Price $10,000 Store textiles Neon Lighted Sign Tables Cash Register Racks Displays and much more! 795 Main Street Chipley Special to Times-Advertiser The Bonifay Garden Club will meet Oct. 14, at Simbos Restaurant for its regular meeting. New ofcers for 2011-2013 were installed at the September meeting by Jane Brewer, district direc tor for Florida Federation of Garden Clubs. The Pan ama City Beach resident installed these ofcers: Sandra Devine, president; Joan Steverson, rst vicepresident; Hazel Tison, second vice-president; Di Ann Shores, secretary and publicity chairman; Susan Pittman, treasurer; and Shirley Short, devotional chairman. This months program is directed by DiAnn Shores who has invited Danny Fisher to give a demon stration on propagation by grafting. All members and pro spective members are encouraged to attend this meeting. Hostesses are Edna McDonald and Shir ley Short. Special to Times-Advertiser Zackary Butler of Chipley Boy Scout Troop 39 received his new rank of Eagle Scout on Sept. 24, making him the 17th Eagle Scout for Chipley Troop 39 since the Troops inception in the 1930s. Eagle is the highest rank a young man can achieve in Boy Scouts. Longtime Scouter Ted Spangenberg presented Zack with his new rank at a ceremony that was held at Falling Waters State Park. Zack and his fellow scouts have worked closely with the staff and volunteers at FWSP over the years. For his Eagle project, Zack built an information kiosk and benches for the park. The kiosk displays information for visitors to the park about the local bird population that can be seen at the park. Attending the promotion ceremony were Scoutmaster David Bradford, fellow scouts of Troop 39, Park Specialist Scott Sweeney, Zacks parents Brett and Pam Butler, brother (and Star Scout) Nickolas and sister, Kimberly. Friends and family were also in attendance. Sweeney also presented Zack with an award from the Florida Park Service in appreciation of his efforts to improve the park. Zack joined Troop 39 upon moving to Chipley in June 2005. He has been involved in scouting since joining Cub Scouts in Georgia prior to moving to Chipley. Boy Scout achieves highest honorSPECIAL TO T IME S A DVERTI S ER Ted Spangenberg presents Zackary Butler with the rank of Eagle Scout.SPECIAL TO T IME S A DVERTI S ER The kiosk and benches that Butler built for his project. Bonifay Garden Club to meet on Friday Wednesday, October 12, 2011

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Local Holmes County Times-Advertiser | A7 Washington-Holmes Technical Center CANDY & CAREERS FESTIVAL Monday, Ocober 31st 4-6 p.m. (800) 342-7400 For additional energy saving tips visit www.westlforida.coop Special to the Times-Advertiser Holmes County High School is celebrating homecoming this week. This years theme is Theres No Pity in Devil City. The remaining dress-up days for the week include Class Color today, 80s Workout on Thursday and Blue/Gold Day on Friday. All students are encouraged to dress up and participate in the daily competitions. On Thursday, the JV football team will host Marianna. Game time is 6 p.m. On Friday, a queen candidate golf cart promenade with the Blue Pride Band will be held immediately before the pep rally, which will begin in the gym at 1:10 p.m. The homecoming court will be introduced, and each class will present a skit. The class winner of the weeks festivities will be presented with the golden pitchfork. The pre-game will begin at Memorial Field at 6:40 p.m. with the homecoming queen being crowned during this time. Kickoff will be at 7 p.m., and the Devils will face the Vernon Yellow Jackets. Several groups will be hosting their reunions during homecoming weekend, including the classes of 1971, 1981, 1986 and 1991. Special seating will be reserved at the game for these classes. For more information about homecoming at HCHS, visit hchs.hdsb.org.PHOTOS SP ECIAL TO THE T IMESA DVERTISER Doctors Memorial Hospital courtyard is shown before and after the landscaping project done by the Bonifay Garden Club a few months after its opening. At Florida livestock auctions, receipts totaled $9,564 compared to $8,945 last week and $10,456 last year. According to the Florida-State Livestock Market News Service, compared to one week ago, slaughter cows were steady to $1 higher, bulls unevenly steady, feeder steers steady to $1 higher, heifers $1-$2 higher and replacement cows $2-$4 higher. Feeder steers 300-400 pounds: $120-160 400-500 pounds: $112-136 500-600 pounds: $108-126 Feeder heifers 300-400 pounds: $106-135 400-500 pounds: $100-124 500-600 pounds: $95-117Slaughter cows 90 percent lean 750-1,200 pounds: $45-58 85 percent boner 1,200-1,500 pounds: $51-66Slaughter bulls Yield grade No. 1 1,500-2,100 pounds: $65-79 Wednesday, October 12, 2011 COURTYARD RENOVATIONAFTER BEFORE Livestock REPORT Homecoming games, coronations coming up Junior homecoming attendants, from left, are Jordan Dixon, Lauren Jones, Shelby Clark and Selina Long.PHOTOS S P ECIAL TO THE T IMESA DVERTISER Senior homecoming queen candidates, from left, are Leslie Goodson, Haleigh Manuel, Courtney Reeves, Marena Upton, Felicia Williams and Marissa English. Freshman and sophomore homecoming attendants are Savannah Messer, Tomorrow Lake, Hannah Howell, Megan Burlew and Emily Hamilton.

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OUTD OO RS www.bonifaynow.com | www.chipleypaper.com Send your Outdoors news to news@chipleypaper.com A Section By Frank Sargeant franksargeant@bellsouth.net Trout anglers are likely to get a bonus in the coming year as the Florida Fish & Wildlife Conservation Commission gets rid of the closed winter seasons that have been in place for more than a decade. A nal public hearing is slated for November, and thanks to biologist reports that trout are meeting or exceeding abundance goals in all areas of the state, approval seems certain. Biologists say the spawning potential ratio (SPR) for a healthy trout population is 35 percent or greater. SPR is a ratio of how many sh are spawned with the given shing pressure compared to how many would be spawned in an unshed population. The numbers now stand at 67 percent for the Northeast, 45 percent for the Southeast, 49 percent for the Southwest, and 37 percent for the Northwest. You will note the improvement in numbers is lowest in Northwest Florida, where the healthy SPR barely has been exceeded likely as a result of heavy pressure on the species here. But the good news is the trend is upward; people have a shot at more trout and bigger trout than in recent years. Fall is prime time for catching trout all over the state, but particularly in Northwest Florida, where shrimp migrations turn on enormous gatherings of sh. In the large open bays, it is not uncommon for trout, ladysh and jacks to gang up in feeding areas that cover acres of water, and any jig, swimbait or live shrimp that hits the murked-up water results in instant sh. The shrimp feasts can break out most anywhere in open water, but usually in water 8 to 15 feet deep. Diving birds often are an indicator, and if there are a lot of sh, they actually might create a visible muddy area that extends over several hundred yards. There are endless other places where fall trout might gather; in general, look for water with at least fair visibility. Muddy water usually pushes Panhandle trout out, though along the Atlantic Coast from St. Augustine north to the Carolinas, they thrive in muddy creeks. It also is smart to seek out areas where current is evident on tide changes or as a result of steady breezes. Where water is clear enough for grass to grow, this cover always is a trout magnet. Trout also like oyster bars and rocky areas. Creek mouths are a good bet, particularly on falling tides as bait is pulled out of the marshes. And if you know where there is a boat wreck in 6 to 20 feet of water in one of the bays, it is likely to hold lots of whopper specks. Some good areas to start prospecting include in East Bay, Military Point, Millville Bayou, Long Point, Laird Point, Piney Point and Goose Point, and in West Bay, Doyle Point and the adjacent bayou, Burnt Mill Creek, West Bay Point, Shell Point and Long Point. At Choctawhatchee Bay, White Point, Stake Point and Shirk Point, Cobb Point, FourMile and Alligator Point in early winter, holes in the river mouths will be worth a try with jigs or shrimp. St. Joseph Bay, with much clearer water, has lots of grass and sh are likely to show up anywhere a good bed gets current ow. And Apalachicola Bay is pretty much trout soup anywhere you nd oysters or grass there are trout, and it also is famed for the schooling action in East Bay in October and November. Lots of sh run up the river in December. Most bayous and creeks that have water deeper than six feet become trout and redsh ponds on the rst cold fronts of winter it is not uncommon to wind through narrow trails where water is scarcely a foot deep and nd one of these mini-bays that is alive with sh after the rst big front. Trout are not picky, and the basic quarter-ounce jig with a 3to 4-inch plastic shad tail is all it takes to catch plenty. Even better, in my experience, are swim baits like the 4-inch Tsunami split tail. When they are found in water 3 feet or less, the Mirr-O-Dine cant be beat, and whether you are drifting deeper grass or shing sloughs or creek mouths with current ow, the DOA shrimp is a winner sh it just like a live shrimp, letting tide do most of the work. In dark or murky water, live shrimp are often a better bet than any lure; sh them under a popping cork over the grass or free-lined around oyster bars and docks. Under the proposed new plans, size and bag limits will remain the same but the February closed season in Northwest Florida will be eliminated. Size limit is 15 to 20 inches with one more than 20 inches daily, and the bag limit is ve per person daily. For details on trout shing, visit www.myfwc.com. Capt. Bill Scott had a saying about when the king mackerel would arrive back to our waters from their wanderings to the west: The girls are back. In a different context concerning pompano, I could add, The girls are back. We com mercially shed king mackerel in the fall and caught the run back to South Florida start ing in September. Almost all the kings we caught looked as if they had been poured from the same mold. These sh were called snakes because they were so small, about 10-15 pounds. They packed more tightly into a large Igloo, it just took more time to catch several hundred pounds of sh than when the really big kings came rolling in during October. King mackerel and pompano rub shoulders in Louisiana during the summer months and head back south, the kings passing by our beaches during October and into November and the pompano into December. The pompano are here now, and they are the largest I ever have seen. The problem with these big females is they dont want to bite as eagerly as the smaller pompano do in the spring. As a matter of fact, you dont sh these pompano the same way. Fishing out of a boat on a calm day in the spring, you look for a deep hole close to the beach, but not with these sh. They are in water from 3 to 10 feet. You dont look for that ash you see in the spring; you look for an entirely different color of sh. What you look for now is a single sh or maybe two or three running together, and they will be a deep blue color. These sh are ranging from 3 to possibly 10 pounds. We call these pompano oaters, simply because that is what they appear to be doing: just oating along. For some reason, the sh here now are very skittish and will run from your jig most of the time. If you can get one of them to bite, you had better have plenty of line because they are just so large. The pompano are here. All you need is some calm days like the ones we had last weekend and a lot of patience. Outdoor Life Scott Lindsey captainlindsey@ knology.net The end of closed winter trout season? Fall is prime time for catching trout all over the state, but particularly in Northwest Florida, where shrimp migrations turn on enormous gatherings of fish. SPECIAL TO FLORIDA FREEDOM This nice-looking Washington County buck has a nice spread but, with only 7 points, is young enough that a seasoned hunter ought to let it pass if it came around in the daylight hours. Hooked on Outdoors Brought home a big buck or sh? Submit your hunting and shing photos to news@ chipleypaper.com Hook harvest & Justin Cullifer of Westville caught this 41-pound athead catsh from the Choc tawhatchee River. SPECIAL TO THE NEW S Wednesday, October 12, 2011 Page 8

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SP O RT S www.bonifaynow.com A Section SPECIAL TO T HE T IME S A DVERTI S ER Bethlehems elementary students celebrated rodeo week with a pancake breakfast on Thursday, Oct. 6, followed by a contest to determine the best-dressed cowboy and cowgirl. Students from pre-kindergarten through fth grade competed in the contest. Winners were Chase Owens from pre-K and Makaley Boswell from rst grade. Chase is the son of Chris Owens and Blossom Owens, and Makaley is the daughter of Chad and Keyla Boswell. Special to The Times-Advertiser More than 300 students at Kate M. Smith Elementary School were part of the Chipley Garden Clubs annual project in which youth are given plants to care for in their classroom and then enter them as projects in the Washington County 4-H Youth Fair. Students learned what plants require for healthy growth and learn about plant parts. A variety of plants including pothos, purslane, aloe, Swedish ivy, spider plants, English ivy and others was donated through the program. The KMS Garden Club program is one of the youth education programs of the Chipley Garden Club. Plants are potted and cared for by members throughout the year before being donated to students. It is also supported with grant funds from Washington County 4-H and Northwest Florida Farm Credit. By Tina Harbuck Florida Freedom Newspapers S A N TA RO S A B EACH Sophomore running back Kobe McCrary rushed for 194 yards and three touchdowns to lead the Chipley Tigers in a 41-10 District 3-1A win Friday over the South Walton Seahawks. It was a good way to start our district play, Chipley coach Rob Armstrong said. We were ag gressive at the start and took it to them. Im proud of our kids. McCrary scored the Tigers rst three touchdowns on runs of 29, 52 and 45 yards for a 21-0 ad vantage just a few minutes into the second quarter. The Tigers scored twice more before the half. After Tyrell Bow man picked off a Seahawk pass, Chipley turned it into a score two plays later with quarterback Josh Myers taking it in from 33 yards. The next Tiger score came on a 7-yard run by Jordan McKinnie to cap a 12-play drive. Fletcher Dilm ore kicked the point after, and the Tigers led 35-0 at the half. With a running clock in the sec ond half, South Walton got the ball rst and took it down inside the 10 before it was stopped short at the 4-yard line. Seahawk kicker, Jona than OHara, booted a 22-yard eld goal and South Walton was on the board with 5:12 left in the third quarter. In the fourth, the Tigers scored on a 65-yard run by McKinnie, who nished with 108 yards and two TDs. South Waltons Joe Gates broke through the line and blocked the extra-point attempt. Chipley led 41-3. South Walton got the ball one last time and struck quickly. Matt Winkler picked up 7 yards on the rst play, then Joey Gagliano broke loose for a 20-yard run. On the ensuing play, quarterback Drew Pfeiffer connected with Gates for a 38-yard pass and run for the score. We played a really good team tonight, South Walton coach Bill Wiles said. Were struggling and trying to get better, and I think we have in spots. Chipley had 412 yards on the ground and 17 through the air. South Walton rushed for 179 yards, and Pfeiffer completed three of six passes for 67 yards the TD. Gagliano led the Seahawks with 72 yards in ve carries. Bran don Whalen rushed ve times for 40 yards. Yellow Jackets take narrow victory over Cottondale By Jason Shoot Florida Freedom Newspapers VER N O N Know when to walk away. Know when to run. Vernon and Cottondale both gambled late during the teams high school football game Friday night, but only the host Yellow Jackets cashed in during a 24-22 Homecoming victory. Vernon collected its second District 2-1A victory in as many tries and improved to 2-3 overall. Cottondale fell to 0-6 overall and 0-3 in district. Hunter Dobbs ran for a game-high 187 yards on 24 carries to power Vernon, but the Yellow Jackets still required a near-awless fourth quarter to escape with a victory. Cottondale led 22-16 with a minute to play in the third quarter when Vernon stuffed the Hornets attempt to earn a rst down on fourth-and-1 at the Hornets 40. Vernon took advantage behind Dobbs hard running. He carried the ball all ve times on the Yellow Jackets ensuing drive and raced 24 yards for the go-ahead touchdown less than 2 minutes into the nal quarter. The Yellow Jackets forced a threeand-out on Cottondales next offensive series and got the ball back. Vernon ran down the clock behind a 15-play drive in which Dobbs and Jovani Bell combined to touch the ball 12 times. It was Bells 11-yard run on a fourth-and-9 from Vernons 35 that ignited the drive and enabled Vernon to keep the ball until 1:38 remained. Cottondale couldnt advance the ball past mideld on its nal possession. The Hornets seized a 22-16 lead with 4 minutes left in the third quarter when Sheldon Vann broke loose around the left end for an 8-yard touchdown run. That play came three plays after Vernon fumbled a snap and suffered its third turnover. Cottondale scored a pair of touchdowns in the rst half following Yellow Jacket turnovers and trailed just 16-14 at halftime. Once Vernon started securing the ball better in the second half, however, Cottondales scoring opportunities dried up. Dobbs rushed for 127 yards on 12 carries in the rst half for the Yellow Jackets, but he threw one interception and also fumbled once before halftime. Cottondale proceeded to score off each of those turnovers to take brief leads. After Dobbs interception, Norris Calhoun punched the ball into the end zone from 3 yards to give the Hornets a 6-0 lead less than four minutes into the game. Dobbs got some measure of payback later in the quarter when he ripped off a 42-yard scoring romp. Austin Browns two-point conversion handed the Yellow Jackets an 8-6 lead with 2 minutes remaining in the opening quarter. Cottondale took advantage of Dobbs fumble when wide receiver Prentiss Webb outjumped a Vernon defender to haul in CJ Smiths pass, and he raced untouched the nal 35 yards of a 66-yard touchdown pass for a 14-8 advantage 4 minutes before halftime. Dobbs carried the ball ve times for 52 yards on Vernons nal drive of the rst half, plunging into the end zone on a 2-yard run in the nal minute. Bell added a two-point conversion for a 1614 lead. Smith passed for 123 yards for Cottondale, and Vann had a team-high 40 yards rushing on 13 attempts. Last year, Florida debuted new FCAT 2.0 Reading, Mathematics, and Algebra 1 End-of-Course Assessments in order to measure student achievement of the states Next Generation Sunshine State Standards. These new standards are de signed to increase the college and career readiness of our students so they leave our schools well prepared for the opportuni ties that await them. Last year served as our baseline year for the new assessments with students receiving scores based on old achievement levels. This was neces sary to provide us with time to examine the new data and gather stakeholder feedback on where the new cut scores should be for the different achievement levels. I am pleased to report that this standard setting process has been going smoothly, and over the last several weeks, teachers, superintendents and members of the busi ness community participated in meetings designed to gather their feedback on these new cut scores. Their conversations were informative and productive, and are a valu able part of our transition to higher stan dards for our students and schools. The Department has analyzed this in formation as a part of our work to build ap propriate recommendations for Floridas State Board of Education (SBE) on where these new cut scores should be set. Using this analysis, we have drafted a rule that would establish these cut scores for use beginning with this school years state as sessments. Both the stakeholder feedback and proposed rule are now posted on our website at http://fcat.doe.org/fcat2/. The next step in the process is to circu late this draft rule and collect public feed back through in-person workshops and our website. Our goal is to bring a nal rule to the SBE for their consideration during their December board meeting. Florida has long held itself up as a state of high standards and expectations for our children, and our actions over the past de cade to raise the bar for the performance of our schools has resulted in signicant progress for our students. Once estab lished, these new cut scores will represent the next great step in our journey to create a model education system for our nation. Education Commissioner Gerard RobinsonFWC seeks black bear conservation videos High school students interested in conserving the Florida black bear and raising public awareness about bears are invited to create a one-minute video. The Florida Fish and Wildlife Con servation Commission is extending the deadline in its 2011 Florida black bear public service announcement contest. Launched in May, the FWC-sponsored contest now has a deadline of Nov. 18. High school students participating in the contest will use their creativity to inform Floridians about black bears so people can live without human-bear conicts in their communities. The winners videos will be posted online at MyFWC.com and YouTube. com/MyFWCvideos. Winning entries also will be submitted to television sta tions in Florida for possible airtime. There will be other prizes as well. For more information, email Bear Contest@MtFWC.com or visit MFWC. com/Bear.SPECIAL TO T HE T IME S A DVERTI S ER The Roulhac Middle School football team took on the Blountstown Tigers on Oct. 4. RMS won 14-0, in an exciting game that went scoreless into the fourth quarter. Please come out and support the Tigers as they play in the Conference Championship on Oct. 18 at Phillip Rountree Stadium.Chipley steamrolls South Walton 41-10 Page 9 Wednesday, October 12, 2011 RMS TACKLES BLOUNTSTOWN Chipley Garden Club collaborates with 4-H BEST-DRESSED REGARDING THE FCAT 2.0 AND ALGEBRA 1 PROCESS

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Local A10 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser Graceville Harvest Day Festival Saturday, October 15, 2011 Antique & Classic CAR Country Recording Artist Shane Owens 2 p.m. until 4 p.m. Bring Your Lawn Chairs Admission is Free to all Events Pure & Simple Bluegrass Walter Wilson Gospel Recording Artist Also Featuring: 98th Army Band The Dustin Worley Band Graceville Middle/High School Show Choirs News Flash! Get a FREE WALMART GI FT C AR D when you subscribe for a year to your hometown newspaper! Sign up today for a one year subscription to the Washington County News or Holmes County Times -Advertiser and receive a $10 WALMART gift card PLUS Stay on Top of Local news and issues Be a Sport with area prep football coverage Search for the perfect car, home or job Save Money with valuable store deals and coupons worth more than the cost of your subscription! 50 www.bonifaynow.com For the latest breaking news, visit BONIFAYNOW.COM Wednesday, JULY 20 2011 Volume 121, Number 14 INSIDE Happy Corner A4 Arrest report A3 By Steve Liner Managing Editor sliner@chipleypaper.com More than 1,500 mar ijuana plants with a stre et value estimat ed at $1.5 million we re destroyed late last week at a eld in east ern Holmes County, ac cording to a spokesman for Holmes County Sheriff Tim Brown. The Holmes Count y Sheriffs Ofce led a multia gency effort to destroy the 6-foot-tall plants that included use off a helicopter pro vided by the Jac kson County Sher iffs Department an d assistance from the Florida H ighway Patrol Interdiction Team, Bro wn said in a statement thankin g the other agencies for their a ssistance. Arrests are pen ding in the case, according to t he HCSO. The HCSO participa tes in rou tine aerial surveillan ce seeking marijuana and other illegal crops. It was during on e of these surveil lance missions that this large crop of marijuana was foun d, according to ofcers. Crops better after rain; still long way to go By Cecilia Spears Staff Writer cspears@chipleypaper.com The recent rains have been a blessing, said Shep Eubanks, Holmes County Extension director. We n eed Conscated marijuana plants found in a eld in eastern Holmes County are shown in the back of a pickup truck. S PE C IA L TO TH E TI M ES A DVE RT ISE R A E R IA L S UR VEI LL AN C E FINDS M A R IJ U ANA IN HOLM ES FIE L D $1.5M marijuana crop destroyed State champs HURR I C ANE TR A C KING M AP INSIDE Washington C ounty News Every Wednesday & Saturday Only $ 3 85 a month mo. *Oer good for new annual subscriptions paid in advance, while supplies last. Please call for out-of-county rate and short term subscription rates; in-county is same day mail. The WalMart Gift Card may be redeemed at any Walmart, including our local Chipley store. FIND US in Print, Online and on the Road! chipleypaper.com bonifaynow.com Holmes C ounty Times-Advertiser Every Wednesday Only $ 2 54 a month 50 For the latest breaking news, visit CHIPLEYPAPER.COM www.chipleypaper.com Special to The News Mackenzie Lane, a 200 8 C HS graduate, completed t he 2011 Drum Corps Internationa l Sum mer Tour with The Ca dets from Allentown, Pa., and c omes home a world champion. Wra pping up a 17,000-mile summer cross country tour of the United States, the 2011 Cadets show Be tween Angels and Demons captured a cle an sweep of the DCI Wor ld Championships in Indianapolis, winn ing the top spot on quarternal s, seminals and nals night. For the 10th time in th e organi zations 77-year history, the Cadets can again call the mselves world champions. The corps prove d that Between Angels an d Demons lies a corps with unparall eled talent and dedication, ea rning a score of 98.35 of 100 and the 2011 World Championship t itle on Aug. 13 at the Drum Corp s Internation al Finals. Word of the w in came to the Washington County News in the form of a release fro m the Ca dets ofce in Allentown. Between Angels and Demons is a performance based on the epic struggle of good and evil put on the eld to musical select ion s by Frank Ticheli and Hans Zimmer. The white-uniformed An g els do battle with the maroon-uni formed Demons for a 13-minute thrill ride that eventually e nds with good triumphing over e vil. The Cadets, a program o f Youth Education in The Arts are one of the oldest and most ho nore d con tinuously operat ing drum and bugle corps in the world, with per forming membe rs from all over the country and world Lane is a seni or attending The Baptist College of F lorida, major ing in music education. In a state ment issued by the Cadets, he s aid he would like to tha nk his friends, family and all who help e d this pos sibility bec ome a reality. INSIDE Area football coverage A9 Perrys Prattle A4 FLATHEADS TAKING OVER OUTDOORS | A8 Wednesday, S EP T E M BE R 14 2011 Volume 88, Number 43 FIND I T ONLINE Info and videos of Between Ang els and Demons and Drum Corps International Marching Musics Major League, can be found at: www.youtube .com/ watch?v13ovDobvUcs www.youtube.co m/ watch?voQZMFrv8aiU www.yea. org/site/ PageNavigator/aboutc adets www.dci.org/about/ CHS grad a Drum Corps champ Dozens of local citizens joined at Chipley City Hall on Sunday to set out ags remembering those who died on Sept. 11, 2001, and the sacrice C all 866-747-5050 to subscribe mention Fall Blitz or send full payment and form below. WCN/HCTA FALL BLITZ P.O. BOX 627, Chipley, Fla. 32428, or drop by our oces, Monday-Friday 8 a.m.-5 p.m Bonifay: 112 E. Virginia Ave., Chipley: 1364 N. Railroad Ave. Yes! Sign me up for an annual subscription to: Washington County News $46.20 annual rate in-county* Wed. & Sat. Holmes County Times-Advertiser $30.45 annual rate in-county* Wed. Name ________________________________________________ Phone _____________ Delivery Address __________________________________________________________ City _____________________________________ State ______ Zip ________________ Payment enclosed $____________ Signature ___________________________________ Charge my credit/debit card. __Visa __MasterCard __ Am Express __ Discover Credit Card # _____________________________________________ Exp. Date _______ Special to Times-Advertiser Panhandle woman Katherleen McDougald Nelson was honored by the New York NAACP State Conference in New York City on Oct. 8 for her outstanding work on Eastern Long Island, N.Y., eliminating racial dispari ties in New York and the nation. A native of Chipley, she is the daughter of the late Deacon William McDou gald Sr., and Deaconess Versia Lee McDougald and has three brothers and four sisters. She is married to the Rev. Mal colm O. Nelson and be came a member of Jeru salem Missionary Baptist Church upon her return home ve years ago. She is a woman of great strength and strong be liefs in God. Her dedica tion to human rights and equality for all mankind is exemplied in an activ ist role, linking together government, business, church and social issues. Her daily motto is Walk together children, dont you ever get weary, and let us not be weary in well do ing; for in due season we shall reap, if we faint not (Galatians 5:6). She is a graduate of Suffolk Community Col lege with an Associate of Arts degree in liberal arts and science with a busi ness emphasis, continuing her education and receiv ing her bachelors degree in business administra tion, management with minors in economics and marketing. She has fought suc cessfully in the legislative hall of Suffolk and Nassau counties to defeat such bills and the English Only bill and helped secure job placements of the Suf folk County Cadets into the Police Academy. She successfully fought the tracking system of Afri can American students in the Amityville School System. She served in her position with integrity and demanded equal rights for all human kind. She is the recipient of many awards, includ ing Woman of the year (Women History Month), Town of Islip; United State House of Representative Citation; United States Senate Citation; Proc lamation, Town of Islip; New York State Assembly Citation; New York State Teaches Friend of Educa tion; and 100 Black Men Trail Blazer. From 1987 to 1991, she served as the president of the Islip Town Branch of the NAACP. She was the rst woman in the history of the branch to become president. The member ship was never fewer than 500 members under her leadership. On Jan. 7, 1995, she was appointed by Ms. Hazel N. Dukes, New York Conference presi dent of the NAACP, as the Long Island regional di rector of the NAACP. The NYS NAACP Board of Directors at their annual board meeting approved the appointment. She was the rst woman of Suffolk County to become Long Island regional director. In all the years of leader ship she chaired the Long Island Region NAACP Cooperate Luncheon, tick ets sales were more than 1,000, generating thou sands of dollars for the association. She has served on the Town of Islip Economic Development Zone Ad ministrative Board, which had the responsibility of revitalizing the Carleton Park Project, now known as College Woods; the Suf folk County Women Advi sory Commission; and the Long Island Association Small Business Council. Special to Times-Advertiser Doctors Memorial Hospital will be having a two-mile long Think Pink Breast Cancer Aware ness Walk (eight laps around the hospital), on Thursday, Oct. 13, start ing at 5 p.m. Friends and staff of Doctors Memorial are invited to participate in the Think Pink Breast Cancer Awareness Walk to raise funds for the PINK Program (Protec tion is in Knowledge. The cost to participate is $5. You can also purchase a pink ribbon in honor or in memory of someone spe cial for $1 and have it dis played on the tree in front of the hospital through the month of October. Help Doctors Memorial promote breast cancer awareness in our commu nity. For more informa tion call 547-8793. NO HIDDEN CHARGES: It is our policy that the patient and any other person responsible for payments has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed by payment or any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Smart Lenses SM Can produce clear vision without glasses, at all distances "Freedom from Eye Glasses, Now a reality for many." www.mulliseye.com Chipley Office We are located directly across the parking lot from the Walmart in Chipley "W E W E LCOM E N EW PATI EN TS, C ALL T ODAY F OR YOUR P RIORITY APP OI N TM EN T" FOR NEW PATIENTS 59 AND OLDER This certificate is good for a complete Medical Eye Exam with Todd Robinson, M.D. In Our Chipley Office Board Certified Eye Physician and Surgeon. The exam includes a prescription for eye glasses and tests for Glaucoma, Cataracts and other eye diseases FOR YOUR APPOINTMENT CALL: 850-638-7220 ELIGIBILITY: U.S. Citizens living in the Florida Panhandle, 59 years and older, not presently under our care. Coupon Expires: 10-31-11 FREE E Y E EX AM COD E: W C 00 T odd R obinson, M D Board C ertified Eye Physician and C ataract S urgeon L ee M ullis, M D Board C ertified Eye Physician and C ataract S urgeon SPECIAL TO T IME S A DVERTI S ER Katherleen McDougald Nelson. Doctors Memorial Hospital to hold 2-mile walk Katherleen Nelson honored by NAACP Wednesday, October 12, 2011 AMIKids thanks supporters Dear AMIkids West Florida Supporters; The boys performed community service for the Bonifay Kiwanis Club on Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights at the annual Bonifay Kiwanis Rodeo. They cooked hundreds of hamburgers, hot dogs and mounds of French fries and corn dogs for the capacity crowds each evening. This kind of community service is in keeping with our mission of preparing these young men to return home and be productive citizens. We want their service to be meaningful and educational. We also want to work to be uplifting and positive. Its important that the community sees our boys as regular kids that they will want to welcome back and reintegrate into their local communities. These boys will be working in restaurants, stores, attending schools and standing right next to you in the mall. They need to be trained for that, so our community service choices reect that. We do everything from puppet shows at Christmas to making nap blankets for Head Start kids; removing trash from hard-to-reach places that require special training, like along the rivers using canoes or at the bottom of the waterfall at the state park using rappelling equipment; reptile education shows in schools; fairs and day care centers, training dogs for Auburn University; and playing cards and karaoke with the seniors at the local nursing home. The community benets, but so do our boys. They learn to interact properly with people they have never met, and they get a strong feeling of self-worth and achievement as they are thanked again and again by the grateful public for their hard work and dedication.

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Washington, Holmes at a glance Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser B P A GE 1 Section Ham/turkey shoot on Friday The Town of Ponce de Leon is hosting a Ham/Turkey Shoot at 6 p.m. Friday, Oct. 14, at the ball elds behind Waynes. Shots will be $3. 410, 12G, 16G, and 20G shells will be provided. No scopes allowed. Proceeds will benet the Old Gym Renovation Fund targeted specically for the renovation of public restrooms. For more information, contact Sheena at 836-4152. Correctional ofcer courses start Oct. 17 The Criminal Justice Program at the Washington-Holmes Technical Center will be offering open enrollment to their nighttime Basic Recruit Corrections Academy. Students who successfully complete the training program will be eligible to become a Florida Certied Correctional Ofcer with an average starting salary of approximately $30,000 a year in this area. In order to spread the cost of the academy, Washington-Holmes Technical Center offers a pay-by-thecourse option. The night academy meets four days a week (Monday through Thursday) instead of the traditional ve-day academies. This allows students more exibility to work, conduct business and spend time with their families. Classes begin Oct. 17, and you must pre register by Thursday, Oct. 13. For students who are interested in certication in both corrections and law enforcement, WHTC now offers a dual certication course. Upon completion, students can become certied in both corrections and law enforcement, and the program is Pell eligible for those who qualify. For more information, stop by the technical center or call Brandi Curry at 638-1180, ext. 361. INDEX Society ................................. B2 Obituaries ............................ B3 Faith .................................... B4 Classieds ............................ B6 Wednesday, O CTO BER 12 2011 Photos Special to Extra Bonifay Elementary Schools annual Little Rodeo was Oct. 6. Above kindergartener Jacob Cullifer rides a wooden pony. Below BES students gear up for their Little Rodeo. Pulling for EducationVERNON The Washington County Scholarship Trust held its 10th annual Pulling for Education Antique Tractor Show and Pull on Saturday, Oct. 8, in Vernon. Many showed up to show their support and participate in this years event. WCST has given away more than $50,000 to 260 Washington County students in the last 11 years. For more information, contact the WCST at 535-2426 or visit your guidance counselor. Photos by CE C ILI A S P E A R S | Extra A contestant competes in the Childrens Pedal Tractor Pull. This 1912 HP Case Steam Traction Engine is owned by John Paul Cook Sr. Above and below are two contestants in the Childrens Pedal Tractor Pull, along with Superintendent of Washington County Schools Sandra Cook, below right. At left, a woman participates in the Skillet Throwing Contest. At right is one of the mechanical wonders at the show and pull. BES gear up for Little Rodeo BONIFAY The Northwest Florida Championship Rodeos 67th Annual Championship Rodeo ran Thursday, Oct. 6, through Sat urday, Oct. 8, at Memorial Field in Bonifay. Above, a rider tries for 8 seconds on a bucking bronc. Below from left, Kellyn God win, 4, Morgan Miller, 5, and Madyson Toole, 5, enjoy the rodeo. At bottom, a rider waits his turn.Northwest Florida Championship Rodeo

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Wednesday, October 12, 2011 Register Cousin Reunion It is time for the Register Cousin Reunion. The reunion will be held on Oct. 15, at the Bonifay Ag Center on Highway 90 in Bonifay. The doors will open at 9 a.m., lunch will be served at noon. Entertainment and door prizes will follow. Please bring a covered dish. Donations will be taken for next years reunion and the Liberty Hill Cemetery Fund. For more information or to volunteer, please contact Lori Burlew at 547-2206 or Jim Register at 547-2264. We look forward to seeing you there. Health department cooking demonstration Holmes County Health Department, in conjunction with University of Florida IFAS Extension, will host cooking demonstration classes at the Holmes County Ag Center on Wednesday, Oct. 12, from 1-2 p.m. Classes will be held monthly. Dates and times can be found at www. holmeschd.com. Please contact Traci Corbin at 547-8500 ext. 234. Bush Reunion The decedents of Green Berry and Susan Reddick Bush will gather at Orange Hill United Methodist Church on Saturday, Oct. 8 for the annual Bush reunion. All friends and relatives are invited. Bring a welllled basket. Meat will be provided. Lunch is at noon. Vernon High School Class of 1981 Vernon High School Class of 1981 will celebrate their 30th reunion. On Oct. 7, class members will have a oat in the homecoming parade and attend the football games, and on Oct. 8, meet for supper at a restaurant in Panama City. If you have any contact with a class member, let them know about the reunion plans. For more information, contact Denise Brock at dbrock@ centurylink.net or Judy Basarab at judybasarab@ hughes.net. Worthington Family Reunion The Worthington Family Reunion will be held on Oct. 8, at the Hinson Crossroads Fire Department. Lunch will be served at noon. Northwest Florida Championship Rodeo Get your running shoes on for the Bull Run 5K and one-mile fun run in conjunction with the Northwest Florida Championship Rodeo. The run will be on Saturday, Oct. 8, at Middlebrooks Park in Bonifay. The race starts at 8 a.m. with onsite registration from 7-7:45 a.m. Pre-register with entry forms at the following places: Holmes County High School, Bonifay Elementary School or the Bonifay Athletic Club. The course is paved and mostly at road. Entry fee is $20 for the 5K and $15 for the Fun Run. Awards for overall male/female, master, grand masters, senior grand masters and one deep in standard 5-year age group and rst three walkers. Fun run award for rst 3 kids 12 and under. All proceeds from the run will benet the Holmes County High School Track and Field Team, which formed last year. Restrooms are available at Middlebrooks Park. For more information, call 9562720 or 527-5051. 2011 Fall Field Day The University of Florida/IFAS/North Florida Research and Education Center, will host its 2011 Fall Field Day on Tuesday, Oct. 11, beginning at 4 p.m. ET. This year, tours will include but not be limited to Deciduous Fruit and cold-hardy Citrus, Perennial Peanuts as an Eco-Friendly Turf and Forage, Tomato Varieties for Florida and the Southeastern U.S. and Wood energy through Pyrolysis. There will be a choice of two tours with dinner following. The eld day will be held at the NFREC-Quincy, located off Pat Thomas Parkway at 155 Research Road. Registration begins at 4 p.m. This event is free to the public, however preregistration is required by Thursday, Oct. 6. To register, please visit www. falleldday2011.eventbrite. com. Panhandle Youth Expo There is still time to get Panhandle Youth Expo Exhibits entry forms turned in. The exhibits themselves are not due until check-in on Wednesday, Oct. 12, from 46 p.m. The Youth Exhibits Show is open to all K-12 students in Jackson and surrounding counties. All works of art, crafts, baked goods, etc., will be displayed in the Ag Center Auditorium, located on Highway 90, two miles west of Marianna, and the public is encouraged to visit the Panhandle Youth Expo. The youth exhibits will be on display from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., Thursday and Friday, and from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturday. Entry forms may be turned in to the Jackson County Extension Ofce, located at 2741 Pennsylvania Avenue, Suite 3, Marianna, FL 32448, or mailed to the same address. Call 850-482-9620 for more information. Ropin For A Cure The Holmes County Relay For Life, will be holding a round-up on Tuesday, Oct. 18 at 6 p.m., at the Holmes County Chamber of Commerce, on Byrd Avenue in Bonifay. Dust off your spurs and grab your hat because we are ropin for a cure. Team captains, bring your $100 registration fee. Sign your team up at kickoff and receive a purple prize. If you have already paid, just come for a stompin good time. Give us a holler by Oct. 13 at 850-849-0165 or at orang_rach@yahoo.com. Holmes County High School Class of 1971 Holmes County High School Class of 1971 will hold their 40th class reunion on homecoming weekend Oct. 14-15. Activities will begin Friday at 5 p.m. at the Rec Center Pavilion west of Memorial Field for an informal tailgate party of hamburgers and hot dogs. We will attend the game together, then after the game the HCHS Alumni Association will hold a gathering. Saturday, class members will begin gathering at 5 p.m. for grilling and nal details for dinner at 6:30. Anyone wishing to come early, feel free to do so. We are all looking forward to a lot of reminiscing and catching up with old friends. Holmes County High School Class of 1977 The Holmes County High School Class of 1977 will be holding a cookout at Memorial Field prior to the game on Oct. 14. If you are a class member and plan to attend, contact Ossie Darwin McMahan, Gary Brown, or Dan Mayo at 547-4090 or danmayo40@ yahoo.com. Chautauqua Vineyard and Winery 2011 Harvest Festival Youre invited to join us on Saturday, Oct. 15, from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., for Chautauqua Vineyard and Winery 2011 Harvest Festival. A day to relax and enjoy a glass of wine as you listen to the music by Smokin Rodeo Band in the morning and Cheryal Jones and Company in the afternoon. Barbecue plates will be available by the Kiwanis Club of DeFuniak Springs, and they will be selling tickets for the Backyard BBQ Teams Peoples Choice Award. Have you ever wanted to judge a back yard barbecue cook-off? Back again this year, you will also be able to vote on you favorite car or truck. We will also have art and craft venders to enjoy. For more information on the festival and the winery, please call 850892-5887, or you can find us on the web at www. chautauquawinery.com or on Facebook at www. facebook.com/chautau quavineyardsandwinery. Holmes County High School Class of 1991 The Holmes County High School Class of 1991 will be holding a reunion on Oct. 14 and 15. On Oct. 14, there will be a pre-game cookout at the Holmes County Recreation Center Pavilion at 5 p.m. (Children are welcome.) Oct. 15, we will meet at Reggae Js Island Grill located at 16202 Front Beach Road in Panama City Beach, in Pier Park. (Please no children.) For more information, contact Misty Kolmetz at 850-373-3885. this saturday in and ROGERS INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. 1396 Jackson Ave.,Chipley, FL (850) 638-1805 Serving You Is Our Most Important Product *Property Insurance is not available in the state of Florida from Auto-Owners Insurance. Bridal Showers Christmas Parties Business Meetings CALL FOR PRICING 850-547-3042 90 Son-In-Law Road, Bonifay, Florida Conveniently located near I-10 and Hwy. 79 in Northwest Florida at exit 112 The Clubhouse is Now Available For Parties & Special Events FLORIDA SPRINGS RV RESORT & CAMPGROUND Extra B2 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Washington County News Community EVENTS Kimberly and Garret Moody would like to announce the birth of their son, Brantley Garret Moody. Brantley was born on Sept. 19, at Gulf Coast Hospital. He weighed 6 pounds, 9 ounces and was 19 inches long. Brantleys proud grandparents are Joeboy and Serena Carter of Wausau and Sherry and Mike Moody of Wausau. The family would like to thank everyone for their well wishes and gifts. BIR TH Mrs. Florence Hughes and the late Ronnie D. Hughes, formerly of Ponce de Leon, would like to announce the upcoming marriage of their daugh ter, Brandy Nicole Hughes of Geneva, to Brandon Earl Dorriety of DeFuniak Springs, son of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Dorriety of DeFuniak Springs. The bride elect is the granddaughter of Ms. Mozelle Watson of New Hope, the late Ruben and Bonnie Hughes of Geneva, and the late Charles Ralph Ellenburg of Dothan. She is a 1997 graduate of Geneva High School and a 2006 graduate of Troy State University. She is currently employed with AT&T. The future bridegroom is the grandson of Bob and Ann Dorriety of DeFuniak Springs. He is a 2002 graduate of Walton High School and a graduate of Northwest Florida State College. He is employed as a corrections ofcer in the state of Florida. The wedding is planned for Oct. 22, at River Oaks Golf Course in Geneva, at 5 p.m. A reception will follow. No local invitations are being sent out, all family and friends are invited to attend. ENGAGEMENT Miss Holmes County, Victoria Ward (third from the right), made the top seven at the Miss National Peanut Festival pageant as well as making the top ve in the interview competition. The pageant took place on Friday, Sept. 30, and Saturday, Oct. 1, and consisted of 46 contestants from the Tri-state and Wiregrass area. Victoria is the third Miss Holmes County since 2005 to make the top ten at the Miss NPF pageant. She follows in the footsteps of Dina Sconiers, Miss Holmes County 2006, who made the top ten, and Jacqueline Don, Miss Holmes County 2005, who placed as third runner up. Holmes County would like to congratulate Victoria for making the county proud and keeping the Holmes County name in the top ten yet again. MISS PEANUT FESTIVAL

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Mr. Wendell was born in Holmes County, on April 1, 1938 to the late John Early and Walcie Ballard Woodham. A 1956 graduate of Poplar Springs High School, Mr. Wendell was owner-operator of Woodham Peanut and a farmer. He was a member of Bethel Baptist Church. He is preceded in death by his parents and eight brothers and sisters. He is survived by his beloved wife, Patsy; son, Keith and Penny Woodham; daughter, Tammy and Brett Bailey; four grandchildren, Rusty Woodham, Lace Woodham, Tiffany Flournoy, Brittney Flournoy; two great-grandsons, Blane Alan Woodham and Waylon Keith Woodham, all of Graceville; sister, Jane Bass, of Birmingham, Ala.; and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services were held at 3 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 8, at Bethel Baptist Church with the Rev. Kent Lampp ofciating. Burial followed in church cemetery with James & Lipford Funeral Home in Graceville directing. Family received friends at the church Saturday, at 1 p.m. until time of service. Family request owers be omitted and gifts of remembrance be made to the American Heart Association or the American Cancer Society. Expressions of sympathy can be online at www.jamesandlipford.com. Wendell Woodham Mrs. Betty Jean Dilmore, 45, of Cottondale, passed away Saturday, Oct. 1, 2011, at her home. Betty was born Dec. 5, 1965, in Weeahitchka, and lived in Cottondale since 2010, coming from Panama City. She was a student in the LPN Nursing Program. She was a member of the Protestant Faith. Survivors include her husband, Forrest Dilmore, of Cottondale; mother and stepfather, Lenora and Chester Brannen, of Tallahassee; son, Mathew Rice, of Virginia Beach, Va.; daughter, Ashley Kidwell and her husband, Adam, of Virginia Beach, Va.; two brothers, Wade and Clay Pitts, of Texas; sister, Eleanor Brice, of Panama City; and granddaughter Bailey Kidwell, of Virginia Beach, Va. Memorial services were held Tuesday, Oct. 4, at 5 p.m. at Peavy Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. Ryan Martin ofciating. Memorialization was by cremation. All arrangements were under the direction of Marlon Peavy at Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown. Betty J. Dilmore Mabel Goddin, 74 of Defuniak Springs, died on Thursday, Oct. 6, 2011, at Sacred Heart Hospital in Pensacola. Born Monday, Sept.6, 1937, she was the daughter of the late Rudolph Williams and the late Covie Mitchell Williams, she is also preceded in death by one brother Ernie Williams. Surviving are her husband of 55 years, Hugh Goddin, of Defuniak Springs; son, Edward and wife, Wanda Goddin, of Glendale; brother, Elmer and wife, Carol Williams, of Defuniak Springs; sister, Margie and husband, James Harris, of Guntown, MS; one grand daughter, Lindsey Goddin, of Panama City. A Funeral service was held at 10 a.m., on Monday, Oct. 10, at Old Mt. Zion Baptist Church. Interment followed in Old Mt. Zion Cemetery with Sims Funeral Home directing. The family received friends from 6-8 p.m., on Sunday, Oct. 9, at Sims Funeral Home Chapel. Mabel Goddin See OBITUARIES B5 Obituaries This year a week dedicated to recognizing the commitment veterinary technicians give to the veterinary profession National Veterinary Technician Week will take place from Oct. 915. In celebration of National Veterinary Technician Week, it is important to highlight the profession that does so much for the veterinary world. According to Jean Laird, canine internal medicine and endoscopy technician at the Texas A&M College of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences (CVM), The decision to be a veterinary technician is an exceptional career choice that requires skill, dedication, and ongoing desire for education and most importantly, a serious respect and admiration for animals and the clients that consider them family. Veterinary technicians are trained to assist veterinarians in a variety of professional settings. Therefore, diverse skill sets are essential for a veterinary technician to perform all of the necessary tasks. Some of the daily duties performed by a veterinary technician are assisting in surgery, managing anesthesia and sedation, performing a thorough patient assessment, administering uids and medications, patient management, critical care, urinary, arterial and venous catheterizations, and medical record keeping, Laird said. One of the most important aspects of veterinary medicine is client communication, Laird added. It is of vital importance that a technician can communicate accurately and effectively with clients. Demonstrating empathy and patience is a key part of client communication, as is the necessity of appreciating the human/animal bond. By law, veterinary technicians cannot diagnose, perform surgery, or prescribe medicine to a patient. A veterinary technician has the opportunity to advance in his or her eld by becoming a registered veterinary technician (RVT). Laird explains that RVTs are technicians that have completed state required experience, state and national testing, and two years of classroom and practical instruction from an accredited university to earn an associate degree in applied sciences. A RVT is similar to a registered nurse in human medicine. To maintain their certication status, RVTs are required to have a certain number of Continuing Education Units (CEU) each year. To retain a certication in Texas, RVTs are required to complete ve CEU hours per year. After certication, a RVT can continue his or her professional growth and strengthen his or her focus by obtaining an additional professional certication known as Veterinary Technician Specialty (VTS). A VTS allows a RVT to gain a higher level of education, skill, and experience by specializing in a specic area of veterinary medicine, Laird said. Currently, specialties available through VTS are dentistry, anesthesia, internal medicine, emergency and critical care, behavior, zoo, equine, surgery, and clinical practice. Job opportunities widely vary within venues of veterinary medicine for technicians. According to Laird, some examples include, but are not limited to: neighborhood clinics, emergency clinics, search and rescue, entertainment, shelters, research, specialty referral hospitals, public health, academia, specialty parks, and zoos. After more than fteen years of service as a veterinary technician, Laird has had some time to assess the pros and cons of the profession. Veterinary medicine is an exciting and rewarding profession that awards the opportunity to make a difference in a person and an animals life, Laird said. A veterinary technician is a tremendous asset to the ongoing changes and future of veterinary medicine. The most difcult part of veterinary medicine is euthanasia, Laird said. To lose a patient or pet is life-altering and devastating. It is however, a small price to pay for what a tremendous gift and enrichment any pets are to our lives. The CVM holds special events every year for National Veterinary Technician Week. This year is no different. Each year we celebrate National Veterinary Technician Week by providing sponsored breakfast, lunch, and continuing education dinners to our 77 small animal and 30 large animal technicians, Laird explains. It is an exciting time and the entire hospital staff, senior clinicians, residents, interns, and students join together with the hospital administration to show appreciation to the hardworking, dedicated technicians that are the foundation of the most exceptional veterinary care offered in the world. As pets continue to become an integral part of the family, the demand for skilled veterinary technicians continues to rise. For more information on becoming a veterinary technician, please visit http:// www.veterinarytechnician.com/. The CVM has partnered with Blinn College, in Bryan, Texas, to offer a Vet-Tech program. For more information on this unique program, contact (979) 209-7203 or at www.blinn. edu/twe/vet_tech. To learn more about the events surrounding National Veterinary Technician Week, please visit https://www.navta. net/events/national-veterinarytechnician-week.ABOUT PET TALK Pet Talk is a service of the College of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences, Texas A&M University. Stories can be viewed on the Web at http:// vetmed.tamu.edu/pet-talk. Suggestions for future topics may be directed to cvmtoday@ cvm.tamu.edu. All about veterinary technicians PET TALK

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FAITH B Section www.bonifaynow.com | www.chipleypaper.com Hwy. 77 S, Chipley 638-4097 Hwy. 79 S., Bonifay 547-9688 Stephen B. Register, CPA 1552 Brickyard Road Chipley, FL 638-4251 Place your ad here for only $8.00 per week First Baptist Church come as you are Mike Orr, Pastor 1300 South Blvd. PO Box 643 Chipley, Florida (850) 638-1830 Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser 1364 N. Railroad, Chipley 638-0212 112 E. Virginia, Bonifay 547-9414 This Message Courtesy Of BROWN FUNERAL HOME 1068 Main Street, Chipley 638-4010 Watch and pray that you may not enter into temp tation; the spirit indeed weak R.S.V. Matthew 26:41 Place your ad here for only $8.00 per week The American philosopher John Dewey claimed that hab its always involve an interac tion between the moral agent and the environment. Moral exhortation is likely to be inef fective, he argued, in the ab sence of an environment which makes the desired actions possible, or even desirable. Telling poor people to absence of effective and affordable schools. When a decision is made to make some moral improvement, the most effective way to set about bringing about that improvement is often to change the environ ment. If youre going to quit smoking, it helps to get rid of the cigarettes, ashtrays, and other smoking paraphernalia. Likewise, if we are going to attempt any kind of moral improvement, we should consider the environment within which that improvement is supposed to take place. An alcoholic who works in a bar is likely to have a tough time staying on the wagon, and perhaps there is something to be said for companions, especially if your companions are part of the problematic environment. As a dog re turns to his own vomit, so a fool repeats his folly. New K.J.V. Proverbs 26:11 Moral Extortion or Change of Environment Wednesday, October 12, 2011 Page 4 New Orange Baptist Church will hold their Gospel Jam on Saturday, October 15 at 8 p.m. Everyone is invited to attend. The church is located 6 miles South of Chipley off Orange Road, mile East on Alford Road. For more information call 638-1330 or 638-1166. A covered dish dinner will follow. Calvary Baptist Church located on Son-In-Law Road in Bonifay is holding their fall revival services on October 16 through 19 at 7 p.m. each night. The event will kick off Sunday Morning October 16 at 11 a.m. with the Rev. Burney Enzor preaching at all services. Enzor was a well-loved pastor at First Baptist Church of Bonifay from 1967 until 1975. While here he serves as a Chaplin in the Army National Guard where he eventually attained the rank of Brigadier General. Under his leadership, FBC experienced tremendous growth and built its current sanctuary. He was active in the Holmes Baptist Association as well. Living here during the formative years of his life and Jeanelles three children, Steve, Mark and Melonies lives, Bonifay has always held a special place in the hearts of the Enzors and they consider it Home. The community is urged to attend the revival at Calvary where Ike Steverson, who was a member of FBC during the Rev. Enzors tenure, is the founder and pastor of the Independent Baptist Church. Lakeview Methodist Church on Pate Pond Road on Highway 279 between Caryville and Vernon would like to invite you to join them for their 2nd Friday night song on October 14, at 6:30 p.m., featuring Steven Conrad. Waste of Time While preparing Sundays message I came across a story about two men by the name of Jim and Ron. The story stated that Jim went to church one Sunday morning. He heard the organist miss a note, and he winced. He saw a teen talking when everyone else was praying. He felt certain the usher was watching to see what he put in the offering plate, and it made him boil. Five times, by actual count, he caught the preacher in slip-of-the-tongue mistakes. During the invitation, he slipped out the side door, all the while muttering to himself, What a waste of time! Ron was in the same service. He heard the pianist play an arrangement of A Mighty Fortress Is Our God, and he was stirred to worship by the majesty of it. A special missions offering was received, and he was glad his church was doing what they could for people around the world. He especially appreciated the sermon that Sunday; it really spoke to a need in his life. He thought, as he shook the preachers hand and left, How can anyone come here and not feel the presence of the Lord? Both men were in the same church the same day. Each heard the same music and message, but the experience was totally different. What made the difference? The simple truth is both men found what they were looking for. They both came to Church, but how they came made a difference in what they got out of Church. I am concerned that most people who attended church this past Sunday across America are more like Jim than Ron. As people talk to me about the church they attend, they talk about the style of music they like, whether or not they like the pastor, and mostly about the people who also attend church there. In other words, people tend to choose a church on its ability to make them feel good, when the truth is, a worship service at the local church should not be designed around making people feel good. The worship service at a Church, Synagogue or Temple is not about you, the people, it is to be about the One Whom you came to worship, which in a Protestant or Evangelical church, is to be our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ. The only part about choosing a church which is about you, is doctrine. There is a reason there are different names in front of church buildings (such as Baptist, Methodist, Assembly of God, Lutheran, non-denominational, etc). They tell you about the doctrine or doctrines that distinguishes them from the other churches. So once you know you have been redeemed by the blood of the Lamb, we should open our Bible, see what it teaches, and then choose a church where we feel we can freely worship Him and minister through that church to bring glory and honor to His Holy name. You see when we get ourselves out of the way, and realize that all we do, everyday and every moment of our life (1 Corinthians 10:31), especially attending church as The Bible instructed us to (Hebrews 10:25 NKJV not forsaking the assembling of ourselves together, as is the manner of some, but exhorting one another, and so much the more as you see the Day approaching.) then we would be more likely to leave worship and Bible study rejoicing as Ron did. Through the years when out sharing the gospel, many people have told me that they dont attend church because they were made to go to church as children. That statement is so foolish and so full of baloney, as I have never heard anyone say I was made to go to ball games as a child, so I dont attend sporting events anymore. Actually its just the opposite, they will tell you thats why they participate in sports. As for myself, my mom and dad took me to church nine months before I was born and continued to carry me to church with them at least three times a week, most of the time ve or six times every week. Judy and I did the same with our children and I dont regret any of those times, because we were together as a family being spiritually blessed, fed, encouraged and worshipping our Lord. You see, I attend church not because I have to, but because I have the privilege to, unlike so many around the world. Yes, I know that I am weird, in that I dont think church is about me, nor do I believe that the government exists to take care of me. I tithe to the local church because the Bible teaches that I must as a true disciple of Christ and because I see it as an awesome way of worshipping Him, whom I love most. I also pay taxes and pray for those whom God has placed in ofce, because I am very blessed to be and live in these great United States. As John F. Kennedy stated we should, ask not what your country can do for you, ask what you can do for your country. And we should stop asking God to bless America, but become grateful, because He has blessed America, and return to being a people who blesses and honors Him in all we do. (Please be advised that my articles are purposely meant to be challenging and at times, controversial. They should no way reect negatively on the paper in which you read it.) This message has been brought to you From the Heart of Tim Hall, timothyjhall.org, Senior Pastor, Gully Springs Baptist Church, P.O. Box 745, 2824 Highway 90 West Bonifay, Florida 32425. Located; three miles west of the light at Highway 79, 547-3920 and author of Church Go To Hell! Please? E-mail: timhall_ 2000@yahoo.com The Watsons at Otter Creek Methodist Church The Watsons will be singing at Otter Creek Methodist Church on Saturday, October 15 at 7 p.m. The church is located four miles north of Ponce de Leon off Highway 81. Everyone is invited. Mt. Zion Independent Baptist Church Homecoming Mt. Zion Independent Baptist Church will celebrate Homecoming old fashion style on Sunday, October 16. Morning worship will be at 11 a.m., followed by dinner on the ground and special singing at 1:30 p.m., featuring Royal City from Auburndale. Mt. Ida Congregational Methodist Church Homecoming Services Mt. Ida Congregational Methodist Church, located in the New Hope Community just off Highway 2 and eight miles South of Geneva, Ala., will have homecoming services on October 16. Services will begin at 10:45 p.m. The Rev. Tom Whiddon will bring the homecoming message followed by a time of fellowship and dinner on the ground. Everyone is invited to share in this special time of homecoming as God leads. Come expecting a blessing. Mt. Ida Congregational Methodist Church Fall Revival Mt. Ida Congregational Methodist Church, located in the New Hope Community just off Highway 2 and eight miles South of Geneva, Ala., will have a fall revival on October 16 through October 19. Services will begin at 7 p.m. each night. The Rev. Jerry Hughes, pastor at Napier Field United Methodist Church, will be the evangelist and thee will be a special singing each night. Everyone is invited to share in this special time of revival as God leads. Come expecting a blessing. Women on Missions 12th Annual Arts and Crafts Festival Women on Missions 12th Annual Arts and Crafts Festival will be held at the First Baptist Church in Cottondale, on Saturday, October 22. Tow local Authors will be holding book signings. Breakfast and lunch will be available. There will be an assortment of baked goods, sewing items, seasonal decorations, books, plants, jellies, jams, cookbooks and much more for sale to support the Building Fund and Missions Projects. Bethlehem United Methodist Church Homecoming Services Bethlehem United Methodist Church will be having Homecoming Services on October 23. Singing will begin at 10:30 a.m., with guest singers The Harrelsons. Morning Worship will begin at 11 a.m., with guest speaker the Rev. Bill Miller. Lunch will be served at 12 p.m. We will come back at 1:30 and enjoy more dinging from The Harrelsons. From the HEART Faith BRIEFS Both men were in the same church the same day. Each heard the same music and message, but the experience was totally different. What made the difference? The simple truth is both men found what they were looking for. They both came to Church, but how they came made a difference in what they got out of Church. Tim Hall EVENTS Catholic Charities assisted the outlying counties with the following: Holmes County with rent, utilities, water and gas through the Homeless Prevention and Rapid Re-Housing funds totaling $47,158.41 from October 19, 2009 to June 14, 2011. This help went beyond just emergency assistance, involving comprehensive case management through our social worker, who is local to Holmes and Washington counties. Many of the contacts with individuals and families were home visits. For just electric assistance, $11,836.60 was provided to 37 Holmes County residents to turn their lights on or keep their lights on. Jody Shafer, the social worker who provided HPRP assistance in Holmes County related the specics of one of these households who received help: Regarding Holmes County families helped through the HPRP program, the one that immediately comes to mind is Jane*. When Jane contacted Catholic Charities for assistance, she had relocated to Holmes County with her young children. Jane was in a domestically violent situation in south Florida and made the decision to leave her partner/father of her children and move to Holmes County to be near her family. Jane and her children were living in the home with extended family for more than six months by the time she applied for assistance. Catholic Charities was able to assist Jane with deposits for her water, electricity and housing. Jane was working two jobs when she applied for assistance; later, when one of the jobs ended, she found yet another job. After the initial nancial assistance Catholic Charities provided Jane and her family, the social worker was able to assist her through case management. Jane remained in contact with her HPRP case manager on a regular basis. This comprehensive case management approach went further in linking Jane to additional resources and assistance within the community. Jane continues to live in the same home, continues to work two jobs to make ends meet, and she has maintained the stability garnered through this assistance. She is very proud of her children who, through all the crisis, kept their grades up at school and continue to be frequently on the honor roll. *Not clients real name. CATHOLIC CHARITIES

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Wednesday, October 12, 2011 Upload your Legacy guest book photos now for FREE! With your paid obituary, family and friends will now have unlimited access to uploaded photos free of charge. Find Obituaries. Share Condolences. Celebrate a Life. On the IMPROVED obituary section of www.chipleypaper.com or bonifaynow.com you can: More easily search the most timely and complete online resource for newspaper obituaries View and sign the new online Guest Books Online access will also allow you to attach a candle to your love ones name along with your message. In partnership with Legacy com Find obituaries, share condolences and celebrate a life at www.chipleypaper.com or bonifaynow.com For further information or questions call 638-0212 Extra Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | B5 Offer expires: 10-28-11 Offer expires: 10-28-11 Digital Full Shell Access Hearing Aid Offer expires: 10-28-11 Sophisticated technology to suit all lifestyles and budgets starting at $695.00 Chipley, FL 1611 Main St. Suite 4 Shoppes at Chipley, next to Wal-mart (850) 387-4931 Marianna, FL 3025 Sixth St. In Feitz Foot Clinic (850) 387-4931 Barbara Irene George, was born Dec. 5, 1924 in Bathe, N.Y., to Harry and Bertha Ferguson. She passed away Oct. 1, 2011, at the Panama City Nursing Center. Barbara grew up in Wilkes-Barre, Pa. After her marriage to Henry George, they lived in Elmira, N.Y., and Colorado Springs, Colo., where she worked as a property manager. After retirement, they moved to Sunny Hills in 1984 and lived until moving to Panama City in 1996. In her younger days, Barbara enjoyed dancing, especially the Polka and square dancing. She loved crocheting and made many Afghans for family and friends. She was a member of the First Baptist Church of Parker. Barbara was preceded in death by her husband, Henry C. George; her parents; brothers, LeRoy, Loren and Thomas Ferguson, all of Panama City; and a sister, Doris Kinner. Survivors include her son, James D. George and wife, Jeannie, of Colorado Springs; her daughter, Beverly Love, of Colorado Springs; ve grandchildren; 13 great-grandchildren; and her sisters-in-law, Norma Ferguson and Evelyn Ferguson Carter, both of Panama City. A graveside funeral service will begin at 10 a.m., Friday, Oct. 7, at the Garden of Memories cemetery. Interment followed. The family received friends at the funeral home, Thursday, from 68 p.m. Kent-Forest Lawn, 2403 Harrison Ave. Barbara I. George Memorial Services for Mr. J. Paul Phillips, 85, of Springwood Drive, North Augusta, S.C., who entered into rest Sept. 29, 2011, were conducted Thursday afternoon at 2 p.m. in the First Baptist Church of Chipley, with Veterans Honors. Mr. Phillips was a lifelong resident of Florida, having made North Augusta his recent home. He was a member of the First Baptist Church of Chipley, and a U.S. Navy Veteran of World War II. Mr. Phillips had a long distinguished career in Law Enforcement, rising from the ranks of a Patrol Ofcer and Detective in Miami to Special Agent Supervisor with the Florida Sheriffs Bureau and retiring as the Director of Operations of the Florida Department of Law Enforcement. He was a graduate of the FBI National Academy. Following his retirement at the request of the Governor of Florida, he was recalled into service as the Chief Investigator of the Florida Statewide Grand Jury for several years. In his retirement, Mr. Phillips enjoyed many active years of volunteer missionary service all over the southeast in Campers on Mission and at the Ridgecrest Baptist Conference Center, where he established the annual Law Enforcement Ofcers Christian Retreat. Survivors include his wife of 64 years, Elizabeth J. Phillips; two sons and daughter-in-laws, J. Paul and Jackie Phillips, Jr., Tallahassee, and W.D. and Jan Phillips, North Augusta; seven grandchildren and 14 great-grandchildren. The family received friends at the church following the service. Memorials may be made to Community Ministry of North Augusta, 646 East Buena Vista Avenue, North Augusta, S.C. 29841. Posey Funeral Directors of North Augusta in charge of arrangements. Visit the registry online at www. poseyfuneraldirectors.com. J. Paul Phillips Mary Elizabeth Coleman Smith, 64, died in Bonifay, Oct. 6, 2011, after a brief battle with pancreatic cancer. Mrs. Smith was born on Nov. 19, 1946, at Dr. Pauls Hospital in Bonifay. She was the daughter of Ruby Ferrell Coleman and Daniel Dempsey Coleman and the beloved niece of Miss Mary Coleman. Both her mother and her Aunt Mary were longtime teachers at Bonifay Elementary School. Her father was a noted cattleman in the area. Mary was an only child, but she grew up with many close friends, among them her acrossthe-street neighbor Carla Ingram (Brown), Nancy Jones (Riley), Brenda Brannon (Alford), Kathryn Kittrell (Wilks) and Gloria Treadwell (Pipkin). She nurtured those friendships throughout her life and enjoyed regular gatherings with a host of her high school classmates. In addition to her close friends, among her greatest joys were her cats, especially her beloved Tasha and Ling-Ling. Mary was baptized at the First Baptist Church of Bonifay, attended services there for many years, and shared her musical talents in youth choirs and at the piano. In recent years, she attended a variety of churches throughout Holmes County. She attended public schools in Bonifay and was a member of the 1964 graduating class of Holmes County High School. She earned a bachelors degree from Florida State University and a masters degree in Latin American affairs from Louisiana State University in 1970, was uent in Spanish and worked in the ofce of the governor of Puerto Rico after earning her graduate degree. Mary was also a talented writer. Among her published works are Better to Dwell: A Georgia Peddlers Diary 1895-1900, historical nonction based on the actual diary of J.A. McCulloch, and a short story, Hunger and Thirst, which won top honors in a National Peanut Festival literary competition. She was also an inveterate book collector with eclectic tastes. For a time, she owned and operated bookstores in Bonifay and Panama City. After returning to Bonifay, Mary earned her real estate brokers license and with her husband, Robert Smith, was co-owner and operator of Tri-County Realty on Highway 79 in Bonifay. She was an active member of the Chipola Area Board of Realtors, Holmes County Historical Society, and a past member of the Bonifay Garden Club. Mary was predeceased in 2008 by her husband, Robert Smith. A memorial graveside service was held Sunday, Oct. 9, at 3 p.m., at Bonifay City Cemetery, with the Rev. Ike Steverson ofciating and Peel Funeral Home directing. Donations in Marys memory may be made to the Class of 1964 Joel Mayo Scholarship Fund at Wells Fargo Bank in Bonifay, or mailed to Mayo Fund, 600 N. Hubbard St., Bonifay, FL 32425. Mary Elizabeth Coleman Smith Michael Forrest Parmer, 23, of Paxton, went to be with his Heavenly Father Monday, Oct. 3, 2011, at Sacred Heart Hospital in Pensacola, surrounded by his family. He was born Jan. 19, 1988, at Sacred Heart Hospital in Pensacola, to Michael T. Parmer and Renee (Norman) Reiners. Forrest was a devout Christian and an active member of New Harmony Baptist Church. He started his schooling at Paxton High School where wonderful teachers such as Ms. Marlene, Ms. Shefeld and Mr. Sconiers taught him. He graduated from Blue Ridge County High School in Lexington, Va., in 2006. He studied at Blue Ridge Community College, Virginia Learning Center for the Blind in Richmond, Va., and Louisiana Learning Center for the Blind in Rustin, La. He was furthering his education, with the help of Melissa Olwick, at Northwest Florida State College at the time of his death. Forrest loved music, both listening to it as well as playing it, on his guitar and piano. He loved to read, especially his Bible, and would testify to you about his Savior. He loved to be with his family and friends and adored his little brother, Levi. He was blind from birth and could not see the color of your skin or the label on your clothes but he could see the goodness in your heart! He loved the outdoors and hunting with Mr. Wilbur and going to the shing camp with his Pop. He supported his country whole-heartedly and was very conscience of current affairs. He thoroughly enjoyed having political discussions with his Grandfather Huckaba. HE WAS AN INSPIRATION TO US ALL. Forrest is preceded in death by his Papa, CC Norman. Forrest is survived by his mother, Renee Reiners and husband, Brian; his father, Michael T. Parmer; his brothers, Thomas Parmer and Levi Reiners, both of Paxton; his grandparents, Ed and Gayle Huckaba and Millard and Ernestine Parmer, all of the Childrens Home Community and numerous aunts, uncles, cousins and many beloved friends. A time of Visitation was held from 6-8 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 6, at ClaryGlenn Funeral Home Chapel; 230 Park Ave., DeFuniak Springs, FL 32435. Funeral services were held at 2 p.m., Friday, Oct. 7, at New Harmony Baptist Church 2281 County Highway 2-A, DeFuniak Springs, with the Rev. Todd Camp and the Rev. Chris Davenport ofciating. Burial followed in the Paxton Cemetery. You may go online to view obituaries, offer condolences and sign guest book at www.claryglenn.com. Clary-Glenn Funeral Home is entrusted with the arrangements. Michael Forrest Parmer MICHAEL PARMER Celeste S. Hayes, 64, of Graceville passed away Friday, Sept. 30, 2011, at her residence following a short illness. Celeste was born in Ozark, Ala., Jan. 5, 1947, to the late Grady B. and Ouida Hayes Spears. Moving to Graceville at an early age, Celeste worked with her parents at the restaurant known today as Gradys Seafood. A graduate of Graceville High School, Class of 1965, Celeste was previously employed over the years with the City of Graceville, secretary with Dent/ Phelps R-III Elementary in Salem, Mo., coordinator with SOLVE in Salem, Mo., rst director of SABRAH House in Selma, Ala., ofce manager with Salvation Army in Selma, Ala., where she oversaw the Angel Tree, and ofce manager with Chipley Community Home Health in Chipley. Celeste was a paralegal with Sam Adams, Attorney at Law, for a number of years and was currently employed with David Eubank, CPA in Dothan, Ala. She is preceded in death by her parents, two husbands, B.J. Hayes, and H.L. Tobe White. She is survived by three sons, James M. Jimbo Ingle, Jr., Defuniak Springs, Virgil Lamar White, Moulton, Ala., and Grady Hal White (Amy), Foley, Ala.; one sister, Janet Watson (John), Graceville; eight grandchildren, Jade Elizabeth Ingle Mitchell, James Kaleb Ingle Mitchell, Kavin Hunter Ingle, Hunter Lamar White, William Hal White, Jacob Hal White, Grady Bryan White, Marianna Morgan Hare, and several nieces, nephews and cousins. Funeral services were held 11 a.m., Tuesday, Oct.4, at the First United Methodist Church in Graceville with the Rev. Doug Orr, the Rev. Raymond OQuinn and the Rev. Kent Lampp ofciating. Burial followed in Marvin Chapel Cemetery with James & Lipford Funeral Home in Graceville directing. The family received friends at the funeral home Monday, from 6-8 .m. Flowers accepted or those wishing may make memorials to My Fathers Closet 5374 Cliff St. Graceville, FL 32440 or First United Methodist Church P.O. Box 376 Graceville, FL 32440.Celeste S. Hayes Richard T. Rick Everett, 53, of Fountain, passed from this life on Sept. 29, 2011, in Augusta, Ga. Rick was born Aug. 23, 1958, in Bay County to Bob and Daisy Morris Everett. Rick was an avid sherman and hunter and retired from the Civil Service as a draftsman. He is preceded in death by his brother James Everett. Rick is survived by his parents, Bob and Daisy Everett, and two sisters Helen Lewis of Denver, Colo., and Sheila Gilbert of Grovetown, Ga. Services were held Monday, Oct. 3, at 2 p.m., at graveside in the Fountain Cemetery with the Rev. Carlos Finch ofciating. Family received friends Sunday, Oct.2, from 3-5 p.m. at Brown Funeral Home on Main Street. Friends and family may sign the online register at www.brownfh.net.Richard T. Everett OBITUARIES from page B3

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Wednesday, October 12, 2011 Holmes County Times Advertiser | B6 B B U S I N E S S USINESS G G U I D E UIDE T o P l a c e A n A d C a l l 6 3 8 0 2 1 2 o r 5 4 7 9 4 1 4 To Place An Ad Call 638-0212 or 547-9414 Dentons RecyclingNEWBERRY LANE, BONIFAY, FLORIDA WE BUY ALL SCRAP METAL $$$ALUMINUM, COPPER, BRASS, IRON, STOVES, REFRIGERATORS, WASHERS, DRYERS $ TOP $ PAID FOR JUNK CARS AND TRUCKS UP TO $300 Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-6 p.m., Call For Sat. Hours(850) 547-4709 Talk about a great deal, advertise your Business or Service here for only$18.00per week!8 week minimum638-0212 547-9414 THARP & SONS MINI STORAGEHwy. 77 S., Chipley, FL(850) 638-8183Hwy. 177A, Bonifay, FL(850) 547-0726 5x5 $25.68 5x10 $35.31 10x10 $46.01 10x20 $80.25Open 24 Hours, Self-Service, No Deposit, Units are Carpeted SCRAP METAL HAULINGPaying $250 & Up B u y i n g A l l T y p e s Buying All Types O f S c r a p M e t a l s Of Scrap Metals a n d J u n k C a r s and Junk Cars a n d T r u c k s and Trucks. 850-547-0224 Family OperatedAdvertise your business or service here for only$10.00per week8 week minimum638-0212 547-9414$2,999 NEW METAL ROOFfor the Doublewide (up to 28x60)Licensed & InsuredGuyson Construction & Roo ng(850) 258-5856 NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED PROPOSALS PROPOSAL # 11-138 Holmes County is seeking professional consultant services for the design of sidewalk along Sandpath Road and Edison Street; along U.S. 90; and at the Bonifay Elementary School. The consultant will be required to develop plans and specifications, perform necessary surveying, obtain required permits, etc. for the construction phase of this project. Advertisement Date: October 12 & 19, 2011 Response Deadline: November 2, 2011 Final Selection Date: November 8, 2011 CONSULTANT ELIGIBILITY: It is a basic tenet of the County’s contracting program that contracts are procured in a fair, open, and competitive manner. By submitting a Letter of Response, the Consultant certifies that they and any proposed sub-consultants are in compliance with FDOT Procedure No. 375-030-006, “Restriction on Consultants Eligibility to Compete for Department Contracts”. This procedure is available on FDOT’s Web Site. This project is located on the State Highway System and the consultant shall be FDOT prequalified in Work Type 3.1 – Minor Highway Design. FEDERAL DEBARMENT: This project is federally funded with assistance from the Florida Department of Transportation (FDOT) and the Federal Highway Administration (FHWA). By submitting a Letter of Response, the consultant certifies that no principal (which includes officers, directors, or executives) is presently suspended, proposed for debarment, declared ineligible or voluntarily excluded from participation on this transaction by any Federal Department or Agency. RESPONSE PROCEDURE: Qualified consultants are encouraged to submit the original and three (3) copies of the letter of response to the Holmes County Commissioner’s office, 107 E Virginia Ave, Bonifay, FL 32425 by the Response Deadline (Date). Letters of Response are limited to eight pages for this project. Letters of Response should, at a minimum, include the following information: a. Project Name/DOT Financial Management Number: Sandpath Road (429660-1-38-01) U.S.90(429661-1-38-01) Bonifay Elementary (429664-1-38-01) b. Consultant’s name and address. c. Proposed responsible office for consultant. d. Contact person, phone number and Internet Email Address. e. Previous experience with design of FDOT funded transportation and sidewalk projects. f. Staffing and ability to complete project design (do not include resumes). g. Project awareness and the ability of firm(s) to understand local condtions and needs. h. Indication as to whether the prime firm and/or sub-consultants are disadvantaged business enterprises (DBE), submit FDOT Form No. 375-030-21. SELECTION PROCEDURE: Selection will be made directly from Letters of Response for this project. After ranking of the consultants, the contract fee will be negotiated in accordance with Section 287.055, Florida Statutes. The County reserves the right to rank and award each sidewalk project individually or as one complete project to a single firm. Note: The final selection date and time is provided in this advertisement. Any other meetings will be noticed on the Holmes County Web Site. All public meetings will be held in the Holmes County Commissioners Chambers at 107 E Virginia Ave, Bonifay, FL 32425. Changes to meeting dates and times will be updated on the Holmes County Web Site. In order to ensure a fair, competitive, and open process, once a project is advertised for Letters of ReADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS-Road Striping # 11-139 Notice is hereby given that the Board of County Commissioners of Holmes County, Florida (the “HCBCC”), will receive sealed proposals from qualified vendors for the striping of existing roadways in Holmes County. Bid information and forms may be picked up at the Holmes County Commissioners’ Office located at 107 E. Virginia Ave., Bonifay, FL 32425 or online at www.holmescountyfl.org. Bids must be sealed and plainly marked “Road Striping # 11-139” and must be submitted to the Holmes County Board of County Commissioners’ office no later than 2:00 P.M. on October 24, 2011. Bids will be opened at the regularly schedule Holmes County Board of County Commissioners meeting held on October 25, 2011. Bids received after the time set forth herein will be rejected and returned unopened to the bidder. All interested parties are strongly invited to bid and attend. It is the intent and purpose of Holmes County that this Request for Proposal promotes competitive bidding. It shall be the bidder’s responsibility to advise the HCBCC at the address noted in this Invitation, if any language, requirement, etc., or any combination thereof, inadvertently restricts or limits the requirements stated in this Invitation to a single source. Such notification must be submitted in writing and must be received by the HCBCC not later than ten days prior to the bid closing date. The contract shall be awarded to the company that submits the best overall proposal for the services requested. Holmes County reserves the right to reject any and all proposals received and to waive any formalities as may be permitted by law. As published in the Holmes County Times Advertiser October 12, 19, 2011. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR HOLMES COUNTY, FLORIDA Case No.: 2011-300-CA THE SAVANNAH BANK, N.A., Plaintiff, vs KATHRYN C. BARROW, an individual, and CRAIG BARROW, III, an invividual, Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on the 20 day of October, 2011, at 11:00 a.m. Central Time on the steps of the Holmes County Courthouse, 201 N. Oklahoma Street, Bonifay, Florida 32425, the undersigned Clerk will offer for sale the following real property more particurly described as follows: Begin at the SW corner of the SW 1/4 of NE 1/4, Section 34, Township 5 North, Range 17 West and run East a distance of 330 feet; thence North to center of existing county road known as Westville-Sandy Creek Road; thence West along said county road to forty line, thence South along said forty line to Point of Beginning. All lying and being in Section 34, Township 5 North, Range 17 West, Holmes County, Florida. The aforesaid sale will be made pursuant to the Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered in Holmes County Circuit Court Case No.: 2011-CA-300; The Savannah Bank, N.A., v. Kathryn C. Barrow, an individual and Craig Barrow, III, an individual, now pending in the Circuit Court of the Fourteenth Judicial Circuit in and for Holmes County, Florida. Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens, must file a Claim within 60 days after the sale. Dated this 23 day of September, 2011. Conformed copies furnished this 23 day of September, 2011, to: Kathryn C. Barrow, 1654 White Road, Westville, Fl 32464; Craig Barrow, III, 22 West Bryan Street, PMB 300, Savannah, GA 31401; Ryan O. Garrity, Esq. Pleat & Perry, P.A.; 4477 Legendary Drive, Suite 202, Destin, Florida 32541. Holmes County Clerk of Court By: Diane Eaton, Deputy Clerk. As published in the Holmes County Times Advertiser October 12, 19, 2011. ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS-TURNKEY VoIP E-9-1-1 SYSTEM Notice is hereby given that the Board of County Commissioners of Holmes County, Florida (the “HCBCC”), will receive sealed proposals from qualified vendors to furnish and install equipment, accessories, hardware, software, labor, training, and materials for a turnkey VoIP E-9-1-1 system. The proposed system will be installed in the Public Safety Answering Point(s) in Holmes County, Florida. Bid information and forms may be picked up at the Holmes County Commissioners’ Office located at 107 E. Virginia Ave., Bonifay, FL 32425 or online at www.holmescountyfl.org. Bids must be sealed and plainly marked “HCBCC VoIP SYSTEM-11” and must be submitted to the Holmes County Board of County Commissioners’ office no later than 3:00 P.M. on October 24, 2011. This date is an extension of the original date. Bids will be opened at the regularly scheduled Holmes County Board of County Commissioners meeting held on October 25, 2011. Bids received after the time set forth herein will be rejected and returned unopened to the bidder. All interested parties are strongly invited to bid and attend. It is the intent and purpose of Holmes County that this Request for Proposal promotes competitive bidding. It shall be the bidder’s responsibility to advise the HCBCC at the address noted in this Invitation, if any language, requirement, etc., or any combination thereof, inadvertently restricts or limits the requirements stated in this Invitation to a single source. Such notification must be submitted in writing and must be received by the HCBCC not later than ten days prior to the bid closing date. The contract shall be awarded to the company that submits the best overall proposal for the services and equipment requested. Holmes County reserves the right to reject any and all proposals received and to waive any formalities as may be permitted by law. As published in the Holmes County Times Advertiser October 5, 12, 2011. STAN PORTER CLEANERS SCRUB-UP’S @ 802 Main St Chipley & James Cleaner@ 402 E Hwy 90 Bonifay. “ According to FX News Medical House Calls” the only sure way to sterilize as you clean is with and by STEAM! Americlean offers the only Dry Cleaner by and with steam in Chipley & Bonifay.Let us clean & sterilize your comforters & beddings, window treatments and clothing to insure a fresh and healthy start to the fall and winter months. Comforter $ 18.50, Curtains $ 9.00/ panel, 2pc suit $7.50, shirts $1.85 pants $4.00, sweaters $4.25 jackets & coats $ 6.00 & up. 547-2240 or 638-4645 ALLIED HEALTH career training-Attend college 100% online. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call (800)481-9409 www.CenturaOnline.com Heat & Air JOBS Ready to work? 3 week accelerated program. Hands on environment. Nationwide certifications and Local Job Placement Assistance! (877)359-1690 Newsome Lawn Service NW Free estimates, clean ups and small tree trimming 850-547-5853 For Rent first in Chipley, Mini Warehouses. If you don’t have the room, “We Do” Lamar Townsend (850)638-4539, north of Townsends. C&C Bookkeeping and Tax Service. Open 5 days a week. 8am to 5pm. Call (850)638-1483 Airlines Are Hiring Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified -Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866)314-3769. Attend College Online from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call (888)203-3179 www.CenturaOnline.com

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Wednesday, October 12, 2011 Holmes County Times Advertiser | B7 6 Figure Income 100,000 RX Discount Cards Placed in 80 Pharmacy Locations @.03 each. You earn $1.50 for each new prescription & $.75 for refills. Accumulating residual income. (877)308-7959 Ext.231 www.freerxadvantage.com Think Christmas, Start Now! Own a Red Hot! Dollar, Dollar Plus, Mailbox Or Discount Party Store From $51,900 Worldwide! 100% Turnkey (800)518-3064 WWW.DRSS20.COM $ Access Lawsuit Cash Now! $ As seen on TV.$ Injury Lawsuit Dragging? Need $500-$500,000++within 48/hrs? Low rates APPLY NOW BY PHONE! Call Today! Toll-Free: (800)568-8321 www.lawcapital.com General Full Time positions available at Bonifay Subway restaurant. Please call 850-638-9808 for more details. Progressive Community Bank is in search of an experienced lender in Washington/Holmes County market. Must have minimum 3-5 years experience in packaging, closing, & servicing business, commercial & agricultural loans & be capable of developing new loans in a rural market. Competitive salary & benefits package. Reply to Blind box, P.O. Box 7, Bonifay, Fl. 32425. Drivers -Need 13 Good Drivers Top 5% Pay & 401K 2 Mos. CDL Class A Driving Exp (877)258-8782 www.meltontruck.com Educational Teacher needed for VPK class. CDA Required for position. Apply in person @Grace & Glory Christian School 929 Main St Chipley. 638-3700 ACCOUNTING CHIPOLA COLLEGE is accepting applications for FOUNDATION ACCOUNTING MANAGER. Bachelor’s degree in Accounting, Finance or related field, plus 3 years progressive accounting or investment experience, or equivalent combination of education and experience required DEGREE(S) MUST BE FROM A REGIONALLY ACCREDITED COLLEGE AND/OR UNIVERSITY APPLICATION DEADLINE:OPEN UNTIL FILLED Candidates may be subject to background investigations which may include, but are not limited to criminal history, credit history, driver’s license, and/or previous employment and references. Contact Human Resources at pippenw@chipola.edu or at (850)718-2269 for application details. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMP LOYER DIABETIC TEST STRIPS NEEDEDI Buy sealed, unexpired Boxes (850)710-0189 Movie Extras People needed NOW to stand in the background for a major film Earn up to $300 per day. Exp not REQ. CALL NOW AND SPEAK TO A LIVE PERSON (877)435-5877 Sawmills from only $3997-Make Money & Save Money with your own bandmill-Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/3 00N (800)578-1363 Ext.300N Wanted: Junk appliances. Lawn-mowers, farm and garden equipment, golf carts, satellites for free. I will pick up. Call (850)-547-0088 WANTED; Musical Instruments of any kind in any condition. Piano, banjoes, drums, guitars, amps. LESSONS. Covington Music, Chipley. 850-638-5050. FIRST FITNESS NUTRITION Total wellness cleansing & weight loss products. A new you in 10 days. 100% guaranteed. All natural www.firstfitness. com/besthealth pemoulton@hotmail.co m 850-547-2091 Wood-Mizer-LT40, Sawmill all electric-power and 18 inch planer. Call (850)547-0956 or (850)326-4548. FOR SALE Hoveround $1500 OBO .Barley used. Call 850-638-9573 CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model, or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Truck TODAY. Free Towing! Instant Offer: (888)420-3807 3 Family Yard/ Estate Sale Sat Oct 15 7am-2pm. 1215 Tharpe Rd Chipley. 1/2 mile south of 4way stop at Chipley Church of Christ. Furniture, Clothes, dishes, yard art, Christmas, barn items and antiques Lamb’s Flea Market will reopen Thurs., Oct 6th. Will be open Thur-Fri. 8-3, Sat. 8-12. Clothes half price. Everything else reduced. Located Hwy 79, Esto. (850)263-0161 Yard Sale 15 October 7 a.m.-12 noon. Hundreds of DVD’s, tools, fishing gear, riding mowers, welder, welding cart, 10 ft. metal gate, 17” Chevy truck tires & rims, Stainless steel bed rails for Chevy/GMC truck, headboard & footboard, antique stove, TV, radios, clothes. Cleaning out barn, too much to list. 3511 Pipkin Rd., Bonifay, Fl. Yard Sale Saturday Beside Chavers & Brock Furniture. Boys sizes 2 thru 10, recliners, air hockey table, mattress’s, chest, cocktail table. K&L Farm, LLCGreen Peanuts for Boiling!!1567 Piney Grove Rd in Chipley Mon-Fri 8-6pm Sat 8-4pm 850-638-5002 260-5003/527-3380 Incorrect Insertion PolicyFor Classified In-column AdvertisersAll ads placed by phone are read back to the advertiser to insure correctness. The newspaper will assume correctness at the time of the read-back procedure unless otherwise informed. Please your ad. Advertisers are requested to check the advertisement on the first insertion for correctness. Errors should be reported immediately. Your Florida Freedom newspaper will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion, nor will it be liable for any error in advertisements to a greater extent than the cost of the space occupied by the error. Any copy change, during an ordered schedule constitutes a new ad and new charges. We do not guarantee position of ANY ad under any classification. Advertising that Works. Put your ad in Over 100 Papers throughout Florida for one LOW RATE! Call (866)742-1373 or visit: www.florida-classifieds.co m Childless, young, successful woman seeks to adopt. Will provide loving home/doting grandma. Large extended family. Excellent support. Financial security. Expenses paid. Jessica or Adam. 1-800-790-5260. Bar#0150789 White English & Pit puppies. Good catch dog or yard dog, good disposition with kids. Born 8/30/11. $100.00. (850)557-3566. Free To A Good Home Most lovable snuggly & cuddling kitten. About 2 months old black & white mail. Perfect for kids or seniors. 850-260-4073 FOR SALE Above ground250 gal fuel tank(gas or diesel). With hose-nozzle. No leaks. $125.00 638-8311. Leave Message Firewood Seasoned or green. Cut to length.373-8012 or 547-9291 B&B Furniture 1342 North RR Avenue, Chipley. We pay cash for clean, quality furniture. 850-557-0211 or 850-415-6866. Ask for Pasco or Carolyn sponse or Letters of Qualification, all communications between interested firms and the County must be directed to Sherry Snell Fitzpatrick, Administrative Assistant at (850) 547-1119. Holmes County hereby notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively ensure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, Disadvantaged Business Enterprise will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color, gender, religion, age, disability, marital status or national origin in consideration for an award. Holmes County reserves the right to reject any and all proposals deemed nonresponsive. BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS HOLMES COUNTY, FLORIDA Ron Monk -Chairman. As published in the Holmes County Times Advertiser October 12, 19, 2011. Notice Under Fictitious Name Law Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes: Notice is hereby given that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Wilfredo E. Morales, located at 1211 Sam Ard Rd, in the County of Holmes, in the City of Bonifay, Florida, 32425, intends to register the said name with the Division of Corporations of the Florida Department of State, Tallahassee, Florida. Dated at Bonifay, Florida, this 19 day of October, 2011. As published in the Holmes County Times Advertiser October 12, 2011. PUBLIC AUCTION The following vehicle will be sold at public auction at Eastern Diesel & Auto Wrecker Service, Inc. 2005 S. Waukesha, Bonifay, Fl. at 8:00 a.m. on October 26, 2011 for towing and storage: Vin # 2HSFHAMR8XC055128 1999 International Tk, Timberline Transport Inc., 1334 Middle Ground Church Rd, Eastman, Ga.; Timberline Transport Inc. 435 Main St., Eastman, Ga. Lienholder: Citizens Bank-Trust Company Atn. Loan Service Support Team RJW 212 Citizen Drive, Riverside, Rhode Island. Eastern Diesel and Auto Wrecker Service, Inc. As published in the Holmes County Times Advertiser October 12, 2011. PUBLIC AUCTION The following vehicle will be sold at public auction at Eastern Diesel & Auto Wrecker Service, Inc. 2005 S. Waukesha, Bonifay, Fl. at 8:00 a.m. on October 26, 2011 for towing and storage: Vin# 1G3AG554XR6402479 1994 Olds 4 door Paula Thomas Peacock, 1916 Hwy 177, Bonifay, Fl. Insurer: Security National Ins. Co. 5701 Stirling Rd, Davie, Fl. Eastern Diesel and Auto Wrecker Service, Inc. As published in the Holmes County Times Advertiser October 12, 2011. PUBLIC AUCTION The following vehicle will be sold at public auction at Eastern Diesel & Auto Wrecker Service, Inc. 2005 S. Waukesha, Bonifay, Fl. at 8:00 a.m. on October 26, 2011 for towing and storage:Vin# 1DTP80Z27VG051402 1997 Dorsey Trailer, Timberline Transport, 1344 Middle Ground Church Rd. Eastman, Ga. Lien: Bank of Eastman Branch #1, 130 Oak St., Eastman, Ga. Eastern Diesel and Auto Wrecker Service, Inc. As published in the Holmes County Times Advertiser October 12, 2011. PUBLIC AUCTION The following vehicle will be sold at public auction at Eastern Diesel & Auto Wrecker Service, Inc. 2005 S. Waukesha, Bonifay, Fl. at 8:00 a.m. on October 26, 2011 for towing and storage: Vin # 2C3HD46J1XH721954 1999 Chrysler 4 dr., Smith, Jarao Felicia, 154 Noah Circle, Ozark, Al. VIN # 1FTBR10TGHUA71125 1987 Ford Ranger, Edlin, Charles T. Jr. 383 Stonebridge Lane, Ozark, Al. Eastern Diesel and Auto Wrecker Service, Inc. As published in the Holmes County Times Advertiser October 12, 2011. COLOR SELLS!Get Your Classified Ad in COLOR! Call now for details and be noticed! 638-0212 or 547-9414 Call To Place An Ad In Classifieds. Washington County News (850) 638-0212 Holmes County Times-Advertiser (850) 547-9414 10DODGECHALLENGER2dr.,sporty,nice, 37kmiles........................$20,995#10319B11KIASORENTOSUVpwrpkg.,cruise, alloys,26kmiles................$21,995#P3315leather,loaded,39kmiles#R3288$21,995 08FORDF-3504X4KINGRANCHlthr.,20"wheels,1owner, 88kmiles............................$32,995#11289A10FORDESCAPEXLTpowerpkg.,cruise,tilt, 33kmiles........................$22,995#R3321 06MERCURYMARINERPREMIUMleather,alloys,verynice SUV,70kmiles.....................#11317A$12,995 $22,995powerpkg.,cruise,tilt, 30kmiles.........................10FORDEDGESEL#R3301 10FORDFOCUSSEpowerpkg.,alloy wheels,26kmiles...............$15,495#R331208FORDF-150SUPERCREWLariat,leather,moonroof, chromewheels,40kmiles......#R3291$28,99510FORDF-150SUPERCREWKingRanch,moon,nav., 20"wheels,4x4,hardcover,11k#P3314$38,995 $20,99507F-150SUPERCABSTX4X4alloywheels, 43kmiles.........................#P3320 #P3284$17,99510FORDD-250ECONOLINEcargovan,V8,12kmiles 09FORDFUSIONSELleather,moonroof, supernice!33kmiles..............#R3303$17,995#R3296$18,99507FORDSPORTTRACLMT.4x4,leather,nice!50kmiles 08F-150SUPERCREWFX-2$14,99511CHEVROLETHHRpwdl,tilt,cruise,27kmiles, SuperSavings!.....................#P332610FORDFUSIONSELleather,moonroof, likenew!33kmiles............#R3311$19,99510FORDF-150SUPERCREWXLT4X2pwdl,tw,cruise, alloys,28kmi......................$24,995#P3316$15,99510MAZDA3pwdl,CDplayers 43kmiles........................#P3317 NOW CHIPOLAFORD J a c k s o n C o u n t y s NEW&USEDTRUCKCENTER J a c k s o n C o u n t y s NEW&USEDTRUCKCENTER JacksonCounty's NEW&USEDTRUCKCENTER JacksonCounty's NEW&USEDTRUCKCENTER NoOneBeatsAChipolaFordDeal! NoOneBeatsAChipolaFordDeal! F-150's $1,000 0%60REBATE +MOS. 2011FORD F250CREW CABLARIAT4x4,LEATHER,DIESEL, CHROMESTEPSMSRP................................$56,735 CHIPOLAFORDDISC.......$5,740 BONUSCUST.CASH........$3,500 FMCCBONUSCASH.........$1,000 TRADE-INASSISTANCE...$1,000 46,495 $ #11277 NOW 35,495 $MSRP.................................$43,120 CHIPOLAFORDDISC........$3,125 BONUSCUST.CASH.........$2,500 FMCCBONUSCASH.........$1,000 TRADEINASSISTANCE....$1,000 SAVE$7625 2012FORD F-150SUPER CREWFX-44X4LEATHER,20"WHEELS NEW#11244 NOW 16,995 $MSRP.................................$ CHIPOLAFORDDISC........$ BONUSCUST.CASH.........$ TRADEINASSISTANCE....$1,000 21,860 ...865 3,0004CYL.,5SPEED,SAT.RADIO NEW#11225 NOW 21,995 $MSRP.................................$ CHIPOLAFORDDISC........$ BONUSCUST.CASH.........$ FMCCBONUSCASH.........$1,000 TRADEINASSISTANCE....$1,000 28,480 1,485 3,000 SAVE$6,485TRAILERTOW,XLPLUSPKG., XLDECORPKG. NEW#11162 NEW 2011FORD F-150SUPER CABXL 2011FORD RANGERSUPER CABXLT INT. FOR NEW 2012 FORD FOCUS SE CONVENIENCE PKG, CRUISE, AUTO TRANS M SRP ............................ $19,685 C H IPO L A F A OR D D ISC ......... $690 RETAI L CUSTO M ER CAS H $500 $18,495 … USED V E HI C L ES … $17,495SAVE $1,190 SAVE $4,365 *Allpricesplus$299.50P&H, tax,tag&title. Allincentivesapplied. Picturesforillustrationpurposesonly. OurSalesTeam IsHereToHelpYou! JohnAllen JohnBryan CraigBard RonnieColey RyanMcLaulin HWY.90€MARIANNA,FL€(850)482-4043€1(866)587-3673 www.ChipolaFord.comRICKBARNES,SALESMANAGERIncentivegoodthru10/31/2011W.A.C.PlentyMoreGreatDealsOntheLotToChooseFrom! 4 24 $19 11FORDMUSTANG GT #11324A leather, automatic 19Ž wheels, 1,000 miles ....... $29,995 09DODGE JOURNEY RT #11327A leater, moonroof l chrome wheels, 32k miles chrome wheels, 32k miles .... $19,995 1

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B8| Holmes County Times Advertiser Wednesday, October 12, 2011 COMPLETE PACKAGES FROM $4,995All Welded, All Aluminum BoatsBonifay Floridawww.xtremeindustries.com (850) 547-9500 Xtreme Boats FACTORY DIRECT RowellAuctions.comRowell Auctions, Inc.800-323-8388For Details Call Bidding Ends October 18th6 Assetsin Northwest FLONLINE ONLY10% Buyers PremiumAU 479 AB 296 28.21 AcresCanopy Crossing Subdivision Bonifay, FL 2037873 Your land or family land is all you need to buy a new home. Call 850-682-3344 An Advertising Breakthrough A SAVINGS OF $32.01 OFF THE REGULAR PRICE 20 Words 8 Weeks One LOW Price!THE WHEEL DEALTo place your ad, call850-638-0212 € 850-547-9414Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser Weekly Advertiser*Up to 20 words. Personal ads only, no dealers. Have a car, truck van or motorcycle you are wanting to sell? We'll run your ad in all three publications for8 WEEKSFOR$19.99* Got Bad Credit? Ride Today! Buy Here/Pay Here $0 Down/1st payment Tax, Tag & Title. Call Steve 800-809-4716 Restrictions apply. For Sale 1997 F Super Duty 1 ton 5 speed 227,000 original miles, 7.3 diesel.$ 5000 850-625-5629 Bank Foreclosure! Florida Waterfront Condos! SW Coast! Brand new upscale 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 1,675sf condo. Only $179,900! (Similar unit sold for $399,900) Prime downtown location on the water! Buy & get $8,000 in flex money for a limited time. Call now (877)888-7571, X63 10.3 Acres for salein Canopy Crossing, off Hwy 79, 179-A Westville, Reedy Creek Property. $24,900 FIRM. Call Chester (813)655-9870 FOR SALE 28 acres with small house on developed acre, $90, 000. Approximately 4 miles south of Graceville with 1000+ footage on Hwy 77. Sign in front. 251-948-3620 or 850-638-8526 Reduced Price! Two 8 acres on Bedie Rd Two 9 acres on Bedie Rd. Two 5 acres & One 10 acres on Buddy Rd. One 10 acres on Gainer Rd. 10 acres on Hwy 77. Owner financing For more info call Milton Peel @ 850-638-1858. Sunny Hills Country ClubWashington County1/4 acre cleared lot on Aquarias Dr. unit #1. No Dues, No Build out time. Wooded, $18,000 or trade for Boat or Auto of equal Value. For more info 850-231-5222 or 608-718-1700Text FL81124 to 56654 Land and Home For Sale 4248 Bever Rd 3BD/1BA single family fixer upper. Owner finances or cash discount $1250 down. $561/ mth 803-929-1117 or 803-403-9555 GA Land Sale 69 AC $995/AC Will not divide. Other tracts available. Visit our website. stregispaper.com (478)987-9700 St. Regis Paper Co. One Day Only Oct. 22. New lake property release. Offered at up to 60% below market value! Lakefront land on private mountain lake only 1 hr from Atlanta! Lake living from $49,900. 1.5 to 5 acre homesites available. Call (877)535-3307 or www.livelaceola.com. 3 Bdrm/ 2 Bath MH in Chipley, near town. Fenced yard. (850)547-2627 2BR Furnished Mobile Home CH/A. Real clean.$500/mth $200/dep.850-638-1462& 2BD 2BA Mobile Home CH/A, hardwood floors. $200 dep $500/mth. No pets. 638-1462 2BD/ 1 1/2 BA Mobile Home For Rent In Vernon. No Pets. 850-535-0410 or 850-658-2267 2BR MH for rent with utility building, window air. 535-2657. 3BR/2 BA MH 3/4 mile from Bonifay Elementary School. On Hwy 177A. Family oriented park. Call (850)547-3746. BONIFAY3 Br, 2 Ba $475/Mo 850-699-3599 FOR RENT Real Nice Doublewide Mobile Home. 2 full baths 3 bedrooms with large livingroom & large family room. Sorry No Pets $650/mth just outside Chipley on Brickyard Rd. Day 638-4630 Night 638-1434 For Rent 3BD/ 2BA mobile home. Nice area outside city limits of Chipley. Sorry No Pets. Days (850)638-4630, nights (850)638-1434. For Rent Mobile home good location, No pets, one year lease. 638-4640 For Rent: 2BR/1BA Mobile Homes $300/month plus $300/deposit No pets. Call 850-547-2043 Leave message. For Rent: 3 BR/2 Bath trailer $325 per month, 2BR/1BA trailer, $250. a month, Ponce de Leon area. 850-269-5000 Mobile Homes F or Rent. All well kept. Includes water, garbage and lawn service. All 2 Bdrm-some with 1 or 2 bath. Diffferent locations. No pets. (850)547-4606 Mobile Homes in Cottondale on Sapp Rd, 8 miles E. of Chipley. 3br/2ba Doublewide & 2br/2ba singlewide avail. Total elec. (850)-258-4868 or 850-209-8847 www.charlos countryliving.com Executive OfficeSpace for rent downtown Chipley. All util. incl’d 638-1918 Publisher’s NoticeAll real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on a equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. Ridgewood Apts. of Bonifay 2 bedroom unit $470 with city utilities and pest control (850)557-7732. SpaciousOne Bedroom $425 Two Bedroom $475. Stove & Refrigerator. Free W/S/G No Pets Convenient location Downtown Chipley 638-3306. Townhouse Apartments Bonifay and Chipley (850)547-2627 Townhouse Apt For Rent 2BD/ 1 1/2 BA 638-1918 2 bedroom House for rent in Bethlehem community, Hwy 177 Bonifay. Absolutely no pets. (850)547-3233. 3 BD Homes For Rent in Bonifay call 638-8360 3 Bed 2.5 Bath2600 sq. ft. carport and storage shed. $900 month & $900 deposit with one year lease NO PETS. Available Nov. 1st Call 850-333-0133 Text FL79999 to 56654 For Rent 3 bedroom house in Chipley. $500/ mth. Deposit required Call 850-849-3372 House For Rent 4BR/ 1.5BA A/C Chipley. $700.00 Rent $700.00 Deposit 638-7601 2 & 3 Bedroom Mobile Homes for rent. Hwy 90 in Westville. (850) 548-5541. 2 & 3 BR $590 -$675 Greenhead Washer & Dryer Incl Some pets welcome248-0048 2 and 3 Bdrm Mobile Homes for rent in Bonifay. No Pets. (850)547-3462.



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Get breaking news, videos, expanded stories, photo galleries, opinions & more...Follow Us On Facebook And Mobile Too!@WCN_HCT Connect With Us24/7www.bonifaynow.com Wednesday, OCTo O BER 12 2011 By Cecilia SpearsStaff Writer cspears@chipleypaper.com OR RLANDO Caryville Work Camp received the Community Advocate of the Year Award during the Guardian ad Litem Awards Reception in Orlando on Sept. 7. Ofcer Mark Whitaker and 14 Judicial Circuit Program Recruiter/Trainer Theresa Roberts accepted the award on behalf of the Caryville Work Camp. This award is presented to a person or agency from each circuit who impacts the lives of children in a signicant way and supports the Guardian ad Litem program, explained Roberts. The award is in recognition of the wooden toys and bicycles we provide for their childrens Christmas party. Last year we provided over two hundred toys and over a hundred bicycles for the children.Caryville Work Camp honoredCommunity Advocate of the Year Award presented at ceremonyLeft to right, Fred Hapner, Director, Florida Guardian ad Litem Program, 14th Judicial Circuit; Mark Whitaker, Correctional Ofcer at Caryville Work Camp; Circuit Judge Shonna Young Gay of 14th Judicial Circuit; and Roger Whitaker, Correctional Ofcer Supervisor at Caryville Work Camp.SPECIal AL To O TT HE NEWs S By Felicia KitzmillerFlorida Freedom NewspapersT T ALLAHHASSEEEE Ambiguities surrounding new legislation have been resolved and the administrative hearing on Bay Countys proposed well eld near the Washington County line is proceeding smoothly and expected to conclude the middle to the end of this week. The Knight family trust, Washington County along with James Murfee and Lee Lapensohn have led to intervene in the issuance of a consumptive use permit from the Northwest Florida Water Management District to Bay County that would allow the drilling of 10 potable water wells on the northern fringes of Bay County as a back up water supply. The hearing has been ongoing in Judge David Maloneys courtroom at the Department of Administrative Hearings since Sept. 19. It is the longest proceeding of its kind that Bay Trial over water wells nears endThe weekend was full of exciting activities and events! Find out more on PaPAGE BB1. 50www.bonifaynow.com Volume 121, Number 26For the latest breaking news, visitBONIFAYNOW.COM PPhone: 850-547-9414W W eb site: bonifaynow.com Fax: 850-547-9418 IINDEEXArrests. ..................................A2 Opinion. .................................A4 Outdoors. ...............................A8 Sports. ...................................A9 Extra. .....................................B1 Faith. .....................................B4 Obituaries. .............................B5 Classieds. .............................B6 SPECIal AL To O TT HE TT IMEs S -Adv DV ERTIs S ERHolmes County High Schools Blue PRIDE Band will be having a fundraiser at Pizza Hut on Nov. 8 from 5:30-8 p.m. The band will be there performing outside. Come out and support the band, listen to them play and enjoy a dinner at the same time. See any band member or band booster for a ticket. A ticket must accompany when orderding to get the credit for the sales. HCHHCHS BlLUE PRIPRIDEE fFUndNDRaAIsSER By S. Brady Calhoun Florida Freedom NewspapersB BONIIFAY You could watch cowboys ride loco bulls and bucking broncos and still have time to see a daddy hold his little girls hand as she rode a pony for the rst time. She just wanted to ride a horse so we rode a horse, said Ivan Colley, as he stood outside the Bonifay rodeo with his little girl, 2-year-old Sindi and his wife Michele. Seconds after S. BRBR ADY CC ALH H OU U N | Florida FreedomBBelow, from right, Morgan Miller, 5, enjoys the rodeo festivities with her gal pals, Kellyn Godwin, 4, and Madyson Toole, 5. The greatest show on dirt BBull RRiding GGo-RRound 1 R Results Justin Walker, Troy Ala., no score Cole Long, Bonifay, no score Bobby Peaden, Okeechobee, no score Ryan Williams, Phillidelphia Miss., no score Fluffy Drummond, Graceville, no score Wayne Hontz Jr., Jacksonville, no score Kade Kressman, Bascom, no scoreRodRODEoO REsSUlL TsS See sS HoOW A2 See REs SUlL TsS A2GGraceville HHarvest Day FestivalThe 31st Annual Graceville Harvest Day Festival will be held at the Factory Stores of America Mall grounds on Saturday, Oct. 15. The festival is sponsored by the City of Graceville. There will be a Antique and Classic Car Show, arts and crafts, food booths and rides for the children. There will be entertainment throughout the day, featuring bluegrass by Pure and Simple, gospel by Walter Wilson, country by The Dustin Worley Band, performances by the Graceville High and Middle School Show Choirs and, at 2 p.m., Shane Owens & The Bottom of the 5th Band. Admission is free. A parade will begin in downtown Graceville at 10 a.m. For more information on booth and food rentals, contact Dorothy Padgett at 263-3238. For information on the car show, contact Terry Allen at 263-4401.GG ainer Family R R eunionGainer Family Reunion will be held Sunday, Oct. 16 at the Econa Creek in Bay County. Registration will begin at 10 a.m., entertainment/program will start at noon and a covered dish dinner will begin at 12:45 p.m. Please bring a covered dish. Bring a lawn chair for your comfort.See Wa A TER WElls LLS aA4Bonifay approves Waste Pro for garbage removalBy Cecilia SpearsStaff Writer cspears@chipleypaper.comB B ONIIFAY The Bonifay City Council approved of Waste Pro for the citys garbage removal during their regularly scheduled meeting on Oct. 10. The council also approved of First Methodist Churchs request to close Virginia Avenue between Varner Avenue and Oklahoma Avenue on Oct. 31 for Trunk or Treat Festival from 1-7 p.m. Council announced that Bonifays Veterans Day Parade would be held on Saturday, Nov. 12. Times will be provided at a later date. The Council also approved of paying the Florida League of Cities membership dues; to survey bids on tires for city vehicles and go with the lowest bid; reviewed and approved accounts payable; and to send clean-up notices where required. The next Bonifay City Council meeting will be held on Oct. 24. More information from the meeting is availble at www. holmescountychamber.org.

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Wednesday, October 12, 2011 Dermatology AssociatesSkin & Cancer Center Now accepting new patients at our Chipley location!Drs. Robert Siragusa, Charles Kovaleski, David Adams and Terry Pynes, Charles Byron, PA-C, Kelly Wood, PA-C Danielle Cady, ARNP Location: 1695 Main Street Call today to schedule your appointment(850) 638-SKIN (7546)www.769-skin.com she got down Sindi had a request. You want to go see another horse? Well, lets go see another horse, Michele Colley said to her daughter. The 67th annual Northwest Florida Championship Rodeo featured little moments like that along with the wild action rodeo fans expect. The event, which began on Thursday, was sanctioned by the Professional Rodeo Cowboy Association, brings in 25,000 people. Thats eight times more than Bonifays population, rodeo organizers wrote on their website. The capacity crowd at Blue Devil Stadium erupted both for the opening ceremonies, which featured an old promise from Toby Keith to put a boot in the butts of Americas enemies and during the rst event bareback riding. For those who have not seen bareback riding, a quick explanation. The cowboy and the horse are released from the gate. The horse goes nuts. The cowboy hangs on for dear life, trying to look good, spur the horse and not touch anything with his free hand. In eight seconds, if hes still there, the cowboy moves from the bucking horse to the back of another more amiable horse controlled by a second cowboy. Then he goes and gets his hat. Those hats almost always end up in the dirt. Bradley Massey, a Perry resident, competed in a roping event Saturday night. He competes a lot in area rodeos. Winning, he said when asked what he liked best about the rodeo. Several people at the Bonifay rodeo said the bull riding, similar to bareback riding but with a far more dangerous animal, was their favorite event. But you wont catch Massey or a host of other men on the back of no bull. Theyre nuts, Massey said. Theyre a different kind of cowboy. Cierra Davis of Bonifay said she likes the barrel racing and seeing all the pretty horses. The type of horse you have describes your personality, the 16-yearold said. Davis has 11 horses but her favorite is fast and hyper. Pam and Fritz Godwin have been bringing their 4year-old Kellyn to the rodeo since she was 2 months old. The fall weather, which on Saturday was cool and drizzly, and a love of horses keeps bringing the family back. This is our family Go-Round 2 Results 1st place, with 85 points, riding Air Wolf Fluffy Drummond of Graceville 2nd place, with 76 points, riding Res Dog, Cole Long of Bonifay Bull Riding Aggregate Results 1st place, with an aggregate score of 85.0/1, Fluffy Drummond of Graceville 2nd place, with an aggregate score of 76.0/1, Cole Long of Bonifay Tie Down Roping Go-Round 1 Results 1st place, with a time of 8.3, Justin Thigpen of Waycross, Ga. 2nd place, with a time of 9.2, Braxton J. Laughlin of Westlake, La. 3rd place, with a time of 10.2, Doug Pharr of Cuero, Texas. 4th place, with a time of 10.5, Seth Rodriguez of Polk City 5th place, with a time of 11.7, Lightning Prescott of Magnolia, Ark. 6th place, with a time of 12.3, Michael Otero of Lowndesboro, Ala. Steer Wrestling Go Round 1 Results 1st place, with a time of 5.1, Ace Campbell of Livingston, Ala. Tied for 2nd and 3rd place with times of 5.7 Trey Austin III of Richland, Miss., and Shane Kuhn of Anthony 4th place, with a time of 6.3, Darby Hunt of Bryceville 5th place, with a time of 7.5, Drew Slade of Brooklyn, Miss. 6th place, with a time of 12.3, Alan Frierson of OBrien Team Roping Go-Round 1 Results 1st place, with a time of 6.5, Morgan Jones of Leighton, Ala., and Derick Freeman of Dadeville, Ala. 2nd place, with a time of 7.0, Charlie Day of Bay Minette and Chad Agner of Greenville 3rd place, with a time of 7.1, Manny Egusquiza Jr. of Madison, Ga., and Clint Summers of Lake City 4th place, with a time of 7.2, Bradley Massey of Perry and Ashlee Swedenburg of Reform, Ala. Tied for 5th and 6th place, with times of 8.3, Kaston Peavy of Bay Minette Ala., and Ty Ethridge of Rome Ga., and Derrick Miller of Eunice, La., and Chad Harper of Prattsville, Ark. Bareback Riding Go-Round 1 Results 1st place, with a score of 81, riding Elvira, Matthew Smith of Clinton, Miss. 2nd place, with a score of 79, riding Star Dancer, Matt rumpley of Winnie, Texas. 3rd place, with a score of 78, riding Roan Ranger, Ryan Litte of Lake Charles, La. Tied for 4th and 5th, with scores of 77, Blade Elliott of Centreville, ALa., riding Duster and Brandon Harris of Eva, Ala., riding Stetson Tied for 6th place, with scores of 76, Kyle Brennecke of Grain Valley, Mo. riding Dark Vader, and Tray Chambliss III of Wetumpka, Ala., riding Gold Dust Saddle Bronc Riding Go-Round 1 Results 1st place, with a score of 77, riding Red Wasp, Eddie parlier of Elizabethton, Tenn. 2nd place, with a score of 75, riding Rabbit Stage, Shane Kuhn of Anthony 3rd place, with a score of 74, riding Red Wasp, Justin Caylor of Andalusia, ALa. 4th place, with a score of 72, riding Charlie Brown, Bryan Hammons of Victoria, Texas. 5th place, with a score of 71, riding My Gal, Caleb Martin of Sulphur, La. 6th place, with a score of 70, riding Marbles, Austin Joseph of Benton, Ky. Barrel Racing Go-Round 1 Results 1st place, with a time of 16.68, Tammi Pettis of Osteen 2nd place, with a time of 17.02, Donna Findlay of Americus, Ga. 3rd place, with a time of 17.29, Jewels DeNapoli of Callahan 4th place, with a time of 17.32, Sherry Cannon of Saint Augustine 5th place, with a time of 17.38, Camera Gopher of Okeechobee 6th place, with a time of 17.39, Wendy Reed of Roopville, Ga. 7th place, with a time of 17.45, Wendy Culberson of Okeechobee 8th place, with a time of 17.49, Patricia Badgett of Sarasota 9th place, with a time of 17.52. Katie Palmer of Bunnell 10th place, with a time of, 17.61, Jennifer Lynd of Springhill, La. LocalA2 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser SHOW from page A1 RESULTS from page A1

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LocalHolmes County Times-Advertiser | A3 SAVE ON HOMEOWNERS INSURANCE Auto Home Life1361 Jackson Ave.Chipley 638-1756washington@ffbic.com 1108 N. Waukesha St.Bonifay 547-4227holmes@ffbic.comTrust in your local Farm Bureau agency. We have been here for 60 years and are here to stay.Local Agents. Local Offices. Local Service. Best Value. How Many Times Has Your Insurance Been Cancelled? Providing You With Quality & Service At A Fair PriceRuled A+ Superior by AM Best Rating AS Propane & Appliance Center AS Propane & Appliance Center Hwy. 90 W. Bonifay, FL850-547-1520MON-FRI. 8 A.M. TILL 5 P.M. SAT. 8 A.M. TILL 12 NOONDont Wait Until It Gets Cold!Come By Now And Get Your Heater & Fireplace Sets Many Styles To Choose From At Great Prices!Stop By Today At Our New Location! Toll included. Taxes, surcharges and fees, such as E911 and gross receipts charges, vary by market & could add between 6% & 39% to your bill; 83 Administrative/line/mo. is not tax, is not pro-rated & is subject to change. IMPORTANT CONSUMER INFORMATION: Subject to Month to Month Customer Agreement and Calling Plan, 45/min after allowance. Customers eligible for Link Up assistance will receive a 50% discount on the Activation Fee, and Verizon Wireless will waive the remainder of the Activation Fee. Limited-time offer. Offer not available in all areas. Restrictions may apply. Network details at verizonwireless.com. 2011 Verizon Wireless Q4NALFEDERAL LIFELINE NOTICE Verizon Wireless customers may be eligible to receive reduced-rate telecommunications service under the Federal Lifeline and Link Up programs. Qualifying customers will save at least $8.25 per month. Service activation fees may also be waived if you qualify for Link Up assistance. Additional discounts are available for eligible residents of Tribal lands. You may be eligible for Lifeline and Link Up assistance if you currently participate in a qualifying public assistance program or otherwise satisfy the federal income requirements. These requirements vary by state. To receive further information about the Lifeline and Link Up program, call Verizon Wireless at 800-924-0585 or go to verizonwireless.com/lifeline. Verizon Wireless only offers Lifeline/Link Up assistance in areas where the company has been designated as an Eligible Telecommunications Carrier. TRIBUTE TO OUR PFC John SmithU.S. Army July 2008-presentWe thank you for your dedication to our country and freedoms.Love, Mom, Dad & Sis Honor the Veterans in Your FamilyActual size of 1 block ad3 blocks$48 4 blocks $62 Tribute copy, photo and payment MUST be received by Noon on Thursday, Nov. 3Mail or drop by our oces at 1364 N. Railroad Ave., Chipley, FL 32428 or 112 E. Virginia Ave., Bonifay, FL 32425, or email to ADV@chipleypaper.com Make checks payable to the Washington County News or Holmes County Times-Advertiser 638-0212 547-9414 The men and women whove served in our armed services and protected our precious freedoms are more than a name, rank and serial number. 4 sizes 1 block$22 2 blocks$36 in a special Tribute Section published in the Washington County News and Holmes County Times-Advertiser on Wednesday, Nov. 9. Each Tribute includes color photo, name and rank, branch of service, duty status, awards or special distinctions and your tribute message. Wednesday, October 12, 2011By Tom McLaughlinFlorida Freedom Newspapers TALLAHASSEE The Kelley Plan has found its way into the American lexicon. State Sen. Don Gaetz, chairman of the Senates Reapportionment Committee, coined the phrase. It was pretty hilarious, said Henry Kelley, deviser of The Kelley Plan. The plan or more accurately, the Kelley plans are state redistricting maps he proposed. They were selected Wednesday by Gaetzs committee to serve as a baseline for nalizing congressional and legislative maps from Pensacola to Gainesville. Kelley, chairman of the Fort Walton Beach tea party, started drawing the maps soon after the state provided software to allow residents to contribute to the 2012 reapportionment process. He said drawing district lines that adhered to the strict requirements of the newly passed fair district amendment to the Florida Constitution was an intellectual exercise. Thats our thing in the tea party. Dont complain; go out and nd out what the deal is, Kelley said. I drew these maps by myself without input from anyone else. Theres no special interest group, no nobody. I just drew the maps myself. The committee voted unanimously to recommend its staff use Kelleys maps as its baseline. In fact, his maps were discussed so much that Gaetz started referring to them as The Kelley Plan. The rare nonpartisan support for using his maps followed a lengthy discussion over the benets of drawing legislative and congressional district lines that run north-south or east and west. They seemed pretty pleased with Henrys map, said Okaloosa County Supervisor of Elections Paul Lux, who attended and spoke at the committee meeting in Tallahassee. Kelley and Jeff Sessions, another local resident whose state Senate map was considered a well-drawn example, both favored east-west district boundaries for Floridas westernmost counties. The counties have largely rural areas in the north and urban areas in the south along the Gulf of Mexico. I just tried to let the committee know the Senate districts are so different culturally and economically it would not be fair to the constituents or the senators who represent them to split the districts north and south, Sessions said. Horizontal lines that create a uniform shape would establish compactness, a criterion for districts under the Fair District Act, Sen. Miguel Diaz de la Portilla, a Miami Republican, told fellow committee members. Kelleys plans will have to be modied to some degree, according to Gaetz. Each new district must meet a particular criterion for number of voters. U.S. House districts also must contain nearly the same number of voters. Gaetz said Democrats and Republicans acceptance of the plans is strong evidence that public input is playing a strong role in this years redistricting process. The League of Women Voters and the fair district interest group were both very skeptical of the Legislature asking for public input prior to introducing their own maps, the Niceville Republican said. Well surprise, surprise to the elitists; the citizens have good ideas that the politicians and special interest groups ought to listen to. Kelley said he was somewhat surprised to see legislators take ideas other than their own into account. Im very attered to learn they took public input seriously, he said. Lux said he urged the committee to draw district lines that use county boundaries and geographic landmarks, such as roads, rivers and railroad tracks. Those kind of boundaries allow him and fellow election supervisors to keep voters better informed about what voting district theyre in, Lux said. Senate panel picks Panhandle redistricting planOfcials settle on maps drawn up by Fort Walton Beach tea party chairman ON THE WEBSee proposed district maps for state House and Senate districts and U.S. House districts at newsherald.com.

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Wednesday, October 12, 2011You will be seeing the posters and etc., about town in the coming weeks with Outbreak: Experience the Epidemic on them. This is the logo we are using to promote the Doctors Memorial Hospital Foundations latest fundraiser. It is referring to the Haunted Hospital that we are sponsoring for the community at the old Doctors Memorial Hospital, which is still owned and maintained by the current hospital. There had been an expectation that the hospital board of directors would be able to sell the old site, but since the economy went south after the new hospital was secured, that has not happened yet. In the meantime, every attempt to raise money to support our local facility is being carried out by the foundation, the auxiliary and the hospital staff. Foundation member Ricky Callahan came up with the idea of making use of the old facility as a perfect setting for a Halloween Fun Raiser. Hours and hours of volunteer labor and talent are going into the preparation for this event, which we hope will keep the electricity on at the unused building for a while. Some outstanding members of the radiology and other departments, along with their family members, are using their imaginations to create what we believe is going to be another event to put our little city on the map. In addition, 50 high school drama students from HCHS and Bethlehem High School are lending their time and talents to produce this themebased house of horrors. Others of us less talented will be assisting with publicity, ticket sales and other details. Auxiliary members are in charge of refreshment sales. Brenda Blitch, director of patient and public relations for DMH, is overall chairman of the event. The outbreak is based on the epidemic that is rapidly spreading to the community because of some sinister events related to a plane crash nearby in the area of Camp Branch, which may have been carrying secret biological materials. As a result, the old hospital is called into service to take care of the many grotesque aberrations, some physical and some psychotic, which have occurred. It is not the aim of the Foundation to neither conflict nor compete with local events such as the Holmes county fair, high school football games, nor carnivals or fall festivals at the various schools and churches. With that in mind, the dates are spread out over 7 nights starting Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Oct. 20, 21 and 22. And then again on Thursday through Saturday, Oct. 27, 28 and 29, and finally on Halloween Monday, Oct. 31 tours will be given starting at 7 p.m. each night. Admission is $5 for Thursday nights and $7 for the other nights. Children under 12 must be accompanied by an adult over 18. Medical staff will be on hand along with law enforcement personnel. Also, protective clothing will be provided to prevent the contagion from spreading to you. The Doctors Memorial Foundation is anticipating that this event will be our biggest fundraiser to date, and we expect to make this an annual event as long as the facility is available. Many people drive miles to experience such as this, so help us spread the word. Im doing part of mine now along with hanging posters. Dont look for me in the emergency room or the operating room or the morgue. Ill be selling tickets! (We are doing our gun raffle, too a Mossberg 500 12-gauge pump-action shotgun to be given away Dec. 10. Those tickets are available for $2 each or 3 for $5 from a foundation member Ricky Callahan, Jake Jacobs, Janice Johnson, Loriene Kosier, or Hazel Tison.)HAPPY CORNERHazel Wells Tison RRelay For Life KickoffYou are invited to Cowboy Up for a Cure and take cancer by the horns! This year we are going for a full 8-second ride and shooting to reach all our goals. So come on out and join us in the ght against cancer. We will have games, survivor speakers and great food! The event will be held on Oct. 13 at Pattillos located at the WHC at 5:30 p.m. Bring your friends, family and coworkers. Register your team at kickoff and get a special prize. Registration is $100 per team. If you pre-register, your team you will get special recognition at kickoff! You may pre-register at www.relayforlife. org/washington. For more information, contact Lacy Pettis at Lacy.Pettis@cancer.org.Beta helps PPartners for PPetsOn Wednesday, Oct. 5, girls from the Malone High Senior Beta Club delivered donations to Partners for Pets. The entire school collected items to be donated to the shelter, including Ms. Tidwells kindergarten class. Items included were food, cleaning supplies, toys, leashes and many other items. Tatum Skipper, Niki Ferguson and Cassidy Birge delivered the supplies to the shelter. Partners for Pets would like to thank everyone involved for supporting us. We appreciate and can use all of the items! Dear Editor, Rock Hills is known for a few of Washington Countys most colorful residents. They are descedants of a simpler, hardworking folk who settled and cultivated the area. They have quite a few stories they can remember to you plus some passed down through the generations. Im here to tell a new Rock Hill story, or legend, as I see it. If this thing happened to someone in your family, it would surely qualify as one to be passed on. We are no longer a society who sits on the front porch to tell stories, regretfully, so Ill attempt to tell it on paper. Any readers who have a Granny with an MLB arm neednt read any further. It was Saturday, I had everything I needed for our 3-year-old grandson and myself in my hands and was headed out the door for an afternoon at the Marianna Day festivities. Well, the phone rang, and Im sure glad I answered. The call was from my neighbor Mrs. Murphy. Mrs. Murphy called to report an armadillo she thought might have rabies. She said an armadillo walked right up to her in the middle of the day. She threw a rock at the thing and it didnt run off but kept coming toward her. What Mrs. Murphy told me next Ive rolled over and over in my head and still have trouble grasping the odds of such an accomplishment. Mrs. Murphy said her yard was a disaster due to the pesky critters; it didnt sound like she was real fond of them. Most of us can sympathize with her on that. Some of us have probably stayed up late for the aggravating purpose of armadillo patrol to silage our own yards. Mrs. Murphy picked up another rock and slung it at the thing, hitting it in the head. She killed it stone dead. Mrs. Murphy said she was 80 years old. She told me she felt kinda sorry for the critter when it sort of trembled and died. Most hunters understand these feelings and experience them when we take an animal with our 270s, bows, etc. I cant help thinking back to the story of David and Goliath. I dont yet know if armadillos carry rabies, but Im 100 percent certain this one needed killing. Mrs. Murphy, that was one heck of a fastball. Im just guessing now, but you probably hold a new world record, in your age group of course.Kathy JacksonChipley Each day, Goodwill Industries-Big Bend Inc. benefits from the work of people with disabilities. We rely on talented professionals, including those with disabilities, to produce results and help us fulfill our mission of helping people in our community find jobs and build their careers. October is National Disability Employment Awareness Month. People with disabilities are productive and dependable workers, with higher rates of employee retention. They represent skilled employees in many industries but have higher rates of unemployment than the general population, at more than 16 percent. Goodwill knows that businesses, government agencies and nonprofit organizations in our community need to hire the right workers to help our economy grow. Consider hiring people with disabilities. It might be the best investment your make for your community. Brooke Lochoreblochore@goodwillbigbend.com850-576-7145 ext 107 American Rosie the Riveter Association is trying to locate women in Bonifay and surrounding areas who worked on the homefront during WWII. Thousands of women worked to support the war effort as riveters, welders, electricians, inspectors in plants, sewing clothes and parachutes for the military, ordnance workers, rolling bandages, clerical, and many other jobs such as volunteer workers collecting scrap metals. These women have stories of their WWII experiences that are of historical value and perhaps have never been told. American Rosie the Riveter Association is in the process of collecting those stories. American Rosie the Riveter Association is a patriotic/non-prot organization whose purpose is to recognize and preserve the history and legacy of working women during WWII. This organization was founded in 1998 be Dr. Frances Carter, of Birmingham, Ala., and now has around 4,000 members nationwide. If you are a woman (or descendant of a woman) who worked during WWII, or if you are just interested in more information, please call (888) 5576743 or vice president in charge of memberships, Mabel Wolford Myrick 205-647-9233, or P.O. Box 188, Kimberly, AL 35091. hHElLP OUR ECONOMY GROW RAbBID ARMADIllLLO GIVES RESIDENT A GOOD STORY Letters to the EDITORRosie on search for riveters Community bBRIEfFSOutbreak: Experience the Epidemic OpinionAA4 | Holmes County Times-AdvertiserCONTACTUSPPUblBLIShHER Nicole Bareeld: nbareeld@chipleypaper.com MANAGING EDITOR Steve Liner: sliner@chipleypaper.comN N EWS, SPORTS OR OPINION news@bonifaynow.comCl CL ASSIfFIED & CIRCUlLATION Melissa Kabaci: mkabaci@chipleypaper.com 1-800-645-8688A A DVERTISING 850-547-9414 The views expressed here are not necessarily those of this paper or Freedom Communications. WANT MORE?Find us online at chipleypaper.com friend us on Facebook or tweet us @WCN WCN _HCT CT POSTMASTER: S S end address change to: Holmes County T T imes-A A dvertiser P.O O Box 67, Bonifay, FL 32425 USSPS S 004-341 SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN COUNTY 13 weeks: $12.61; 26 weeks: $18.90; 52 weeks: $30.45 OUT OF COUNTY 13 weeks: $16.17; 26 weeks: $24.20; 52 weeks: $40.95The 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. COp PYriRIGHtT NOticeTICE: The entire contents of the HHolmes 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. Nicole P. Bareeld, Publisher Steve Liner, Managing Editor Cameron Everett, Production SupervisorHHome delivery subscribers may be charged a higher rate for holiday editions. HAVE SOMEThHING TO SAY?Letters to the editor and comments on Web versions of news stories are welcomed. Letters are edited only for grammar, spelling, clarity, space and consistency, but we ask that they be limited to 300 words where possible. Letter writers are asked to provide a home address and daytime telephone number (neither is printed) for verication 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 W ashington County News or HHolmes County Times-Advertiser. Questions may be addressed to Managing Editor Steve Liner by calling 638-0212 or via email at sliner@chipleypaper.com. County has been involved in, assistant county manager Dan Shaw said. Modeling, hydrology and environmental experts have been called by both sides as they try to prove their case. Bay County has argued the back up water source would be critical in the event Deer Point Lake is contaminated either by pollution or saltwater intrusion in the event of a hurricane and it would have minimal effects on the environment. The challengers argue Deer Point Lake is a more than adequate water source and the wells would cause considerable damage to the environment and decrease surrounding property values. The county is not even using half of the water it is permitted to draw from Deer Point Lake, Knight family trust attorney Douglas Manson said. And while the challengers are not contending Bay County might have a need for a back up water supply, Manson said the permitted withdrawals of an average of 5 million gallons per day outside of an emergency is too much. Manson put on an expert who said the well eld could be operated with a daily draw of 66,000 gallons of water. Previously unidentied species have also been found in the wetlands that could be affected by the wells, Manson said. While the challengers are asking for the permit to be blocked in its entirety, Judge Maloney has the option to award the permit with modications, Manson said. Bay County and the water management district are currently rebutting the presentation made by the challengers, and with the added help of a new law that moves the burden of proof from the permit applicant to the protester, Shaw said he thinks the hearing is going well. Were doing a good job getting our point across, he said. The amount were asking to take is less than one-tenth of 1 percent of (the water) that comes into the watershed. The application restricts water pumping to an average of 5 million gallons per day, not to exceed 30 million gallons for a length of more than 52 days. Maloney is scheduled to attend a public hearing on the water wells case on Oct. 18 in Chipley to allow the citizens to tell him their concerns directly. The Save Sand Hill Lakes Coalition will also have a meeting in Vernon on Thursday to update residents on the hearing. When the hearing concludes, a ruling is still not expected for several months, and then it will likely be appealed and probably end up in the state Supreme Court, Shaw said. With the hurricane season coming to a close, Shaw said the likelihood of needing the back up well supply is dwindling for this year, but he does worry about the potential effects of the eld being delayed in litigation. All its going to take is one good one. and people get crazy when there is no water, he said. WATER WELLS from page A1

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LocalHolmes County Times-Advertiser | A5TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP) State lawmakers can authorize slot machines anywhere in Florida, an appellate court ruled Thursday. A three-judge panel of the 1st District Court of Appeal afrmed a prior decision that could open the door to letting the Legislature permit casino resorts in the state. More immediately the unanimous ruling makes Hialeahs race track eligible for slots, although the opinion may be appealed to the Florida Supreme Court. Some of Hialeah Parks South Florida pari-mutuel competitors, which already have approval for slot machines, had challenged a 2010 law also allowing them at Hialeah. A lawyer for one of those competitors, Calder Race Course Inc., said no decision has been made on an appeal. I do appreciate how quickly they ruled, but Im not pleased with the outcome, said Calder attorney Bruce Rogow. Obviously, the next step would be the Supreme Court. Former Florida Supreme Court Justice Raoul Cantero, an attorney for Hialeah, said its not a sure thing the justices would accept the case. I think its probably 50-50 whether they would take it or not, Cantero said. We think its the right decision. We dont think its that close of a call. The ruling will usher in a new era for equal access to gaming in Florida by adding to an existing mix that includes horse and dog racing, jai alai and Seminole Indian casinos, said state Sen. Maria Sachs, D-Boca Raton. The timing of this decision could not be better, Sachs said in a statement. As we prepare to tackle issues related to all aspects of gaming, it is imperative that we have the proper legal foundation to do so. Sponsors say they soon expect to unveil bills that would permit up to three resort casinos in Miami-Dade and Broward counties. Calder and the other Hialeah competitors argued that it didnt qualify for slot machines under a state constitutional amendment voters passed in 2004. The amendment permitted slots at seven Miami-Dade and Broward horse and dog tracks and jai alai frontons that met certain criteria if approved through local referendums. Circuit Judge James Shelfer of Tallahassee last year dismissed part of a lawsuit and ruled the amendment didnt prevent the Legislature from approving additional slot machines anywhere. The appellate court panel agreed, saying the only thing the amendment limited was the Legislatures authority to prohibit slots at the seven facilities in the two counties. The Legislature has broad discretion in regulating and controlling pari-mutuel wagering and gambling under its police powers, District Judge Marguerite H. Davis wrote for the panel. She concluded theres no indication voters intended to forever prohibit the Legislature from exercising its authority to expand slot machine gaming beyond those facilities. Nor is there any indication that Florida voters intended to grant the seven entities who met the criteria a constitutionally protected monopoly over slot machine gaming in the state, Davis added. The Legislature for years had refused to permit slots and other casinostyle gambling until 2010. Besides the slots law, lawmakers last year also endorsed a 20-year compact with the Seminole Tribe of Florida that guarantees the state about $1.3 billion over the rst ve years and more later in exchange for the expansion of gaming at the tribes casinos. Voters also rejected three prior casino gambling amendments. Broward voters passed a slots referendum in 2005, but a similar vote failed in Miami-Dade that year. Miami-Dade voters subsequently approved slots in 2008. In each case, though, only those facilities that had live racing or jai alai games in 2003 and 2004 qualied. Hialeah had suspended racing during that period. 2037839 Custom Cotton PICKINGOver 12 years of experience Dow Morris FarmsCall (850) 326-6881 or (850 527-6291 We pick & packSatisfaction Guaranteed Custom Cotton PICKINGOver 12 years of experience NOW OPEN 1691 Main Street Chipley In front of Walmart SMOKERS DEPOTCigars Pipes Dip Bulk TobaccoBring this ad in for anextra $2 OFFGood only for rolled tobacco and not valid with any other offers200 Rolled Smokes in 8 Minutes$25.95and upOURTOBACCOCONTAINS NO Chemicals NOAdditives NO Fillers NO Fire Safe Paper Catholic Charities assisted more than 21,200 hours of in home services ranging from respite, companion & personal care, serving more than 170 seniors, with more than 24,650 meals served. Catholic Charities assisted the outlying counties with the following: Holmes County with rent, utilities, water and gas through the Homeless Prevention and Rapid Re-Housing funds totaling $47,158.41 from Oct. 19, 2009, to June 14, 2011. This help went beyond just emergency assistance, involving comprehensive case management through our social worker, who is local to Holmes and Washington counties. Many of the contacts with individuals and families were home visits. For just electric assistance, $11,836.60 was provided to 37 Holmes County residents to turn their lights on or keep their lights on. Jody Shafer, the social worker who provided HPRP assistance in Holmes County, related the specics of one of these households who received help: Regarding Holmes County families helped through the HPRP program, the one that immediately comes to mind is Jane. When Jane contacted Catholic Charities for assistance, she had relocated to Holmes County with her young children. Jane was in a domestically violent situation in south Florida and made the decision to leave her partner/father of her children and move to Holmes County to be near her family. Jane and her children were living in the home with extended family for more than six months by the time she applied for assistance. Catholic Charities was able to assist Jane with deposits for her water, electricity and housing. Jane was working two jobs when she applied for assistance; later, when one of the jobs ended, she found yet another job. After the initial nancial assistance Catholic Charities provided Jane and her family, the social worker was able to assist her through case management. Jane remained in contact with her HPRP case manager on a regular basis. This comprehensive case management approach went further in linking Jane to additional resources and assistance within the community. Jane continues to live in the same home, continues to work two jobs to make ends meet, and she has maintained the stability garnered through this assistance. She is very proud of her children who, through all the crisis, kept their grades up at school and continue to be frequently on the honor roll. Floridas Guardian ad Litem Program (Court Appointed Special Advocates-CASA) needs dedicated, committed men and women who care about children. No special background is required; training and supervision are provided by professional staff. Guardian ad Litem volunteers are appointed by a judge to provide consistent and caring support for an innocent child involved with the court because of maltreatment. It takes a few hours a month to have a large impact on the life of a child. Training classes are starting in November. For more information and an application, please call 638-6043.Catholic charities assists many Volunteers wanted for ad litem program The Rev. Price Wilson was approved for this honor based on his work with the U.S. and as a soldier in Europe (the Netherlands). This citation has only been awarded once before to the late Samuel Burke of Port Saint Lucie (also a U.S. service man during WWII). ResESIDeENtT aA Wa ARDeED CItatTATIONWednesday, October 12, 2011Court says lawmakers can OK slots anywhere in Fla. AP

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LocalA6 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser Dr. Qureshi Ikramhas closed his Chipley ofce. All of our Chipley patients can now be seen at our Bonifay ofce located at 812 South Weeks Street Bonifay, FL 32425 (850) 547-4771 (850) 638-4718 Morning and afternoon appointments are now available. SANDERS REFUSE547-5770850-768-2503 SUSIES BARN& OPENAIR MARKETTues.-Thurs. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Fri. & Sat. 8 a.m.-4 p.m. 2957 HWY. 90 WEST, BONIFAY, FL Stop by and see for yourself DVDs $3 ea. or 4 for $10 VCR $2 ea. or 3 for $15 Play Station Games $5 ea. Birdhouses 25% OFFNew and gentle used furniture, clothing and gifts for everyone850-547-2895 Carolyns Fashions Closing November 14, 2011 Shop Early for Christmas! Commercial Embrodery Machine $3,500Excellent Condition, Reg. Price $10,000 Store textiles Neon Lighted Sign Tables Cash Register Racks Displays and much more!795 Main Street Chipley Special to Times-AdvertiserThe Bonifay Garden Club will meet Oct. 14, at Simbos Restaurant for its regular meeting. New ofcers for 2011-2013 were installed at the September meeting by Jane Brewer, district director for Florida Federation of Garden Clubs. The Panama City Beach resident installed these ofcers: Sandra Devine, president; Joan Steverson, rst vicepresident; Hazel Tison, second vice-president; DiAnn Shores, secretary and publicity chairman; Susan Pittman, treasurer; and Shirley Short, devotional chairman. This months program is directed by DiAnn Shores who has invited Danny Fisher to give a demonstration on propagation by grafting. All members and prospective members are encouraged to attend this meeting. Hostesses are Edna McDonald and Shirley Short.Special to Times-AdvertiserZackary Butler of Chipley Boy Scout Troop 39 received his new rank of Eagle Scout on Sept. 24, making him the 17th Eagle Scout for Chipley Troop 39 since the Troops inception in the 1930s. Eagle is the highest rank a young man can achieve in Boy Scouts. Longtime Scouter Ted Spangenberg presented Zack with his new rank at a ceremony that was held at Falling Waters State Park. Zack and his fellow scouts have worked closely with the staff and volunteers at FWSP over the years. For his Eagle project, Zack built an information kiosk and benches for the park. The kiosk displays information for visitors to the park about the local bird population that can be seen at the park. Attending the promotion ceremony were Scoutmaster David Bradford, fellow scouts of Troop 39, Park Specialist Scott Sweeney, Zacks parents Brett and Pam Butler, brother (and Star Scout) Nickolas and sister, Kimberly. Friends and family were also in attendance. Sweeney also presented Zack with an award from the Florida Park Service in appreciation of his efforts to improve the park. Zack joined Troop 39 upon moving to Chipley in June 2005. He has been involved in scouting since joining Cub Scouts in Georgia prior to moving to Chipley. Boy Scout achieves highest honorSPECIAL TO TT IMEs S -A A DVERTIs S ERTed Spangenberg presents Zackary Butler with the rank of Eagle Scout.SPECIAL TO TT IMEs S -A A DVERTIs S ERThe kiosk and benches that Butler built for his project. Bonifay Garden Club to meet on FridayWednesday, October 12, 2011

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LocalHolmes County Times-Advertiser | A7 Washington-Holmes Technical Center CANDY & CAREERS FESTIVAL Monday, Ocober 31st 4-6 p.m. (800) 342-7400For additional energy saving tips visit www.westlforida.coop Special to the Times-AdvertiserHolmes County High School is celebrating homecoming this week. This years theme is Theres No Pity in Devil City. The remaining dress-up days for the week include Class Color today, 80s Workout on Thursday and Blue/Gold Day on Friday. All students are encouraged to dress up and participate in the daily competitions. On Thursday, the JV football team will host Marianna. Game time is 6 p.m. On Friday, a queen candidate golf cart promenade with the Blue Pride Band will be held immediately before the pep rally, which will begin in the gym at 1:10 p.m. The homecoming court will be introduced, and each class will present a skit. The class winner of the weeks festivities will be presented with the golden pitchfork. The pre-game will begin at Memorial Field at 6:40 p.m. with the homecoming queen being crowned during this time. Kickoff will be at 7 p.m., and the Devils will face the Vernon Yellow Jackets. Several groups will be hosting their reunions during homecoming weekend, including the classes of 1971, 1981, 1986 and 1991. Special seating will be reserved at the game for these classes. For more information about homecoming at HCHS, visit hchs.hdsb.org.PHOTOS SpSP ECIAL TO THE TT IMES-A A DVERTISERDoctors Memorial Hospital courtyard is shown before and after the landscaping project done by the Bonifay Garden Club a few months after its opening. At Florida livestock auctions, receipts totaled $9,564 compared to $8,945 last week and $10,456 last year. According to the Florida-State Livestock Market News Service, compared to one week ago, slaughter cows were steady to $1 higher, bulls unevenly steady, feeder steers steady to $1 higher, heifers $1-$2 higher and replacement cows $2-$4 higher.Feeder steers300-400 pounds: $120-160 400-500 pounds: $112-136 500-600 pounds: $108-126Feeder heifers300-400 pounds: $106-135 400-500 pounds: $100-124 500-600 pounds: $95-117SSlaughter cows90 percent lean 750-1,200 pounds: $45-58 85 percent boner 1,200-1,500 pounds: $51-66SSlaughter bullsYield grade No. 1 1,500-2,100 pounds: $65-79 Wednesday, October 12, 2011 CCOURTYARD RENOVATIONAfAFTER BEEFOREORE Livestock RREpPORT Homecoming games, coronations coming upJunior homecoming attendants, from left, are Jordan Dixon, Lauren Jones, Shelby Clark and Selina Long.PHOTOS Sp P ECIAL TO THE TT IMES-A A DVERTISERSenior homecoming queen candidates, from left, are Leslie Goodson, Haleigh Manuel, Courtney Reeves, Marena Upton, Felicia Williams and Marissa English. Freshman and sophomore homecoming attendants are Savannah Messer, Tomorrow Lake, Hannah Howell, Megan Burlew and Emily Hamilton.

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OUTDoo OO RS www.bonifaynow.com | www.chipleypaper.comSend your Outdoors news to news@chipleypaper.com ASection By Frank Sargeantfranksargeant@bellsouth.net Trout anglers are likely to get a bonus in the coming year as the Florida Fish & Wildlife Conservation Commission gets rid of the closed winter seasons that have been in place for more than a decade. A nal public hearing is slated for November, and thanks to biologist reports that trout are meeting or exceeding abundance goals in all areas of the state, approval seems certain. Biologists say the spawning potential ratio (SPR) for a healthy trout population is 35 percent or greater. SPR is a ratio of how many sh are spawned with the given shing pressure compared to how many would be spawned in an unshed population. The numbers now stand at 67 percent for the Northeast, 45 percent for the Southeast, 49 percent for the Southwest, and 37 percent for the Northwest. You will note the improvement in numbers is lowest in Northwest Florida, where the healthy SPR barely has been exceeded likely as a result of heavy pressure on the species here. But the good news is the trend is upward; people have a shot at more trout and bigger trout than in recent years. Fall is prime time for catching trout all over the state, but particularly in Northwest Florida, where shrimp migrations turn on enormous gatherings of sh. In the large open bays, it is not uncommon for trout, ladysh and jacks to gang up in feeding areas that cover acres of water, and any jig, swimbait or live shrimp that hits the murked-up water results in instant sh. The shrimp feasts can break out most anywhere in open water, but usually in water 8 to 15 feet deep. Diving birds often are an indicator, and if there are a lot of sh, they actually might create a visible muddy area that extends over several hundred yards. There are endless other places where fall trout might gather; in general, look for water with at least fair visibility. Muddy water usually pushes Panhandle trout out, though along the Atlantic Coast from St. Augustine north to the Carolinas, they thrive in muddy creeks. It also is smart to seek out areas where current is evident on tide changes or as a result of steady breezes. Where water is clear enough for grass to grow, this cover always is a trout magnet. Trout also like oyster bars and rocky areas. Creek mouths are a good bet, particularly on falling tides as bait is pulled out of the marshes. And if you know where there is a boat wreck in 6 to 20 feet of water in one of the bays, it is likely to hold lots of whopper specks. Some good areas to start prospecting include in East Bay, Military Point, Millville Bayou, Long Point, Laird Point, Piney Point and Goose Point, and in West Bay, Doyle Point and the adjacent bayou, Burnt Mill Creek, West Bay Point, Shell Point and Long Point. At Choctawhatchee Bay, White Point, Stake Point and Shirk Point, Cobb Point, FourMile and Alligator Point in early winter, holes in the river mouths will be worth a try with jigs or shrimp. St. Joseph Bay, with much clearer water, has lots of grass and sh are likely to show up anywhere a good bed gets current ow. And Apalachicola Bay is pretty much trout soup anywhere you nd oysters or grass there are trout, and it also is famed for the schooling action in East Bay in October and November. Lots of sh run up the river in December. Most bayous and creeks that have water deeper than six feet become trout and redsh ponds on the rst cold fronts of winter it is not uncommon to wind through narrow trails where water is scarcely a foot deep and nd one of these mini-bays that is alive with sh after the rst big front. Trout are not picky, and the basic quarter-ounce jig with a 3to 4-inch plastic shad tail is all it takes to catch plenty. Even better, in my experience, are swim baits like the 4-inch Tsunami split tail. When they are found in water 3 feet or less, the Mirr-O-Dine cant be beat, and whether you are drifting deeper grass or shing sloughs or creek mouths with current ow, the DOA shrimp is a winner sh it just like a live shrimp, letting tide do most of the work. In dark or murky water, live shrimp are often a better bet than any lure; sh them under a popping cork over the grass or free-lined around oyster bars and docks. Under the proposed new plans, size and bag limits will remain the same but the February closed season in Northwest Florida will be eliminated. Size limit is 15 to 20 inches with one more than 20 inches daily, and the bag limit is ve per person daily. For details on trout shing, visit www.myfwc.com. Capt. Bill Scott had a saying about when the king mackerel would arrive back to our waters from their wanderings to the west: The girls are back. In a different context concerning pompano, I could add, The girls are back. We commercially shed king mackerel in the fall and caught the run back to South Florida starting in September. Almost all the kings we caught looked as if they had been poured from the same mold. These sh were called snakes because they were so small, about 10-15 pounds. They packed more tightly into a large Igloo, it just took more time to catch several hundred pounds of sh than when the really big kings came rolling in during October. King mackerel and pompano rub shoulders in Louisiana during the summer months and head back south, the kings passing by our beaches during October and into November and the pompano into December. The pompano are here now, and they are the largest I ever have seen. The problem with these big females is they dont want to bite as eagerly as the smaller pompano do in the spring. As a matter of fact, you dont sh these pompano the same way. Fishing out of a boat on a calm day in the spring, you look for a deep hole close to the beach, but not with these sh. They are in water from 3 to 10 feet. You dont look for that ash you see in the spring; you look for an entirely different color of sh. What you look for now is a single sh or maybe two or three running together, and they will be a deep blue color. These sh are ranging from 3 to possibly 10 pounds. We call these pompano oaters, simply because that is what they appear to be doing: just oating along. For some reason, the sh here now are very skittish and will run from your jig most of the time. If you can get one of them to bite, you had better have plenty of line because they are just so large. The pompano are here. All you need is some calm days like the ones we had last weekend and a lot of patience. Outdoor LifeScott Lindseycaptainlindsey@ knology.net The end of closed winter trout season?Fall is prime time for catching trout all over the state, but particularly in Northwest Florida, where shrimp migrations turn on enormous gatherings of fish. SPECIAL TO FLORIDA FREEDOMThis nice-looking Washington County buck has a nice spread but, with only 7 points, is young enough that a seasoned hunter ought to let it pass if it came around in the daylight hours. Hooked on OutdoorsBrought home a big buck or sh? Submit your hunting and shing photos to news@ chipleypaper.com. Hook harvest& Justin Cullifer of Westville caught this 41-pound athead catsh from the Choctawhatchee River.SPECIAL TO THE NEWs S Wednesday, October 12, 2011 Page 8

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SP O RTs S www.bonifaynow.com ASection SPECIAL TO TT HE TT IMEs S -A A DVERTIs S ERBethlehems elementary students celebrated rodeo week with a pancake breakfast on Thursday, Oct. 6, followed by a contest to determine the best-dressed cowboy and cowgirl. Students from pre-kindergarten through fth grade competed in the contest. Winners were Chase Owens from pre-K and Makaley Boswell from rst grade. Chase is the son of Chris Owens and Blossom Owens, and Makaley is the daughter of Chad and Keyla Boswell.Special to The Times-AdvertiserMore than 300 students at Kate M. Smith Elementary School were part of the Chipley Garden Clubs annual project in which youth are given plants to care for in their classroom and then enter them as projects in the Washington County 4-H Youth Fair. Students learned what plants require for healthy growth and learn about plant parts. A variety of plants including pothos, purslane, aloe, Swedish ivy, spider plants, English ivy and others was donated through the program. The KMS Garden Club program is one of the youth education programs of the Chipley Garden Club. Plants are potted and cared for by members throughout the year before being donated to students. It is also supported with grant funds from Washington County 4-H and Northwest Florida Farm Credit.By Tina HarbuckFlorida Freedom Newspapers SA A NTA TA RO RO SA A BEACH EACH Sophomore running back Kobe McCrary rushed for 194 yards and three touchdowns to lead the Chipley Tigers in a 41-10 District 3-1A win Friday over the South Walton Seahawks. It was a good way to start our district play, Chipley coach Rob Armstrong said. We were aggressive at the start and took it to them. Im proud of our kids. McCrary scored the Tigers rst three touchdowns on runs of 29, 52 and 45 yards for a 21-0 advantage just a few minutes into the second quarter. The Tigers scored twice more before the half. After Tyrell Bowman picked off a Seahawk pass, Chipley turned it into a score two plays later with quarterback Josh Myers taking it in from 33 yards. The next Tiger score came on a 7-yard run by Jordan McKinnie to cap a 12-play drive. Fletcher Dilmore kicked the point after, and the Tigers led 35-0 at the half. With a running clock in the second half, South Walton got the ball rst and took it down inside the 10 before it was stopped short at the 4-yard line. Seahawk kicker, Jonathan OHara, booted a 22-yard eld goal and South Walton was on the board with 5:12 left in the third quarter. In the fourth, the Tigers scored on a 65-yard run by McKinnie, who nished with 108 yards and two TDs. South Waltons Joe Gates broke through the line and blocked the extra-point attempt. Chipley led 41-3. South Walton got the ball one last time and struck quickly. Matt Winkler picked up 7 yards on the rst play, then Joey Gagliano broke loose for a 20-yard run. On the ensuing play, quarterback Drew Pfeiffer connected with Gates for a 38-yard pass and run for the score. We played a really good team tonight, South Walton coach Bill Wiles said. Were struggling and trying to get better, and I think we have in spots. Chipley had 412 yards on the ground and 17 through the air. South Walton rushed for 179 yards, and Pfeiffer completed three of six passes for 67 yards the TD. Gagliano led the Seahawks with 72 yards in ve carries. Brandon Whalen rushed ve times for 40 yards.Yellow Jackets take narrow victory over Cottondale By Jason ShootFlorida Freedom NewspapersVER VER NO O N Know when to walk away. Know when to run. Vernon and Cottondale both gambled late during the teams high school football game Friday night, but only the host Yellow Jackets cashed in during a 24-22 Homecoming victory. Vernon collected its second District 2-1A victory in as many tries and improved to 2-3 overall. Cottondale fell to 0-6 overall and 0-3 in district. Hunter Dobbs ran for a game-high 187 yards on 24 carries to power Vernon, but the Yellow Jackets still required a near-awless fourth quarter to escape with a victory. Cottondale led 22-16 with a minute to play in the third quarter when Vernon stuffed the Hornets attempt to earn a rst down on fourth-and-1 at the Hornets 40. Vernon took advantage behind Dobbs hard running. He carried the ball all ve times on the Yellow Jackets ensuing drive and raced 24 yards for the go-ahead touchdown less than 2 minutes into the nal quarter. The Yellow Jackets forced a threeand-out on Cottondales next offensive series and got the ball back. Vernon ran down the clock behind a 15-play drive in which Dobbs and Jovani Bell combined to touch the ball 12 times. It was Bells 11-yard run on a fourth-and-9 from Vernons 35 that ignited the drive and enabled Vernon to keep the ball until 1:38 remained. Cottondale couldnt advance the ball past mideld on its nal possession. The Hornets seized a 22-16 lead with 4 minutes left in the third quarter when Sheldon Vann broke loose around the left end for an 8-yard touchdown run. That play came three plays after Vernon fumbled a snap and suffered its third turnover. Cottondale scored a pair of touchdowns in the rst half following Yellow Jacket turnovers and trailed just 16-14 at halftime. Once Vernon started securing the ball better in the second half, however, Cottondales scoring opportunities dried up. Dobbs rushed for 127 yards on 12 carries in the rst half for the Yellow Jackets, but he threw one interception and also fumbled once before halftime. Cottondale proceeded to score off each of those turnovers to take brief leads. After Dobbs interception, Norris Calhoun punched the ball into the end zone from 3 yards to give the Hornets a 6-0 lead less than four minutes into the game. Dobbs got some measure of payback later in the quarter when he ripped off a 42-yard scoring romp. Austin Browns two-point conversion handed the Yellow Jackets an 8-6 lead with 2 minutes remaining in the opening quarter. Cottondale took advantage of Dobbs fumble when wide receiver Prentiss Webb outjumped a Vernon defender to haul in CJ Smiths pass, and he raced untouched the nal 35 yards of a 66-yard touchdown pass for a 14-8 advantage 4 minutes before halftime. Dobbs carried the ball ve times for 52 yards on Vernons nal drive of the rst half, plunging into the end zone on a 2-yard run in the nal minute. Bell added a two-point conversion for a 1614 lead. Smith passed for 123 yards for Cottondale, and Vann had a team-high 40 yards rushing on 13 attempts. Last year, Florida debuted new FCAT 2.0 Reading, Mathematics, and Algebra 1 End-of-Course Assessments in order to measure student achievement of the states Next Generation Sunshine State Standards. These new standards are designed to increase the college and career readiness of our students so they leave our schools well prepared for the opportunities that await them. Last year served as our baseline year for the new assessments with students receiving scores based on old achievement levels. This was necessary to provide us with time to examine the new data and gather stakeholder feedback on where the new cut scores should be for the different achievement levels. I am pleased to report that this standard setting process has been going smoothly, and over the last several weeks, teachers, superintendents and members of the business community participated in meetings designed to gather their feedback on these new cut scores. Their conversations were informative and productive, and are a valuable part of our transition to higher standards for our students and schools. The Department has analyzed this information as a part of our work to build appropriate recommendations for Floridas State Board of Education (SBE) on where these new cut scores should be set. Using this analysis, we have drafted a rule that would establish these cut scores for use beginning with this school years state assessments. Both the stakeholder feedback and proposed rule are now posted on our website at http://fcat.doe.org/fcat2/. The next step in the process is to circulate this draft rule and collect public feedback through in-person workshops and our website. Our goal is to bring a nal rule to the SBE for their consideration during their December board meeting. Florida has long held itself up as a state of high standards and expectations for our children, and our actions over the past decade to raise the bar for the performance of our schools has resulted in signicant progress for our students. Once established, these new cut scores will represent the next great step in our journey to create a model education system for our nation. Education Commissioner Gerard RobinsonFWCC seeks black bear conservation videosHigh school students interested in conserving the Florida black bear and raising public awareness about bears are invited to create a one-minute video. The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission is extending the deadline in its 2011 Florida black bear public service announcement contest. Launched in May, the FWC-sponsored contest now has a deadline of Nov. 18. High school students participating in the contest will use their creativity to inform Floridians about black bears so people can live without human-bear conicts in their communities. The winners videos will be posted online at MyFWC.com and YouTube. com/MyFWCvideos. Winning entries also will be submitted to television stations in Florida for possible airtime. There will be other prizes as well. For more information, email BearContest@MtFWC.com or visit MFWC. com/Bear.SPECIAL TO TT HE TT IMEs S -A A DVERTIs S ERThe Roulhac Middle School football team took on the Blountstown Tigers on Oct. 4. RMS won 14-0, in an exciting game that went scoreless into the fourth quarter. Please come out and support the Tigers as they play in the Conference Championship on Oct. 18 at Phillip Rountree Stadium.CChipley steamrolls South Walton 41-10Page 9 Wednesday, October 12, 2011 RMRMS TACTACKLELES BLOLOUNTTSTOTOWN Chipley Garden Club collaborates with 4-H BEsST-DREssSSED RREGARDInNG THETHE FCATCAT 2.0 AnND AALGEbBRA 1 PROCEssSS

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LocalA10 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser Graceville Harvest Day FestivalSaturday, October 15, 2011 Antique & ClassicCAR Country Recording ArtistShane Owens2 p.m. until 4 p.m.Bring Your Lawn Chairs Admission is Free to all EventsPure & SimpleBluegrassWalter WilsonGospel Recording Artist Also Featuring:98th Army Band The Dustin Worley Band Graceville Middle/High School Show Choirs News Flash!Get a FREE WALMART GIFT CARD when you subscribe for a year to your hometown newspaper!Sign up today for a one year subscription to the Washington County News or Holmes County Times -Advertiser and receive a $10 WALMART gift card PLUS Stay on Top of Local news and issues Be a Sport with area prep football coverage Search for the perfect car, home or job Save Money with valuable store deals and coupons worth more than the cost of your subscription! 50www.bonifaynow.com For the latest breaking news, visitBONIFAYNOW.COM Wednesday, JULY 20 2011Volume 121, Number 14 INSIDE Happy Corner A4 Arrest report A3 By Steve LinerManaging Editor sliner@chipleypaper.com More than 1,500 marijuana plants with a street value estimat ed at $1.5 million were destroyed late last week at a eld in east ern Holmes County, according to a spokesman for Holmes County Sheriff Tim Brown. The Holmes County Sheriffs Ofce led a multiagency effort to destroy the 6-foot-tall plants that included use off a helicopter pro vided by the Jackson County Sher iffs Department and assistance from the Florida Highway Patrol Interdiction Team, Brown said in a statement thanking the other agencies for their assistance. Arrests are pending in the case, according to the HCSO. The HCSO participates in rou tine aerial surveillance seeking marijuana and other illegal crops. It was during one of these surveil lance missions that this large crop of marijuana was found, according to ofcers.Crops better after rain; still long way to goBy Cecilia SpearsStaff Writer cspears@chipleypaper.com The recent rains have been a blessing, said Shep Eubanks, Holmes County Extension director. We needConscated marijuana plants found in a eld in eastern Holmes County are shown in the back of a pickup truck.SPECIAL TO THETIMESA DVERTISE R AERIAL SURVEILLAN CEFINDS MAR IJUANAIN HOLM ESFIELD$1.5M marijuana crop destroyed State champs HURRICANE TRACKINGM AP INSIDE Washington County NewsEvery Wednesday & Saturday Only $385 a monthmo. *Oer good for new annual subscriptions paid in advance, while supplies last. Please call for out-of-county rate and short term subscription rates; in-county is same day mail. The WalMart Gift Card may be redeemed at any Walmart, including our local Chipley store.FIND US in Print, Online and on the Road! chipleypaper.com bonifaynow.com Holmes County Times-AdvertiserEvery Wednesday Only $254a month 50 For the latest breaking news, visitCHIPLEYPAPER.COM www.chipleypaper.com Special to The NewsMackenzie Lane, a 2008 CHS graduate, completed the 2011 Drum Corps International Sum mer Tour with The Cadets from Allentown, Pa., and comes home a world champion. Wrapping up a 17,000-mile summer cross-country tour of the United States, the 2011 Cadets show Between Angels and Demons captured a clean sweep of the DCI World Championships in Indianapolis, winning the top spot on quarternals, seminals and nals night. For the 10th time in the organi zations 77-year history, the Cadets can again call themselves world champions. The corps proved that Between Angels and Demons lies a corps with unparalleled talent and dedication, ear ning a score of 98.35 of 100 and the 2011 World Championship title on Aug. 13 at the Drum Corps Internation al Finals. Word of the w in came to the Washington County News in the form of a release from the Ca dets ofce in Allentown. BetweenAngels and Demons is a performance based on the epic struggle of good and evil put on the eld to musical selection s by Frank Ticheli and Hans Zimmer. The white-uniformed Angels do battle with the maroon-unifor med Demons for a 13-minute thrill ride that eventually ends with good triumphing over evil. The Cadets, a program of Youth Education in The Arts, are one of the oldest and most honored con tinuously operating drum and bugle corps in the world, with per forming members from all over the country and world. Lane is a senior attending The Baptist College of Florida, major ing in music education. In a state ment issued by the Cadets, he s aid he would like to thank his friends, family and all who helped this pos sibility become a reality. INSIDEArea football coverage A9 Perrys Prattle A4 FLATHEADS TAKING OVER OUTDOORS | A8Wednesday, SEPTEMBER 14 2011Volume 88, Number 43 FIND IT ONLINEInfo and videos of Between Angels and Demons and Drum Corps International, Marching Musics Major League, can be found at: www.youtube.com/ watch?v13ovDobvUcs www.youtube.com/ watch?voQZMFrv8aiU www.yea.org/site/ PageNavigator/aboutcadets www.dci.org/about/CHS grad a Drum Corps champ Dozens of local citizens joined at Chipley City Hall on Sunday to set out ags remembering those who died on Sept. 11, 2001, and the sacrice Call 866-747-5050 to subscribe mention Fall Blitzor send full payment and form below.WCN/HCTA FALL BLITZ P.O. BOX 627, Chipley, Fla. 32428, or drop by our oces, Monday-Friday 8 a.m.-5 p.m Bonifay: 112 E. Virginia Ave., Chipley: 1364 N. Railroad Ave. Yes! Sign me up for an annual subscription to: Washington County News $46.20 annual rate in-county* Wed. & Sat.Holmes County Times-Advertiser $30.45 annual rate in-county* Wed.Name________________________________________________Phone_____________ Delivery Address__________________________________________________________ City_____________________________________State______Zip________________ Payment enclosed $____________ Signature___________________________________ Charge my credit/debit card. __Visa __MasterCard __ Am Express __ Discover Credit Card #_____________________________________________Exp. Date_______ Special to Times-AdvertiserPanhandle woman Katherleen McDougald Nelson was honored by the New York NAACP State Conference in New York City on Oct. 8 for her outstanding work on Eastern Long Island, N.Y., eliminating racial disparities in New York and the nation. A native of Chipley, she is the daughter of the late Deacon William McDougald Sr., and Deaconess Versia Lee McDougald and has three brothers and four sisters. She is married to the Rev. Malcolm O. Nelson and became a member of Jerusalem Missionary Baptist Church upon her return home ve years ago. She is a woman of great strength and strong beliefs in God. Her dedication to human rights and equality for all mankind is exemplied in an activist role, linking together government, business, church and social issues. Her daily motto is Walk together children, dont you ever get weary, and let us not be weary in well doing; for in due season we shall reap, if we faint not (Galatians 5:6). She is a graduate of Suffolk Community College with an Associate of Arts degree in liberal arts and science with a business emphasis, continuing her education and receiving her bachelors degree in business administration, management with minors in economics and marketing. She has fought successfully in the legislative hall of Suffolk and Nassau counties to defeat such bills and the English Only bill and helped secure job placements of the Suffolk County Cadets into the Police Academy. She successfully fought the tracking system of African American students in the Amityville School System. She served in her position with integrity and demanded equal rights for all human kind. She is the recipient of many awards, including Woman of the year (Women History Month), Town of Islip; United State House of Representative Citation; United States Senate Citation; Proclamation, Town of Islip; New York State Assembly Citation; New York State Teaches Friend of Education; and 100 Black Men Trail Blazer. From 1987 to 1991, she served as the president of the Islip Town Branch of the NAACP. She was the rst woman in the history of the branch to become president. The membership was never fewer than 500 members under her leadership. On Jan. 7, 1995, she was appointed by Ms. Hazel N. Dukes, New York Conference president of the NAACP, as the Long Island regional director of the NAACP. The NYS NAACP Board of Directors at their annual board meeting approved the appointment. She was the rst woman of Suffolk County to become Long Island regional director. In all the years of leadership she chaired the Long Island Region NAACP Cooperate Luncheon, tickets sales were more than 1,000, generating thousands of dollars for the association. She has served on the Town of Islip Economic Development Zone Administrative Board, which had the responsibility of revitalizing the Carleton Park Project, now known as College Woods; the Suffolk County Women Advisory Commission; and the Long Island Association Small Business Council. Special to Times-AdvertiserDoctors Memorial Hospital will be having a two-mile long Think Pink Breast Cancer Awareness Walk (eight laps around the hospital), on Thursday, Oct. 13, starting at 5 p.m. Friends and staff of Doctors Memorial are invited to participate in the Think Pink Breast Cancer Awareness Walk to raise funds for the PINK Program (Protection is in Knowledge. The cost to participate is $5. You can also purchase a pink ribbon in honor or in memory of someone special for $1 and have it displayed on the tree in front of the hospital through the month of October. Help Doctors Memorial promote breast cancer awareness in our community. For more information call 547-8793. NO HIDDEN CHARGES: It is our policy that the patient and any other person responsible for payments has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed by payment or any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.Smart LensesSMCan produce clear vision without glasses, at all distances "Freedom from Eye Glasses, Now a reality for many." www.mulliseye.com Chipley Office We are located directly across the parking lot from the Walmart in Chipley"WE WELCOME NEW PATIENTS,CALLTODAY FOR YOUR PRIORITYAPPOINTMENT" FOR NEW PATIENTS 59 AND OLDERThis certificate is good for a complete Medical Eye Exam withTodd Robinson, M.D. In Our Chipley OfficeBoard Certified Eye Physician and Surgeon.The exam includes a prescription for eye glasses and tests for Glaucoma, Cataracts and other eye diseases.FOR YOUR APPOINTMENT CALL: 850-638-7220ELIGIBILITY: U.S. Citizens living in the Florida Panhandle, 59 years and older, not presently under our care. Coupon Expires: 10-31-11 FREEEYE EXAM CODE: WC00ToddRobinson,M.D.BoardCertified Eye Physician and CataractSurgeon LeeMullis,M.D.BoardCertified Eye Physician and CataractSurgeon SPECIAL TO TT IMEs S -A A DVERTIs S ERKatherleen McDougald Nelson.Doctors Memorial Hospital to hold 2-mile walkKatherleen Nelson honored by NAACPWednesday, October 12, 2011 AMIKids thanks supportersDear AMIkids West Florida Supporters; The boys performed community service for the Bonifay Kiwanis Club on Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights at the annual Bonifay Kiwanis Rodeo. They cooked hundreds of hamburgers, hot dogs and mounds of French fries and corn dogs for the capacity crowds each evening. This kind of community service is in keeping with our mission of preparing these young men to return home and be productive citizens. We want their service to be meaningful and educational. We also want to work to be uplifting and positive. Its important that the community sees our boys as regular kids that they will want to welcome back and reintegrate into their local communities. These boys will be working in restaurants, stores, attending schools and standing right next to you in the mall. They need to be trained for that, so our community service choices reect that. We do everything from puppet shows at Christmas to making nap blankets for Head Start kids; removing trash from hard-to-reach places that require special training, like along the rivers using canoes or at the bottom of the waterfall at the state park using rappelling equipment; reptile education shows in schools; fairs and day care centers, training dogs for Auburn University; and playing cards and karaoke with the seniors at the local nursing home. The community benets, but so do our boys. They learn to interact properly with people they have never met, and they get a strong feeling of self-worth and achievement as they are thanked again and again by the grateful public for their hard work and dedication.

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Washington, Holmes at a glance Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser BPa A GE 1SectionHam/turkey shoot on FridayThe Town of Ponce de Leon is hosting a Ham/Turkey Shoot at 6 p.m. Friday, Oct. 14, at the ball elds behind Waynes. Shots will be $3. 410, 12G, 16G, and 20G shells will be provided. No scopes allowed. Proceeds will benet the Old Gym Renovation Fund targeted specically for the renovation of public restrooms. For more information, contact Sheena at 836-4152.Correctional ofcer courses start Oct. 17The Criminal Justice Program at the Washington-Holmes Technical Center will be offering open enrollment to their nighttime Basic Recruit Corrections Academy. Students who successfully complete the training program will be eligible to become a Florida Certied Correctional Ofcer with an average starting salary of approximately $30,000 a year in this area. In order to spread the cost of the academy, Washington-Holmes Technical Center offers a pay-by-thecourse option. The night academy meets four days a week (Monday through Thursday) instead of the traditional ve-day academies. This allows students more exibility to work, conduct business and spend time with their families. Classes begin Oct. 17, and you must pre register by Thursday, Oct. 13. For students who are interested in certication in both corrections and law enforcement, WHTC now offers a dual certication course. Upon completion, students can become certied in both corrections and law enforcement, and the program is Pell eligible for those who qualify. For more information, stop by the technical center or call Brandi Curry at 638-1180, ext. 361.INDEXSociety .................................B2 Obituaries ............................B3 Faith ....................................B4 Classieds ............................B6 Wednesday, Octo CTO BER 12 2011 Photos Special to ExtraBonifay Elementary Schools annual Little Rodeo was Oct. 6. Above, kindergartener Jacob Cullifer rides a wooden pony. Below, BES students gear up for their Little Rodeo. Pulling for EducationVERERNON The Washington County Scholarship Trust held its 10th annual Pulling for Education Antique Tractor Show and Pull on Saturday, Oct. 8, in Vernon. Many showed up to show their support and participate in this years event. WCST has given away more than $50,000 to 260 Washington County students in the last 11 years. For more information, contact the WCST at 535-2426 or visit your guidance counselor.Photos by CEc C ILIa A Sp P Ea A Rs S | ExtraA contestant competes in the Childrens Pedal Tractor Pull. This 1912 HP Case Steam Traction Engine is owned by John Paul Cook Sr. Above and below are two contestants in the Childrens Pedal Tractor Pull, along with Superintendent of Washington County Schools Sandra Cook, below right. At left, a woman participates in the Skillet Throwing Contest. At right is one of the mechanical wonders at the show and pull. BES gear up for Little Rodeo BBONIIFAY The Northwest Florida Championship Rodeos 67th Annual Championship Rodeo ran Thursday, Oct. 6, through Saturday, Oct. 8, at Memorial Field in Bonifay. Above, a rider tries for 8 seconds on a bucking bronc. Below from left, Kellyn Godwin, 4, Morgan Miller, 5, and Madyson Toole, 5, enjoy the rodeo. At bottom, a rider waits his turn.Northwest Florida Championship Rodeo

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Wednesday, October 12, 2011Register Cousin ReunionIt is time for the Register Cousin Reunion. The reunion will be held on Oct. 15, at the Bonifay Ag Center on Highway 90 in Bonifay. The doors will open at 9 a.m., lunch will be served at noon. Entertainment and door prizes will follow. Please bring a covered dish. Donations will be taken for next years reunion and the Liberty Hill Cemetery Fund. For more information or to volunteer, please contact Lori Burlew at 547-2206 or Jim Register at 547-2264. We look forward to seeing you there.Health department cooking demonstrationHolmes County Health Department, in conjunction with University of Florida IFAS Extension, will host cooking demonstration classes at the Holmes County Ag Center on Wednesday, Oct. 12, from 1-2 p.m. Classes will be held monthly. Dates and times can be found at www. holmeschd.com. Please contact Traci Corbin at 547-8500 ext. 234.Bush ReunionThe decedents of Green Berry and Susan Reddick Bush will gather at Orange Hill United Methodist Church on Saturday, Oct. 8 for the annual Bush reunion. All friends and relatives are invited. Bring a welllled basket. Meat will be provided. Lunch is at noon.Vernon High School Class of 1981Vernon High School Class of 1981 will celebrate their 30th reunion. On Oct. 7, class members will have a oat in the homecoming parade and attend the football games, and on Oct. 8, meet for supper at a restaurant in Panama City. If you have any contact with a class member, let them know about the reunion plans. For more information, contact Denise Brock at dbrock@ centurylink.net or Judy Basarab at judybasarab@ hughes.net.Worthington Family ReunionThe Worthington Family Reunion will be held on Oct. 8, at the Hinson Crossroads Fire Department. Lunch will be served at noon.Northwest Florida Championship RodeoGet your running shoes on for the Bull Run 5K and one-mile fun run in conjunction with the Northwest Florida Championship Rodeo. The run will be on Saturday, Oct. 8, at Middlebrooks Park in Bonifay. The race starts at 8 a.m. with onsite registration from 7-7:45 a.m. Pre-register with entry forms at the following places: Holmes County High School, Bonifay Elementary School or the Bonifay Athletic Club. The course is paved and mostly at road. Entry fee is $20 for the 5K and $15 for the Fun Run. Awards for overall male/female, master, grand masters, senior grand masters and one deep in standard 5-year age group and rst three walkers. Fun run award for rst 3 kids 12 and under. All proceeds from the run will benet the Holmes County High School Track and Field Team, which formed last year. Restrooms are available at Middlebrooks Park. For more information, call 9562720 or 527-5051.2011 Fall Field DayThe University of Florida/IFAS/North Florida Research and Education Center, will host its 2011 Fall Field Day on Tuesday, Oct. 11, beginning at 4 p.m. ET. This year, tours will include but not be limited to Deciduous Fruit and cold-hardy Citrus, Perennial Peanuts as an Eco-Friendly Turf and Forage, Tomato Varieties for Florida and the Southeastern U.S. and Wood energy through Pyrolysis. There will be a choice of two tours with dinner following. The eld day will be held at the NFREC-Quincy, located off Pat Thomas Parkway at 155 Research Road. Registration begins at 4 p.m. This event is free to the public, however preregistration is required by Thursday, Oct. 6. To register, please visit www. falleldday2011.eventbrite. com.Panhandle Youth ExpoThere is still time to get Panhandle Youth Expo Exhibits entry forms turned in. The exhibits themselves are not due until check-in on Wednesday, Oct. 12, from 46 p.m. The Youth Exhibits Show is open to all K-12 students in Jackson and surrounding counties. All works of art, crafts, baked goods, etc., will be displayed in the Ag Center Auditorium, located on Highway 90, two miles west of Marianna, and the public is encouraged to visit the Panhandle Youth Expo. The youth exhibits will be on display from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., Thursday and Friday, and from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturday. Entry forms may be turned in to the Jackson County Extension Ofce, located at 2741 Pennsylvania Avenue, Suite 3, Marianna, FL 32448, or mailed to the same address. Call 850-482-9620 for more information.Ropin For A CureThe Holmes County Relay For Life, will be holding a round-up on Tuesday, Oct. 18 at 6 p.m., at the Holmes County Chamber of Commerce, on Byrd Avenue in Bonifay. Dust off your spurs and grab your hat because we are ropin for a cure. Team captains, bring your $100 registration fee. Sign your team up at kickoff and receive a purple prize. If you have already paid, just come for a stompin good time. Give us a holler by Oct. 13 at 850-849-0165 or at orang_rach@yahoo.com.Holmes County High School Class of 1971Holmes County High School Class of 1971 will hold their 40th class reunion on homecoming weekend Oct. 14-15. Activities will begin Friday at 5 p.m. at the Rec Center Pavilion west of Memorial Field for an informal tailgate party of hamburgers and hot dogs. We will attend the game together, then after the game the HCHS Alumni Association will hold a gathering. Saturday, class members will begin gathering at 5 p.m. for grilling and nal details for dinner at 6:30. Anyone wishing to come early, feel free to do so. We are all looking forward to a lot of reminiscing and catching up with old friends.Holmes County High School Class of 1977The Holmes County High School Class of 1977 will be holding a cookout at Memorial Field prior to the game on Oct. 14. If you are a class member and plan to attend, contact Ossie Darwin McMahan, Gary Brown, or Dan Mayo at 547-4090 or danmayo40@ yahoo.com.Chautauqua Vineyard and Winery 2011 Harvest FestivalYoure invited to join us on Saturday, Oct. 15, from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., for Chautauqua Vineyard and Winery 2011 Harvest Festival. A day to relax and enjoy a glass of wine as you listen to the music by Smokin Rodeo Band in the morning and Cheryal Jones and Company in the afternoon. Barbecue plates will be available by the Kiwanis Club of DeFuniak Springs, and they will be selling tickets for the Backyard BBQ Teams Peoples Choice Award. Have you ever wanted to judge a backyard barbecue cook-off? Back again this year, you will also be able to vote on you favorite car or truck. We will also have art and craft venders to enjoy. For more information on the festival and the winery, please call 850892-5887, or you can find us on the web at www. chautauquawinery.com or on Facebook at www. facebook.com/chautauquavineyardsandwinery. Holmes County High School Class of 1991The Holmes County High School Class of 1991 will be holding a reunion on Oct. 14 and 15. On Oct. 14, there will be a pre-game cookout at the Holmes County Recreation Center Pavilion at 5 p.m. (Children are welcome.) Oct. 15, we will meet at Reggae Js Island Grill located at 16202 Front Beach Road in Panama City Beach, in Pier Park. (Please no children.) For more information, contact Misty Kolmetz at 850-373-3885. this saturday in and ROGERS INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.1396 Jackson Ave.,Chipley, FL (850) 638-1805Serving You Is Our Most Important Product*Property Insurance is not available in the state of Florida from Auto-Owners Insurance. Bridal Showers Christmas Parties Business MeetingsCALL FOR PRICING 850-547-304290 Son-In-Law Road, Bonifay, FloridaConveniently located near I-10 and Hwy. 79 in Northwest Florida at exit 112 The Clubhouse is Now Available For Parties & Special Events FLORIDA SPRINGS RV RESORT & CAMPGROUND ExtraB2 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Washington County News Community evenEVENTsS Kimberly and Garret Moody would like to announce the birth of their son, Brantley Garret Moody. Brantley was born on Sept. 19, at Gulf Coast Hospital. He weighed 6 pounds, 9 ounces and was 19 inches long. Brantleys proud grandparents are Joeboy and Serena Carter of Wausau and Sherry and Mike Moody of Wausau. The family would like to thank everyone for their well wishes and gifts. bBIrR ThH Mrs. Florence Hughes and the late Ronnie D. Hughes, formerly of Ponce de Leon, would like to announce the upcoming marriage of their daughter, Brandy Nicole Hughes of Geneva, to Brandon Earl Dorriety of DeFuniak Springs, son of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Dorriety of DeFuniak Springs. The bride elect is the granddaughter of Ms. Mozelle Watson of New Hope, the late Ruben and Bonnie Hughes of Geneva, and the late Charles Ralph Ellenburg of Dothan. She is a 1997 graduate of Geneva High School and a 2006 graduate of Troy State University. She is currently employed with AT&T. The future bridegroom is the grandson of Bob and Ann Dorriety of DeFuniak Springs. He is a 2002 graduate of Walton High School and a graduate of Northwest Florida State College. He is employed as a corrections ofcer in the state of Florida. The wedding is planned for Oct. 22, at River Oaks Golf Course in Geneva, at 5 p.m. A reception will follow. No local invitations are being sent out, all family and friends are invited to attend. enENGaAGeEMenENT Miss Holmes County, Victoria Ward (third from the right), made the top seven at the Miss National Peanut Festival pageant as well as making the top ve in the interview competition. The pageant took place on Friday, Sept. 30, and Saturday, Oct. 1, and consisted of 46 contestants from the Tri-state and Wiregrass area. Victoria is the third Miss Holmes County since 2005 to make the top ten at the Miss NPF pageant. She follows in the footsteps of Dina Sconiers, Miss Holmes County 2006, who made the top ten, and Jacqueline Don, Miss Holmes County 2005, who placed as third runner up. Holmes County would like to congratulate Victoria for making the county proud and keeping the Holmes County name in the top ten yet again. MIssSS peanPEANUT fesFESTIvaVAL

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L a n d , , , , , , L a k e e e e e L o t s , C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C o mm e r r r r r r r r r c c c c c c c i a l Bl d g g g g s s s M M M M M M M M t L L L L L a n d L L L L L a k e e e L L L L L L L L L o o t s C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C o m m e r c i a l B l d g s M M M M M M M M t L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L a a a a a n d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L a a a k k k k k k k k k k k k k k k k k k k k k e e e e e e L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L o o o o o o o t t t s C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C o m m e r c i a l B B l d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d g s & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L o o o o o o t t t s s s s , , , , , , , , A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A c c c c c r r r r r r r r e e e e e e e e e e e a a a a a g g g g e e e e e e e e e e e e T T T T T T T T T T T T r r r r r r r a a a c c c c t t t t s s s s s s s & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & M M M M M M M M o o o o r r r r r r r r r r e e e e e e e e e Mt. 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Mr. Wendell was born in Holmes County, on April 1, 1938 to the late John Early and Walcie Ballard Woodham. A 1956 graduate of Poplar Springs High School, Mr. Wendell was owner-operator of Woodham Peanut and a farmer. He was a member of Bethel Baptist Church. He is preceded in death by his parents and eight brothers and sisters. He is survived by his beloved wife, Patsy; son, Keith and Penny Woodham; daughter, Tammy and Brett Bailey; four grandchildren, Rusty Woodham, Lace Woodham, Tiffany Flournoy, Brittney Flournoy; two great-grandsons, Blane Alan Woodham and Waylon Keith Woodham, all of Graceville; sister, Jane Bass, of Birmingham, Ala.; and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services were held at 3 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 8, at Bethel Baptist Church with the Rev. Kent Lampp ofciating. Burial followed in church cemetery with James & Lipford Funeral Home in Graceville directing. Family received friends at the church Saturday, at 1 p.m. until time of service. Family request owers be omitted and gifts of remembrance be made to the American Heart Association or the American Cancer Society. Expressions of sympathy can be online at www.jamesandlipford.com.Wendell WoodhamMrs. Betty Jean Dilmore, 45, of Cottondale, passed away Saturday, Oct. 1, 2011, at her home. Betty was born Dec. 5, 1965, in Weeahitchka, and lived in Cottondale since 2010, coming from Panama City. She was a student in the LPN Nursing Program. She was a member of the Protestant Faith. Survivors include her husband, Forrest Dilmore, of Cottondale; mother and stepfather, Lenora and Chester Brannen, of Tallahassee; son, Mathew Rice, of Virginia Beach, Va.; daughter, Ashley Kidwell and her husband, Adam, of Virginia Beach, Va.; two brothers, Wade and Clay Pitts, of Texas; sister, Eleanor Brice, of Panama City; and granddaughter Bailey Kidwell, of Virginia Beach, Va. Memorial services were held Tuesday, Oct. 4, at 5 p.m. at Peavy Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. Ryan Martin ofciating. Memorialization was by cremation. All arrangements were under the direction of Marlon Peavy at Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown.Betty J. DilmoreMabel Goddin, 74 of Defuniak Springs, died on Thursday, Oct. 6, 2011, at Sacred Heart Hospital in Pensacola. Born Monday, Sept.6, 1937, she was the daughter of the late Rudolph Williams and the late Covie Mitchell Williams, she is also preceded in death by one brother Ernie Williams. Surviving are her husband of 55 years, Hugh Goddin, of Defuniak Springs; son, Edward and wife, Wanda Goddin, of Glendale; brother, Elmer and wife, Carol Williams, of Defuniak Springs; sister, Margie and husband, James Harris, of Guntown, MS; one grand daughter, Lindsey Goddin, of Panama City. A Funeral service was held at 10 a.m., on Monday, Oct. 10, at Old Mt. Zion Baptist Church. Interment followed in Old Mt. Zion Cemetery with Sims Funeral Home directing. The family received friends from 6-8 p.m., on Sunday, Oct. 9, at Sims Funeral Home Chapel.Mabel Goddin See Ob BITUARIES B5 ObituariesThis year a week dedicated to recognizing the commitment veterinary technicians give to the veterinary profession National Veterinary Technician Week will take place from Oct. 915. In celebration of National Veterinary Technician Week, it is important to highlight the profession that does so much for the veterinary world. According to Jean Laird, canine internal medicine and endoscopy technician at the Texas A&M College of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences (CVM), The decision to be a veterinary technician is an exceptional career choice that requires skill, dedication, and ongoing desire for education and most importantly, a serious respect and admiration for animals and the clients that consider them family. Veterinary technicians are trained to assist veterinarians in a variety of professional settings. Therefore, diverse skill sets are essential for a veterinary technician to perform all of the necessary tasks. Some of the daily duties performed by a veterinary technician are assisting in surgery, managing anesthesia and sedation, performing a thorough patient assessment, administering uids and medications, patient management, critical care, urinary, arterial and venous catheterizations, and medical record keeping, Laird said. One of the most important aspects of veterinary medicine is client communication, Laird added. It is of vital importance that a technician can communicate accurately and effectively with clients. Demonstrating empathy and patience is a key part of client communication, as is the necessity of appreciating the human/animal bond. By law, veterinary technicians cannot diagnose, perform surgery, or prescribe medicine to a patient. A veterinary technician has the opportunity to advance in his or her eld by becoming a registered veterinary technician (RVT). Laird explains that RVTs are technicians that have completed state required experience, state and national testing, and two years of classroom and practical instruction from an accredited university to earn an associate degree in applied sciences. A RVT is similar to a registered nurse in human medicine. To maintain their certication status, RVTs are required to have a certain number of Continuing Education Units (CEU) each year. To retain a certication in Texas, RVTs are required to complete ve CEU hours per year. After certication, a RVT can continue his or her professional growth and strengthen his or her focus by obtaining an additional professional certication known as Veterinary Technician Specialty (VTS). A VTS allows a RVT to gain a higher level of education, skill, and experience by specializing in a specic area of veterinary medicine, Laird said. Currently, specialties available through VTS are dentistry, anesthesia, internal medicine, emergency and critical care, behavior, zoo, equine, surgery, and clinical practice. Job opportunities widely vary within venues of veterinary medicine for technicians. According to Laird, some examples include, but are not limited to: neighborhood clinics, emergency clinics, search and rescue, entertainment, shelters, research, specialty referral hospitals, public health, academia, specialty parks, and zoos. After more than fteen years of service as a veterinary technician, Laird has had some time to assess the pros and cons of the profession. Veterinary medicine is an exciting and rewarding profession that awards the opportunity to make a difference in a person and an animals life, Laird said. A veterinary technician is a tremendous asset to the ongoing changes and future of veterinary medicine. The most difcult part of veterinary medicine is euthanasia, Laird said. To lose a patient or pet is life-altering and devastating. It is however, a small price to pay for what a tremendous gift and enrichment any pets are to our lives. The CVM holds special events every year for National Veterinary Technician Week. This year is no different. Each year we celebrate National Veterinary Technician Week by providing sponsored breakfast, lunch, and continuing education dinners to our 77 small animal and 30 large animal technicians, Laird explains. It is an exciting time and the entire hospital staff, senior clinicians, residents, interns, and students join together with the hospital administration to show appreciation to the hardworking, dedicated technicians that are the foundation of the most exceptional veterinary care offered in the world. As pets continue to become an integral part of the family, the demand for skilled veterinary technicians continues to rise. For more information on becoming a veterinary technician, please visit http:// www.veterinarytechnician.com/. The CVM has partnered with Blinn College, in Bryan, Texas, to offer a Vet-Tech program. For more information on this unique program, contact (979) 209-7203 or at www.blinn. edu/twe/vet_tech. To learn more about the events surrounding National Veterinary Technician Week, please visit https://www.navta. net/events/national-veterinarytechnician-week.AABOUTUT PETET TATALKPet Talk is a service of the College of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences, Texas A&M University. Stories can be viewed on the Web at http:// vetmed.tamu.edu/pet-talk. Suggestions for future topics may be directed to cvmtoday@ cvm.tamu.edu.All about veterinary technicians pPET TAlkLK

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FAITH BSectionwww.bonifaynow.com | www.chipleypaper.com Hwy. 77 S, Chipley 638-4097 Hwy. 79 S., Bonifay 547-9688Stephen B. Register, CPA1552 Brickyard Road Chipley, FL 638-4251 Place your ad here for only $8.00 per week.First Baptist Churchcome as you areMike Orr, Pastor1300 South Blvd. PO Box 643 Chipley, Florida(850) 638-1830Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser1364 N. Railroad, Chipley 638-0212 112 E. Virginia, Bonifay 547-9414This Message Courtesy OfBROWN FUNERAL HOME1068 Main Street, Chipley638-4010Watch and pray that you may not enter into temptation; the spirit indeed weak. R.S.V. Matthew 26:41Place your ad here for only $8.00 per week. The American philosopher John Dewey claimed that habits always involve an interaction between the moral agent and the environment. Moral exhortation is likely to be ineffective, he argued, in the absence of an environment which makes the desired actions possible, or even desirable. Telling poor people to absence of effective and affordable schools. When a decision is made to make some moral improvement, the most effective way to set about bringing about that improvement is often to change the environment. If youre going to quit smoking, it helps to get rid of the cigarettes, ashtrays, and other smoking paraphernalia. Likewise, if we are going to attempt any kind of moral improvement, we should consider the environment within which that improvement is supposed to take place. An alcoholic who works in a bar is likely to have a tough time staying on the wagon, and perhaps there is something to be said for companions, especially if your companions are part of the problematic environment. As a dog returns to his own vomit, so a fool repeats his folly. New K.J.V. Proverbs 26:11 Moral Extortion or Change of Environment Wednesday, October 12, 2011 Page 4New Orange Baptist Church will hold their Gospel Jam on Saturday, October 15 at 8 p.m. Everyone is invited to attend. The church is located 6 miles South of Chipley off Orange Road, mile East on Alford Road. For more information call 638-1330 or 638-1166. A covered dish dinner will follow. Calvary Baptist Church located on Son-In-Law Road in Bonifay is holding their fall revival services on October 16 through 19 at 7 p.m. each night. The event will kick off Sunday Morning October 16 at 11 a.m. with the Rev. Burney Enzor preaching at all services. Enzor was a well-loved pastor at First Baptist Church of Bonifay from 1967 until 1975. While here he serves as a Chaplin in the Army National Guard where he eventually attained the rank of Brigadier General. Under his leadership, FBC experienced tremendous growth and built its current sanctuary. He was active in the Holmes Baptist Association as well. Living here during the formative years of his life and Jeanelles three children, Steve, Mark and Melonies lives, Bonifay has always held a special place in the hearts of the Enzors and they consider it Home. The community is urged to attend the revival at Calvary where Ike Steverson, who was a member of FBC during the Rev. Enzors tenure, is the founder and pastor of the Independent Baptist Church. Lakeview Methodist Church on Pate Pond Road on Highway 279 between Caryville and Vernon would like to invite you to join them for their 2nd Friday night song on October 14, at 6:30 p.m., featuring Steven Conrad.Waste of Time While preparing Sundays message I came across a story about two men by the name of Jim and Ron. The story stated that Jim went to church one Sunday morning. He heard the organist miss a note, and he winced. He saw a teen talking when everyone else was praying. He felt certain the usher was watching to see what he put in the offering plate, and it made him boil. Five times, by actual count, he caught the preacher in slip-of-the-tongue mistakes. During the invitation, he slipped out the side door, all the while muttering to himself, What a waste of time! Ron was in the same service. He heard the pianist play an arrangement of A Mighty Fortress Is Our God, and he was stirred to worship by the majesty of it. A special missions offering was received, and he was glad his church was doing what they could for people around the world. He especially appreciated the sermon that Sunday; it really spoke to a need in his life. He thought, as he shook the preachers hand and left, How can anyone come here and not feel the presence of the Lord? Both men were in the same church the same day. Each heard the same music and message, but the experience was totally different. What made the difference? The simple truth is both men found w hat they were looking for. They both came to Church, but how they came made a difference in what they got out of Church. I am concerned that most people who attended church this past Sunday across America are more like Jim than Ron. As people talk to me about the church they attend, they talk about the style of music they like, whether or not they like the pastor, and mostly about the people who also attend church there. In other words, people tend to choose a church on its ability to make them feel good, when the truth is, a worship service at the local church should not be designed around making people feel good. The worship service at a Church, Synagogue or Temple is not about you, the people, it is to be about the One Whom you came to worship, which in a Protestant or Evangelical church, is to be our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ. The only part about choosing a church which is about you, is doctrine. There is a reason there are different names in front of church buildings (such as Baptist, Methodist, Assembly of God, Lutheran, non-denominational, etc). They tell you about the doctrine or doctrines that distinguishes them from the other churches. So once you know you have been redeemed by the blood of the Lamb, we should open our Bible, see what it teaches, and then choose a church where we feel we can freely worship Him and minister through that church to bring glory and honor to His Holy name. You see when we get ourselves out of the way, and realize that all we do, everyday and every moment of our life (1 Corinthians 10:31), especially attending church as The Bible instructed us to (Hebrews 10:25 NKJV not forsaking the assembling of ourselves together, as is the manner of some, but exhorting one another, and so much the more as you see the Day approaching.) then we would be more likely to leave worship and Bible study rejoicing as Ron did. Through the years when out sharing the gospel, many people have told me that they dont attend church because they were made to go to church as children. That statement is so foolish and so full of baloney, as I have never heard anyone say I was made to go to ball games as a child, so I dont attend sporting events anymore. Actually its just the opposite, they will tell you thats why they participate in sports. As for myself, my mom and dad took me to church nine months before I was born and continued to carry me to church with them at least three times a week, most of the time ve or six times every week. Judy and I did the same with our children and I dont regret any of those times, because we were together as a family being spiritually blessed, fed, encouraged and worshipping our Lord. You see, I attend church not because I have to, but because I have the privilege to, unlike so many around the world. Yes, I know that I am weird, in that I dont think church is about me, nor do I believe that the government exists to take care of me. I tithe to the local church because the Bible teaches that I must as a true disciple of Christ and because I see it as an awesome way of worshipping Him, whom I love most. I also pay taxes and pray for those whom God has placed in ofce, because I am very blessed to be and live in these great United States. As John F. Kennedy stated we should, ask not what your country can do for you, ask what you can do for your country. And we should stop asking God to bless America, but become grateful, because He has blessed America, and return to being a people who blesses and honors Him in all we do. (Please be advised that my articles are purposely meant to be challenging and at times, controversial. They should no way reect negatively on the paper in which you read it.) This message has been brought to you From the Heart of Tim Hall, timothyjhall.org, Senior Pastor, Gully Springs Baptist Church, P.O. Box 745, 2824 Highway 90 West Bonifay, Florida 32425. Located; three miles west of the light at Highway 79, 547-3920 and author of Church Go To Hell! Please? E-mail: timhall_ 2000@yahoo.com The Watsons at Otter Creek Methodist ChurchThe Watsons will be singing at Otter Creek Methodist Church on Saturday, October 15 at 7 p.m. The church is located four miles north of Ponce de Leon off Highway 81. Everyone is invited.Mt. Zion Independent Baptist Church HomecomingMt. Zion Independent Baptist Church will celebrate Homecoming old fashion style on Sunday, October 16. Morning worship will be at 11 a.m., followed by dinner on the ground and special singing at 1:30 p.m., featuring Royal City from Auburndale. Mt. Ida Congregational Methodist Church Homecoming ServicesMt. Ida Congregational Methodist Church, located in the New Hope Community just off Highway 2 and eight miles South of Geneva, Ala., will have homecoming services on October 16. Services will begin at 10:45 p.m. The Rev. Tom Whiddon will bring the homecoming message followed by a time of fellowship and dinner on the ground. Everyone is invited to share in this special time of homecoming as God leads. Come expecting a blessing.Mt. Ida Congregational Methodist Church Fall RevivalMt. Ida Congregational Methodist Church, located in the New Hope Community just off Highway 2 and eight miles South of Geneva, Ala., will have a fall revival on October 16 through October 19. Services will begin at 7 p.m. each night. The Rev. Jerry Hughes, pastor at Napier Field United Methodist Church, will be the evangelist and thee will be a special singing each night. Everyone is invited to share in this special time of revival as God leads. Come expecting a blessing.Women on Missions 12th Annual Arts and Crafts FestivalWomen on Missions 12th Annual Arts and Crafts Festival will be held at the First Baptist Church in Cottondale, on Saturday, October 22. Tow local Authors will be holding book signings. Breakfast and lunch will be available. There will be an assortment of baked goods, sewing items, seasonal decorations, books, plants, jellies, jams, cookbooks and much more for sale to support the Building Fund and Missions Projects.Bethlehem United Methodist Church Homecoming ServicesBethlehem United Methodist Church will be having Homecoming Services on October 23. Singing will begin at 10:30 a.m., with guest singers The Harrelsons. Morning Worship will begin at 11 a.m., with guest speaker the Rev. Bill Miller. Lunch will be served at 12 p.m. We will come back at 1:30 and enjoy more dinging from The Harrelsons. From the hHEartART Faith briBRIEfsFSBoth men were in the same church the same day. Each heard the same music and message, but the experience was totally different. What made the difference? The simple truth is both men found what they were looking for. They both came to Church, but how they came made a difference in what they got out of Church. Tim Hall EEVENtsTS Catholic Charities assisted the outlying counties with the following: Holmes County with rent, utilities, water and gas through the Homeless Prevention and Rapid Re-Housing funds totaling $47,158.41 from October 19, 2009 to June 14, 2011. This help went beyond just emergency assistance, involving comprehensive case management through our social worker, who is local to Holmes and Washington counties. Many of the contacts with individuals and families were home visits. For just electric assistance, $11,836.60 was provided to 37 Holmes County residents to turn their lights on or keep their lights on. Jody Shafer, the social worker who provided HPRP assistance in Holmes County related the specics of one of these households who received help: Regarding Holmes County families helped through the HPRP program, the one that immediately comes to mind is Jane*. When Jane contacted Catholic Charities for assistance, she had relocated to Holmes County with her young children. Jane was in a domestically violent situation in south Florida and made the decision to leave her partner/father of her children and move to Holmes County to be near her family. Jane and her children were living in the home with extended family for more than six months by the time she applied for assistance. Catholic Charities was able to assist Jane with deposits for her water, electricity and housing. Jane was working two jobs when she applied for assistance; later, when one of the jobs ended, she found yet another job. After the initial nancial assistance Catholic Charities provided Jane and her family, the social worker was able to assist her through case management. Jane remained in contact with her HPRP case manager on a regular basis. This comprehensive case management approach went further in linking Jane to additional resources and assistance within the community. Jane continues to live in the same home, continues to work two jobs to make ends meet, and she has maintained the stability garnered through this assistance. She is very proud of her children who, through all the crisis, kept their grades up at school and continue to be frequently on the honor roll. *Not clients real name. CathoATHOLicIC CharitiHARITIEsS

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Wednesday, October 12, 2011 Upload your Legacy guest book photos now for FREE! With your paid obituary, family and friends will now have unlimited access to uploaded photos free of charge. Find Obituaries. Share Condolences.Celebrate a Life. On the IMPROVED obituary section ofwww.chipleypaper.com or bonifaynow.com, you can: More easily search the most timely and complete online resource for newspaper obituaries View and sign the new online Guest Books Online access will also allow you to attach a candle to your love ones name along with your message. In partnership withLegacy.com Find obituaries, share condolences and celebrate a life at www.chipleypaper.com or bonifaynow.com For further information or questions call 638-0212 ExtraWashington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | B5 Offer expires: 10-28-11 Offer expires: 10-28-11Digital Full Shell Access Hearing AidOffer expires: 10-28-11 Sophisticated technology to suit all lifestyles and budgets starting at $695.00Chipley, FL 1611 Main St. Suite 4 Shoppes at Chipley, next to Wal-mart (850) 387-4931 Marianna, FL 3025 Sixth St. In Feitz Foot Clinic (850) 387-4931 Barbara Irene George, was born Dec. 5, 1924 in Bathe, N.Y., to Harry and Bertha Ferguson. She passed away Oct. 1, 2011, at the Panama City Nursing Center. Barbara grew up in Wilkes-Barre, Pa. After her marriage to Henry George, they lived in Elmira, N.Y., and Colorado Springs, Colo., where she worked as a property manager. After retirement, they moved to Sunny Hills in 1984 and lived until moving to Panama City in 1996. In her younger days, Barbara enjoyed dancing, especially the Polka and square dancing. She loved crocheting and made many Afghans for family and friends. She was a member of the First Baptist Church of Parker. Barbara was preceded in death by her husband, Henry C. George; her parents; brothers, LeRoy, Loren and Thomas Ferguson, all of Panama City; and a sister, Doris Kinner. Survivors include her son, James D. George and wife, Jeannie, of Colorado Springs; her daughter, Beverly Love, of Colorado Springs; ve grandchildren; 13 great-grandchildren; and her sisters-in-law, Norma Ferguson and Evelyn Ferguson Carter, both of Panama City. A graveside funeral service will begin at 10 a.m., Friday, Oct. 7, at the Garden of Memories cemetery. Interment followed. The family received friends at the funeral home, Thursday, from 68 p.m. Kent-Forest Lawn, 2403 Harrison Ave.Barbara I. GeorgeMemorial Services for Mr. J. Paul Phillips, 85, of Springwood Drive, North Augusta, S.C., who entered into rest Sept. 29, 2011, were conducted Thursday afternoon at 2 p.m. in the First Baptist Church of Chipley, with Veterans Honors. Mr. Phillips was a lifelong resident of Florida, having made North Augusta his recent home. He was a member of the First Baptist Church of Chipley, and a U.S. Navy Veteran of World War II. Mr. Phillips had a long distinguished career in Law Enforcement, rising from the ranks of a Patrol Ofcer and Detective in Miami to Special Agent Supervisor with the Florida Sheriffs Bureau and retiring as the Director of Operations of the Florida Department of Law Enforcement. He was a graduate of the FBI National Academy. Following his retirement at the request of the Governor of Florida, he was recalled into service as the Chief Investigator of the Florida Statewide Grand Jury for several years. In his retirement, Mr. Phillips enjoyed many active years of volunteer missionary service all over the southeast in Campers on Mission and at the Ridgecrest Baptist Conference Center, where he established the annual Law Enforcement Ofcers Christian Retreat. Survivors include his wife of 64 years, Elizabeth J. Phillips; two sons and daughter-in-laws, J. Paul and Jackie Phillips, Jr., Tallahassee, and W.D. and Jan Phillips, North Augusta; seven grandchildren and 14 great-grandchildren. The family received friends at the church following the service. Memorials may be made to Community Ministry of North Augusta, 646 East Buena Vista Avenue, North Augusta, S.C. 29841. Posey Funeral Directors of North Augusta in charge of arrangements. Visit the registry online at www. poseyfuneraldirectors.com. J. Paul PhillipsMary Elizabeth Coleman Smith, 64, died in Bonifay, Oct. 6, 2011, after a brief battle with pancreatic cancer. Mrs. Smith was born on Nov. 19, 1946, at Dr. Pauls Hospital in Bonifay. She was the daughter of Ruby Ferrell Coleman and Daniel Dempsey Coleman and the beloved niece of Miss Mary Coleman. Both her mother and her Aunt Mary were longtime teachers at Bonifay Elementary School. Her father was a noted cattleman in the area. Mary was an only child, but she grew up with many close friends, among them her acrossthe-street neighbor Carla Ingram (Brown), Nancy Jones (Riley), Brenda Brannon (Alford), Kathryn Kittrell (Wilks) and Gloria Treadwell (Pipkin). She nurtured those friendships throughout her life and enjoyed regular gatherings with a host of her high school classmates. In addition to her close friends, among her greatest joys were her cats, especially her beloved Tasha and Ling-Ling. Mary was baptized at the First Baptist Church of Bonifay, attended services there for many years, and shared her musical talents in youth choirs and at the piano. In recent years, she attended a variety of churches throughout Holmes County. She attended public schools in Bonifay and was a member of the 1964 graduating class of Holmes County High School. She earned a bachelors degree from Florida State University and a masters degree in Latin American affairs from Louisiana State University in 1970, was uent in Spanish and worked in the ofce of the governor of Puerto Rico after earning her graduate degree. Mary was also a talented writer. Among her published works are Better to Dwell: A Georgia Peddlers Diary 1895-1900, historical nonction based on the actual diary of J.A. McCulloch, and a short story, Hunger and Thirst, which won top honors in a National Peanut Festival literary competition. She was also an inveterate book collector with eclectic tastes. For a time, she owned and operated bookstores in Bonifay and Panama City. After returning to Bonifay, Mary earned her real estate brokers license and with her husband, Robert Smith, was co-owner and operator of Tri-County Realty on Highway 79 in Bonifay. She was an active member of the Chipola Area Board of Realtors, Holmes County Historical Society, and a past member of the Bonifay Garden Club. Mary was predeceased in 2008 by her husband, Robert Smith. A memorial graveside service was held Sunday, Oct. 9, at 3 p.m., at Bonifay City Cemetery, with the Rev. Ike Steverson ofciating and Peel Funeral Home directing. Donations in Marys memory may be made to the Class of 1964 Joel Mayo Scholarship Fund at Wells Fargo Bank in Bonifay, or mailed to Mayo Fund, 600 N. Hubbard St., Bonifay, FL 32425.Mary Elizabeth Coleman SmithMichael Forrest Parmer, 23, of Paxton, went to be with his Heavenly Father Monday, Oct. 3, 2011, at Sacred Heart Hospital in Pensacola, surrounded by his family. He was born Jan. 19, 1988, at Sacred Heart Hospital in Pensacola, to Michael T. Parmer and Renee (Norman) Reiners. Forrest was a devout Christian and an active member of New Harmony Baptist Church. He started his schooling at Paxton High School where wonderful teachers such as Ms. Marlene, Ms. Shefeld and Mr. Sconiers taught him. He graduated from Blue Ridge County High School in Lexington, Va., in 2006. He studied at Blue Ridge Community College, Virginia Learning Center for the Blind in Richmond, Va., and Louisiana Learning Center for the Blind in Rustin, La. He was furthering his education, with the help of Melissa Olwick, at Northwest Florida State College at the time of his death. Forrest loved music, both listening to it as well as playing it, on his guitar and piano. He loved to read, especially his Bible, and would testify to you about his Savior. He loved to be with his family and friends and adored his little brother, Levi. He was blind from birth and could not see the color of your skin or the label on your clothes but he could see the goodness in your heart! He loved the outdoors and hunting with Mr. Wilbur and going to the shing camp with his Pop. He supported his country whole-heartedly and was very conscience of current affairs. He thoroughly enjoyed having political discussions with his Grandfather Huckaba. HE WAS AN INSPIRATION TO US ALL. Forrest is preceded in death by his Papa, CC Norman. Forrest is survived by his mother, Renee Reiners and husband, Brian; his father, Michael T. Parmer; his brothers, Thomas Parmer and Levi Reiners, both of Paxton; his grandparents, Ed and Gayle Huckaba and Millard and Ernestine Parmer, all of the Childrens Home Community and numerous aunts, uncles, cousins and many beloved friends. A time of Visitation was held from 6-8 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 6, at ClaryGlenn Funeral Home Chapel; 230 Park Ave., DeFuniak Springs, FL 32435. Funeral services were held at 2 p.m., Friday, Oct. 7, at New Harmony Baptist Church 2281 County Highway 2-A, DeFuniak Springs, with the Rev. Todd Camp and the Rev. Chris Davenport ofciating. Burial followed in the Paxton Cemetery. You may go online to view obituaries, offer condolences and sign guest book at www.claryglenn.com. Clary-Glenn Funeral Home is entrusted with the arrangements.Michael Forrest Parmer MicICHAeEL PARmeMERCeleste S. Hayes, 64, of Graceville passed away Friday, Sept. 30, 2011, at her residence following a short illness. Celeste was born in Ozark, Ala., Jan. 5, 1947, to the late Grady B. and Ouida Hayes Spears. Moving to Graceville at an early age, Celeste worked with her parents at the restaurant known today as Gradys Seafood. A graduate of Graceville High School, Class of 1965, Celeste was previously employed over the years with the City of Graceville, secretary with Dent/ Phelps R-III Elementary in Salem, Mo., coordinator with SOLVE in Salem, Mo., rst director of SABRAH House in Selma, Ala., ofce manager with Salvation Army in Selma, Ala., where she oversaw the Angel Tree, and ofce manager with Chipley Community Home Health in Chipley. Celeste was a paralegal with Sam Adams, Attorney at Law, for a number of years and was currently employed with David Eubank, CPA in Dothan, Ala. She is preceded in death by her parents, two husbands, B.J. Hayes, and H.L. Tobe White. She is survived by three sons, James M. Jimbo Ingle, Jr., Defuniak Springs, Virgil Lamar White, Moulton, Ala., and Grady Hal White (Amy), Foley, Ala.; one sister, Janet Watson (John), Graceville; eight grandchildren, Jade Elizabeth Ingle Mitchell, James Kaleb Ingle Mitchell, Kavin Hunter Ingle, Hunter Lamar White, William Hal White, Jacob Hal White, Grady Bryan White, Marianna Morgan Hare, and several nieces, nephews and cousins. Funeral services were held 11 a.m., Tuesday, Oct.4, at the First United Methodist Church in Graceville with the Rev. Doug Orr, the Rev. Raymond OQuinn and the Rev. Kent Lampp ofciating. Burial followed in Marvin Chapel Cemetery with James & Lipford Funeral Home in Graceville directing. The family received friends at the funeral home Monday, from 6-8 .m. Flowers accepted or those wishing may make memorials to My Fathers Closet 5374 Cliff St. Graceville, FL 32440 or First United Methodist Church P.O. Box 376 Graceville, FL 32440.Celeste S. HHayesRichard T. Rick Everett, 53, of Fountain, passed from this life on Sept. 29, 2011, in Augusta, Ga. Rick was born Aug. 23, 1958, in Bay County to Bob and Daisy Morris Everett. Rick was an avid sherman and hunter and retired from the Civil Service as a draftsman. He is preceded in death by his brother James Everett. Rick is survived by his parents, Bob and Daisy Everett, and two sisters Helen Lewis of Denver, Colo., and Sheila Gilbert of Grovetown, Ga. Services were held Monday, Oct. 3, at 2 p.m., at graveside in the Fountain Cemetery with the Rev. Carlos Finch ofciating. Family received friends Sunday, Oct.2, from 3-5 p.m. at Brown Funeral Home on Main Street. Friends and family may sign the online register at www.brownfh.net.RRichard T. Everett OBITUARIES from page B3

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Wednesday, October 12, 2011 Holmes County Times Advertiser | B6 B B USINESS USINESS G G UIDE UIDE To Place An Ad Call 638-0212 or 547-9414 To Place An Ad Call 638-0212 or 547-9414 Dentons RecyclingNEWBERRY LANE, BONIFAY, FLORIDAWE BUY ALL SCRAP METAL $$$ALUMINUM, COPPER, BRASS, IRON, STOVES, REFRIGERATORS, WASHERS, DRYERS$ TOP $ PAID FOR JUNK CARS AND TRUCKS UP TO $300Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-6 p.m., Call For Sat. Hours(850) 547-4709 Talk about a great deal, advertise your Business or Service here for only$18.00per week!8 week minimum638-0212 547-9414 THARP & SONS MINI STORAGEHwy. 77 S., Chipley, FL(850) 638-8183Hwy. 177A, Bonifay, FL(850) 547-0726 5x5 $25.68 5x10 $35.31 10x10 $46.01 10x20 $80.25Open 24 Hours, Self-Service, No Deposit, Units are Carpeted SCRAP METAL HAULINGPaying $250 & Up Buying All Types Buying All Types Of Scrap Metals Of Scrap Metals and Junk Cars and Junk Cars and Trucks. and Trucks.850-547-0224Family OperatedAdvertise your business or service here for only$10.00per week8 week minimum638-0212 547-9414$2,999 NEW METAL ROOFfor the Doublewide (up to 28x60)Licensed & InsuredGuyson Construction & Roo ng(850) 258-5856 NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED PROPOSALS PROPOSAL # 11-138 Holmes County is seeking professional consultant services for the design of sidewalk along Sandpath Road and Edison Street; along U.S. 90; and at the Bonifay Elementary School. The consultant will be required to develop plans and specifications, perform necessary surveying, obtain required permits, etc. for the construction phase of this project. Advertisement Date: October 12 & 19, 2011 Response Deadline: November 2, 2011 Final Selection Date: November 8, 2011 CONSULTANT ELIGIBILITY: It is a basic tenet of the Countys contracting program that contracts are procured in a fair, open, and competitive manner. By submitting a Letter of Response, the Consultant certifies that they and any proposed sub-consultants are in compliance with FDOT Procedure No. 375-030-006, Restriction on Consultants Eligibility to Compete for Department Contracts. This procedure is available on FDOTs Web Site. This project is located on the State Highway System and the consultant shall be FDOT prequalified in Work Type 3.1 Minor Highway Design. FEDERAL DEBARMENT: This project is federally funded with assistance from the Florida Department of Transportation (FDOT) and the Federal Highway Administration (FHWA). By submitting a Letter of Response, the consultant certifies that no principal (which includes officers, directors, or executives) is presently suspended, proposed for debarment, declared ineligible or voluntarily excluded from participation on this transaction by any Federal Department or Agency. RESPONSE PROCEDURE: Qualified consultants are encouraged to submit the original and three (3) copies of the letter of response to the Holmes County Commissioners office, 107 E Virginia Ave, Bonifay, FL 32425 by the Response Deadline (Date). Letters of Response are limited to eight pages for this project. Letters of Response should, at a minimum, include the following information: a. Project Name/DOT Financial Management Number: Sandpath Road (429660-1-38-01) U.S.90(429661-1-38-01) Bonifay Elementary (429664-1-38-01) b. Consultants name and address. c. Proposed responsible office for consultant. d. Contact person, phone number and Internet Email Address. e. Previous experience with design of FDOT funded transportation and sidewalk projects. f. Staffing and ability to complete project design (do not include resumes). g. Project awareness and the ability of firm(s) to understand local condtions and needs. h. Indication as to whether the prime firm and/or sub-consultants are disadvantaged business enterprises (DBE), submit FDOT Form No. 375-030-21. SELECTION PROCEDURE: Selection will be made directly from Letters of Response for this project. After ranking of the consultants, the contract fee will be negotiated in accordance with Section 287.055, Florida Statutes. The County reserves the right to rank and award each sidewalk project individually or as one complete project to a single firm. Note: The final selection date and time is provided in this advertisement. Any other meetings will be noticed on the Holmes County Web Site. All public meetings will be held in the Holmes County Commissioners Chambers at 107 E Virginia Ave, Bonifay, FL 32425. Changes to meeting dates and times will be updated on the Holmes County Web Site. In order to ensure a fair, competitive, and open process, once a project is advertised for Letters of ReADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS-Road Striping # 11-139 Notice is hereby given that the Board of County Commissioners of Holmes County, Florida (the HCBCC), will receive sealed proposals from qualified vendors for the striping of existing roadways in Holmes County. Bid information and forms may be picked up at the Holmes County Commissioners Office located at 107 E. Virginia Ave., Bonifay, FL 32425 or online at www.holmescountyfl.org. Bids must be sealed and plainly marked Road Striping # 11-139 and must be submitted to the Holmes County Board of County Commissioners office no later than 2:00 P.M. on October 24, 2011. Bids will be opened at the regularly schedule Holmes County Board of County Commissioners meeting held on October 25, 2011. Bids received after the time set forth herein will be rejected and returned unopened to the bidder. All interested parties are strongly invited to bid and attend. It is the intent and purpose of Holmes County that this Request for Proposal promotes competitive bidding. It shall be the bidders responsibility to advise the HCBCC at the address noted in this Invitation, if any language, requirement, etc., or any combination thereof, inadvertently restricts or limits the requirements stated in this Invitation to a single source. Such notification must be submitted in writing and must be received by the HCBCC not later than ten days prior to the bid closing date. The contract shall be awarded to the company that submits the best overall proposal for the services requested. Holmes County reserves the right to reject any and all proposals received and to waive any formalities as may be permitted by law. As published in the Holmes County Times Advertiser October 12, 19, 2011. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR HOLMES COUNTY, FLORIDA Case No.: 2011-300-CA THE SAVANNAH BANK, N.A., Plaintiff, vs KATHRYN C. BARROW, an individual, and CRAIG BARROW, III, an invividual, Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on the 20 day of October, 2011, at 11:00 a.m. Central Time on the steps of the Holmes County Courthouse, 201 N. Oklahoma Street, Bonifay, Florida 32425, the undersigned Clerk will offer for sale the following real property more particurly described as follows: Begin at the SW corner of the SW 1/4 of NE 1/4, Section 34, Township 5 North, Range 17 West and run East a distance of 330 feet; thence North to center of existing county road known as Westville-Sandy Creek Road; thence West along said county road to forty line, thence South along said forty line to Point of Beginning. All lying and being in Section 34, Township 5 North, Range 17 West, Holmes County, Florida. The aforesaid sale will be made pursuant to the Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered in Holmes County Circuit Court Case No.: 2011-CA-300; The Savannah Bank, N.A., v. Kathryn C. Barrow, an individual and Craig Barrow, III, an individual, now pending in the Circuit Court of the Fourteenth Judicial Circuit in and for Holmes County, Florida. Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens, must file a Claim within 60 days after the sale. Dated this 23 day of September, 2011. Conformed copies furnished this 23 day of September, 2011, to: Kathryn C. Barrow, 1654 White Road, Westville, Fl 32464; Craig Barrow, III, 22 West Bryan Street, PMB 300, Savannah, GA 31401; Ryan O. Garrity, Esq. Pleat & Perry, P.A.; 4477 Legendary Drive, Suite 202, Destin, Florida 32541. Holmes County Clerk of Court By: Diane Eaton, Deputy Clerk. As published in the Holmes County Times Advertiser October 12, 19, 2011. ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS-TURNKEY VoIP E-9-1-1 SYSTEM Notice is hereby given that the Board of County Commissioners of Holmes County, Florida (the HCBCC), will receive sealed proposals from qualified vendors to furnish and install equipment, accessories, hardware, software, labor, training, and materials for a turnkey VoIP E-9-1-1 system. The proposed system will be installed in the Public Safety Answering Point(s) in Holmes County, Florida. Bid information and forms may be picked up at the Holmes County Commissioners Office located at 107 E. Virginia Ave., Bonifay, FL 32425 or online at www.holmescountyfl.org. Bids must be sealed and plainly marked HCBCC VoIP SYSTEM-11 and must be submitted to the Holmes County Board of County Commissioners office no later than 3:00 P.M. on October 24, 2011. This date is an extension of the original date. Bids will be opened at the regularly scheduled Holmes County Board of County Commissioners meeting held on October 25, 2011. Bids received after the time set forth herein will be rejected and returned unopened to the bidder. All interested parties are strongly invited to bid and attend. It is the intent and purpose of Holmes County that this Request for Proposal promotes competitive bidding. It shall be the bidders responsibility to advise the HCBCC at the address noted in this Invitation, if any language, requirement, etc., or any combination thereof, inadvertently restricts or limits the requirements stated in this Invitation to a single source. Such notification must be submitted in writing and must be received by the HCBCC not later than ten days prior to the bid closing date. The contract shall be awarded to the company that submits the best overall proposal for the services and equipment requested. Holmes County reserves the right to reject any and all proposals received and to waive any formalities as may be permitted by law. As published in the Holmes County Times Advertiser October 5, 12, 2011. STAN PORTER CLEANERS SCRUB-UPS @ 802 Main St Chipley & James Cleaner@ 402 E Hwy 90 Bonifay. According to FX News Medical House Calls the only sure way to sterilize as you clean is with and by STEAM! Americlean offers the only Dry Cleaner by and with steam in Chipley & Bonifay.Let us clean & sterilize your comforters & beddings, window treatments and clothing to insure a fresh and healthy start to the fall and winter months. Comforter $ 18.50, Curtains $ 9.00/ panel, 2pc suit $7.50, shirts $1.85 pants $4.00, sweaters $4.25 jackets & coats $ 6.00 & up. 547-2240 or 638-4645 ALLIED HEALTH career training-Attend college 100% online. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call (800)481-9409 www.CenturaOnline.com Heat & Air JOBS Ready to work? 3 week accelerated program. Hands on environment. Nationwide certifications and Local Job Placement Assistance! (877)359-1690 Newsome Lawn Service NW Free estimates, clean ups and small tree trimming 850-547-5853 For Rent first in Chipley, Mini Warehouses. If you dont have the room, We Do Lamar Townsend (850)638-4539, north of Townsends. C&C Bookkeeping and Tax Service. Open 5 days a week. 8am to 5pm. Call (850)638-1483 Airlines Are Hiring Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified -Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866)314-3769. Attend College Online from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call (888)203-3179 www.CenturaOnline.com

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Wednesday, October 12, 2011 Holmes County Times Advertiser | B7 6 Figure Income 100,000 RX Discount Cards Placed in 80 Pharmacy Locations @.03 each. You earn $1.50 for each new prescription & $.75 for refills. Accumulating residual income. (877)308-7959 Ext.231 www.freerxadvantage.com Think Christmas, Start Now! Own a Red Hot! Dollar, Dollar Plus, Mailbox Or Discount Party Store From $51,900 Worldwide! 100% Turnkey (800)518-3064 WWW.DRSS20.COM $ Access Lawsuit Cash Now! $ As seen on TV.$ Injury Lawsuit Dragging? Need $500-$500,000++within 48/hrs? Low rates APPLY NOW BY PHONE! Call Today! Toll-Free: (800)568-8321 www.lawcapital.com General Full Time positions available at Bonifay Subway restaurant. Please call 850-638-9808 for more details. Progressive Community Bank is in search of an experienced lender in Washington/Holmes County market. Must have minimum 3-5 years experience in packaging, closing, & servicing business, commercial & agricultural loans & be capable of developing new loans in a rural market. Competitive salary & benefits package. Reply to Blind box, P.O. Box 7, Bonifay, Fl. 32425. Drivers -Need 13 Good Drivers Top 5% Pay & 401K 2 Mos. CDL Class A Driving Exp (877)258-8782 www.meltontruck.com Educational Teacher needed for VPK class. CDA Required for position. Apply in person @Grace & Glory Christian School 929 Main St Chipley. 638-3700 ACCOUNTING CHIPOLA COLLEGE is accepting applications for FOUNDATION ACCOUNTING MANAGER. Bachelors degree in Accounting, Finance or related field, plus 3 years progressive accounting or investment experience, or equivalent combination of education and experience required DEGREE(S) MUST BE FROM A REGIONALLY ACCREDITED COLLEGE AND/OR UNIVERSITY APPLICATION DEADLINE:OPEN UNTIL FILLED Candidates may be subject to background investigations which may include, but are not limited to criminal history, credit history, drivers license, and/or previous employment and references. Contact Human Resources at pippenw@chipola.edu or at (850)718-2269 for application details. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMP LOYER DIABETIC TEST STRIPS NEEDEDI Buy sealed, unexpired Boxes (850)710-0189 Movie Extras People needed NOW to stand in the background for a major film Earn up to $300 per day. Exp not REQ. CALL NOW AND SPEAK TO A LIVE PERSON (877)435-5877 Sawmills from only $3997-Make Money & Save Money with your own bandmill-Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/3 00N (800)578-1363 Ext.300N Wanted: Junk appliances. Lawn-mowers, farm and garden equipment, golf carts, satellites for free. I will pick up. Call (850)-547-0088 WANTED; Musical Instruments of any kind in any condition. Piano, banjoes, drums, guitars, amps. LESSONS. Covington Music, Chipley. 850-638-5050. FIRST FITNESS NUTRITION Total wellness cleansing & weight loss products. A new you in 10 days. 100% guaranteed. All natural www.firstfitness. com/besthealth pemoulton@hotmail.co m 850-547-2091 Wood-Mizer-LT40, Sawmill all electric-power and 18 inch planer. Call (850)547-0956 or (850)326-4548. FOR SALE Hoveround $1500 OBO .Barley used. Call 850-638-9573 CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model, or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Truck TODAY. Free Towing! Instant Offer: (888)420-3807 3 Family Yard/ Estate Sale Sat Oct 15 7am-2pm. 1215 Tharpe Rd Chipley. 1/2 mile south of 4way stop at Chipley Church of Christ. Furniture, Clothes, dishes, yard art, Christmas, barn items and antiques Lambs Flea Market will reopen Thurs., Oct 6th. Will be open Thur-Fri. 8-3, Sat. 8-12. Clothes half price. Everything else reduced. Located Hwy 79, Esto. (850)263-0161 Yard Sale 15 October 7 a.m.-12 noon. Hundreds of DVDs, tools, fishing gear, riding mowers, welder, welding cart, 10 ft. metal gate, 17 Chevy truck tires & rims, Stainless steel bed rails for Chevy/GMC truck, headboard & footboard, antique stove, TV, radios, clothes. Cleaning out barn, too much to list. 3511 Pipkin Rd., Bonifay, Fl. Yard Sale Saturday Beside Chavers & Brock Furniture. Boys sizes 2 thru 10, recliners, air hockey table, mattresss, chest, cocktail table. K&L Farm, LLCGreen Peanuts for Boiling!!1567 Piney Grove Rd in Chipley Mon-Fri 8-6pm Sat 8-4pm 850-638-5002 260-5003/527-3380 Incorrect Insertion PolicyFor Classified In-column AdvertisersAll ads placed by phone are read back to the advertiser to insure correctness. The newspaper will assume correctness at the time of the read-back procedure unless otherwise informed. Please your ad. Advertisers are requested to check the advertisement on the first insertion for correctness. Errors should be reported immediately. Your Florida Freedom newspaper will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion, nor will it be liable for any error in advertisements to a greater extent than the cost of the space occupied by the error. Any copy change, during an ordered schedule constitutes a new ad and new charges. We do not guarantee position of ANY ad under any classification. Advertising that Works. Put your ad in Over 100 Papers throughout Florida for one LOW RATE! Call (866)742-1373 or visit: www.florida-classifieds.co m Childless, young, successful woman seeks to adopt. Will provide loving home/doting grandma. Large extended family. Excellent support. Financial security. Expenses paid. Jessica or Adam. 1-800-790-5260. Bar#0150789 White English & Pit puppies. Good catch dog or yard dog, good disposition with kids. Born 8/30/11. $100.00. (850)557-3566. Free To A Good Home Most lovable snuggly & cuddling kitten. About 2 months old black & white mail. Perfect for kids or seniors. 850-260-4073 FOR SALE Above ground250 gal fuel tank(gas or diesel). With hose-nozzle. No leaks. $125.00 638-8311. Leave Message Firewood Seasoned or green. Cut to length.373-8012 or 547-9291 B&B Furniture 1342 North RR Avenue, Chipley. We pay cash for clean, quality furniture. 850-557-0211 or 850-415-6866. Ask for Pasco or Carolyn sponse or Letters of Qualification, all communications between interested firms and the County must be directed to Sherry Snell Fitzpatrick, Administrative Assistant at (850) 547-1119. Holmes County hereby notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively ensure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, Disadvantaged Business Enterprise will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color, gender, religion, age, disability, marital status or national origin in consideration for an award. Holmes County reserves the right to reject any and all proposals deemed nonresponsive. BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS HOLMES COUNTY, FLORIDA Ron Monk -Chairman. As published in the Holmes County Times Advertiser October 12, 19, 2011. Notice Under Fictitious Name Law Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes: Notice is hereby given that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Wilfredo E. Morales, located at 1211 Sam Ard Rd, in the County of Holmes, in the City of Bonifay, Florida, 32425, intends to register the said name with the Division of Corporations of the Florida Department of State, Tallahassee, Florida. Dated at Bonifay, Florida, this 19 day of October, 2011. As published in the Holmes County Times Advertiser October 12, 2011. PUBLIC AUCTION The following vehicle will be sold at public auction at Eastern Diesel & Auto Wrecker Service, Inc. 2005 S. Waukesha, Bonifay, Fl. at 8:00 a.m. on October 26, 2011 for towing and storage: Vin # 2HSFHAMR8XC055128 1999 International Tk, Timberline Transport Inc., 1334 Middle Ground Church Rd, Eastman, Ga.; Timberline Transport Inc. 435 Main St., Eastman, Ga. Lienholder: Citizens Bank-Trust Company Atn. Loan Service Support Team RJW 212 Citizen Drive, Riverside, Rhode Island. Eastern Diesel and Auto Wrecker Service, Inc. As published in the Holmes County Times Advertiser October 12, 2011. PUBLIC AUCTION The following vehicle will be sold at public auction at Eastern Diesel & Auto Wrecker Service, Inc. 2005 S. Waukesha, Bonifay, Fl. at 8:00 a.m. on October 26, 2011 for towing and storage: Vin# 1G3AG554XR6402479 1994 Olds 4 door Paula Thomas Peacock, 1916 Hwy 177, Bonifay, Fl. Insurer: Security National Ins. Co. 5701 Stirling Rd, Davie, Fl. Eastern Diesel and Auto Wrecker Service, Inc. As published in the Holmes County Times Advertiser October 12, 2011. PUBLIC AUCTION The following vehicle will be sold at public auction at Eastern Diesel & Auto Wrecker Service, Inc. 2005 S. Waukesha, Bonifay, Fl. at 8:00 a.m. on October 26, 2011 for towing and storage:Vin# 1DTP80Z27VG051402 1997 Dorsey Trailer, Timberline Transport, 1344 Middle Ground Church Rd. Eastman, Ga. Lien: Bank of Eastman Branch #1, 130 Oak St., Eastman, Ga. Eastern Diesel and Auto Wrecker Service, Inc. As published in the Holmes County Times Advertiser October 12, 2011. PUBLIC AUCTION The following vehicle will be sold at public auction at Eastern Diesel & Auto Wrecker Service, Inc. 2005 S. Waukesha, Bonifay, Fl. at 8:00 a.m. on October 26, 2011 for towing and storage: Vin # 2C3HD46J1XH721954 1999 Chrysler 4 dr., Smith, Jarao Felicia, 154 Noah Circle, Ozark, Al. VIN # 1FTBR10TGHUA71125 1987 Ford Ranger, Edlin, Charles T. Jr. 383 Stonebridge Lane, Ozark, Al. Eastern Diesel and Auto Wrecker Service, Inc. As published in the Holmes County Times Advertiser October 12, 2011. COLOR SELLS!Get Your Classified Ad in COLOR! Call now for details and be noticed! 638-0212 or 547-9414 Call To Place An Ad In Classifieds. Washington County News (850) 638-0212 Holmes County Times-Advertiser (850) 547-9414 10DODGECHALLENGER2dr.,sporty,nice, 37kmiles........................$20,995#10319B11KIASORENTOSUVpwrpkg.,cruise, alloys,26kmiles................$21,995#P3315leather,loaded,39kmiles#R3288$21,995 08FORDF-3504X4KINGRANCHlthr.,20"wheels,1owner, 88kmiles............................$32,995#11289A10FORDESCAPEXLTpowerpkg.,cruise,tilt, 33kmiles........................$22,995#R3321 06MERCURYMARINERPREMIUMleather,alloys,verynice SUV,70kmiles.....................#11317A$12,995 $22,995powerpkg.,cruise,tilt, 30kmiles.........................10FORDEDGESEL#R3301 10FORDFOCUSSEpowerpkg.,alloy wheels,26kmiles...............$15,495#R331208FORDF-150SUPERCREWLariat,leather,moonroof, chromewheels,40kmiles......#R3291$28,99510FORDF-150SUPERCREWKingRanch,moon,nav., 20"wheels,4x4,hardcover,11k#P3314$38,995 $20,99507F-150SUPERCABSTX4X4alloywheels, 43kmiles.........................#P3320 #P3284$17,99510FORDD-250ECONOLINEcargovan,V8,12kmiles 09FORDFUSIONSELleather,moonroof, supernice!33kmiles..............#R3303$17,995#R3296$18,99507FORDSPORTTRACLMT.4x4,leather,nice!50kmiles 08F-150SUPERCREWFX-2$14,99511CHEVROLETHHRpwdl,tilt,cruise,27kmiles, SuperSavings!.....................#P332610FORDFUSIONSELleather,moonroof, likenew!33kmiles............#R3311$19,99510FORDF-150SUPERCREWXLT4X2pwdl,tw,cruise, alloys,28kmi......................$24,995#P3316$15,99510MAZDA3pwdl,CDplayers 43kmiles........................#P3317 NOW CHIPOLAFORD J a c k s o n C o u n t y s NEW&USEDTRUCKCENTER J a c k s o n C o u n t y s NEW&USEDTRUCKCENTER JacksonCounty's NEW&USEDTRUCKCENTER JacksonCounty's NEW&USEDTRUCKCENTER NoOneBeatsAChipolaFordDeal! NoOneBeatsAChipolaFordDeal! F-150's $1,000 0%60REBATE +MOS. 2011FORD F250CREW CABLARIAT4x4,LEATHER,DIESEL, CHROMESTEPSMSRP................................$56,735 CHIPOLAFORDDISC.......$5,740 BONUSCUST.CASH........$3,500 FMCCBONUSCASH.........$1,000 TRADE-INASSISTANCE...$1,000 46,495 $ #11277 NOW 35,495 $MSRP.................................$43,120 CHIPOLAFORDDISC........$3,125 BONUSCUST.CASH.........$2,500 FMCCBONUSCASH.........$1,000 TRADEINASSISTANCE....$1,000 SAVE$7625 2012FORD F-150SUPER CREWFX-44X4LEATHER,20"WHEELS NEW#11244 NOW 16,995 $MSRP.................................$ CHIPOLAFORDDISC........$ BONUSCUST.CASH.........$ TRADEINASSISTANCE....$1,000 21,860 ...865 3,0004CYL.,5SPEED,SAT.RADIO NEW#11225 NOW 21,995 $MSRP.................................$ CHIPOLAFORDDISC........$ BONUSCUST.CASH.........$ FMCCBONUSCASH.........$1,000 TRADEINASSISTANCE....$1,000 28,480 1,485 3,000 SAVE$6,485TRAILERTOW,XLPLUSPKG., XLDECORPKG. NEW#11162 NEW 2011FORD F-150SUPER CABXL 2011FORD RANGERSUPER CABXLT INT. FOR NEW 2012 FORD FOCUS SE CONVENIENCE PKG, CRUISE, AUTO TRANS M SRP ............................ $19,685 C H IPO L A F A OR D D ISC ......... $690 RETAI L CUSTO M ER CAS H $500 $18,495 USED V E HI C L ES $17,495SAVE $1,190 SAVE $4,365 *Allpricesplus$299.50P&H, tax,tag&title. Allincentivesapplied. Picturesforillustrationpurposesonly. OurSalesTeam IsHereToHelpYou! JohnAllen JohnBryan CraigBard RonnieColey RyanMcLaulin HWY.90MARIANNA,FL(850)482-40431(866)587-3673 www.ChipolaFord.comRICKBARNES,SALESMANAGERIncentivegoodthru10/31/2011W.A.C.PlentyMoreGreatDealsOntheLotToChooseFrom! 4 24 $19 11FORDMUSTANG GT #11324A leather, automatic 19 wheels, 1,000 miles ....... $29,995 09DODGE JOURNEY RT #11327A leater, moonroof l chrome wheels, 32k miles chrome wheels, 32k miles .... $19,995 1

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B8| Holmes County Times Advertiser Wednesday, October 12, 2011 COMPLETE PACKAGES FROM $4,995All Welded, All Aluminum BoatsBonifay Floridawww.xtremeindustries.com(850) 547-9500 Xtreme BoatsFACTORY DIRECT RowellAuctions.comRowell Auctions, Inc.800-323-8388For Details Call Bidding Ends October 18th6 Assetsin Northwest FLONLINE ONLY10% Buyers PremiumAU 479 AB 296 28.21 AcresCanopy Crossing Subdivision Bonifay, FL2037873 Your land or family land is all you need to buy a new home. Call 850-682-3344 An Advertising Breakthrough A SAVINGS OF $32.01 OFF THE REGULAR PRICE 20 Words 8 Weeks One LOW Price!THE WHEEL DEALTo place your ad, call850-638-0212 850-547-9414Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser Weekly Advertiser*Up to 20 words. Personal ads only, no dealers. Have a car, truck van or motorcycle you are wanting to sell? We'll run your ad in all three publications for8 WEEKSFOR$19.99* Got Bad Credit? Ride Today! Buy Here/Pay Here $0 Down/1st payment Tax, Tag & Title. Call Steve 800-809-4716 Restrictions apply. For Sale 1997 F Super Duty 1 ton 5 speed 227,000 original miles, 7.3 diesel.$ 5000 850-625-5629 Bank Foreclosure! Florida Waterfront Condos! SW Coast! Brand new upscale 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 1,675sf condo. Only $179,900! (Similar unit sold for $399,900) Prime downtown location on the water! Buy & get $8,000 in flex money for a limited time. Call now (877)888-7571, X63 10.3 Acres for salein Canopy Crossing, off Hwy 79, 179-A Westville, Reedy Creek Property. $24,900 FIRM. Call Chester (813)655-9870 FOR SALE 28 acres with small house on developed acre, $90, 000. Approximately 4 miles south of Graceville with 1000+ footage on Hwy 77. Sign in front. 251-948-3620 or 850-638-8526 Reduced Price! Two 8 acres on Bedie Rd Two 9 acres on Bedie Rd. Two 5 acres & One 10 acres on Buddy Rd. One 10 acres on Gainer Rd. 10 acres on Hwy 77. Owner financing For more info call Milton Peel @ 850-638-1858. Sunny Hills Country ClubWashington County1/4 acre cleared lot on Aquarias Dr. unit #1. No Dues, No Build out time. Wooded, $18,000 or trade for Boat or Auto of equal Value. For more info 850-231-5222 or 608-718-1700Text FL81124 to 56654 Land and Home For Sale 4248 Bever Rd 3BD/1BA single family fixer upper. Owner finances or cash discount $1250 down. $561/ mth 803-929-1117 or 803-403-9555 GA Land Sale 69 AC $995/AC Will not divide. Other tracts available. Visit our website. stregispaper.com (478)987-9700 St. Regis Paper Co. One Day Only Oct. 22. New lake property release. Offered at up to 60% below market value! Lakefront land on private mountain lake only 1 hr from Atlanta! Lake living from $49,900. 1.5 to 5 acre homesites available. Call (877)535-3307 or www.livelaceola.com. 3 Bdrm/ 2 Bath MH in Chipley, near town. Fenced yard. (850)547-2627 2BR Furnished Mobile Home CH/A. Real clean.$500/mth $200/dep.850-638-1462& 2BD 2BA Mobile Home CH/A, hardwood floors. $200 dep $500/mth. No pets. 638-1462 2BD/ 1 1/2 BA Mobile Home For Rent In Vernon. No Pets. 850-535-0410 or 850-658-2267 2BR MH for rent with utility building, window air. 535-2657. 3BR/2 BA MH 3/4 mile from Bonifay Elementary School. On Hwy 177A. Family oriented park. Call (850)547-3746. BONIFAY3 Br, 2 Ba $475/Mo 850-699-3599 FOR RENT Real Nice Doublewide Mobile Home. 2 full baths 3 bedrooms with large livingroom & large family room. Sorry No Pets $650/mth just outside Chipley on Brickyard Rd. Day 638-4630 Night 638-1434 For Rent 3BD/ 2BA mobile home. Nice area outside city limits of Chipley. Sorry No Pets. Days (850)638-4630, nights (850)638-1434. For Rent Mobile home good location, No pets, one year lease. 638-4640 For Rent: 2BR/1BA Mobile Homes $300/month plus $300/deposit No pets. Call 850-547-2043 Leave message. For Rent: 3 BR/2 Bath trailer $325 per month, 2BR/1BA trailer, $250. a month, Ponce de Leon area. 850-269-5000 Mobile Homes F or Rent. All well kept. Includes water, garbage and lawn service. All 2 Bdrm-some with 1 or 2 bath. Diffferent locations. No pets. (850)547-4606 Mobile Homes in Cottondale on Sapp Rd, 8 miles E. of Chipley. 3br/2ba Doublewide & 2br/2ba singlewide avail. Total elec. (850)-258-4868 or 850-209-8847 www.charlos countryliving.com Executive OfficeSpace for rent downtown Chipley. All util. incld 638-1918 Publishers NoticeAll real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on a equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. Ridgewood Apts. of Bonifay 2 bedroom unit $470 with city utilities and pest control (850)557-7732. SpaciousOne Bedroom $425 Two Bedroom $475. Stove & Refrigerator. Free W/S/G No Pets Convenient location Downtown Chipley 638-3306. Townhouse Apartments Bonifay and Chipley (850)547-2627 Townhouse Apt For Rent 2BD/ 1 1/2 BA 638-1918 2 bedroom House for rent in Bethlehem community, Hwy 177 Bonifay. Absolutely no pets. (850)547-3233. 3 BD Homes For Rent in Bonifay call 638-8360 3 Bed 2.5 Bath2600 sq. ft. carport and storage shed. $900 month & $900 deposit with one year lease NO PETS. Available Nov. 1st Call 850-333-0133 Text FL79999 to 56654 For Rent 3 bedroom house in Chipley. $500/ mth. Deposit required Call 850-849-3372 House For Rent 4BR/ 1.5BA A/C Chipley. $700.00 Rent $700.00 Deposit 638-7601 2 & 3 Bedroom Mobile Homes for rent. Hwy 90 in Westville. (850) 548-5541. 2 & 3 BR $590 -$675 Greenhead Washer & Dryer Incl Some pets welcome248-0048 2 and 3 Bdrm Mobile Homes for rent in Bonifay. No Pets. (850)547-3462.