** Volume 128 Number 15 Phone: 850-547-9414 Fax: 850-638-4601 Opinion ....................A4 Local & State .............A6 Kids Activities .............A8 Sports.......................A15 Faith .........................B4 Obituaries ..................B5 A4ÂHappyÂ column with Hazel TisonB1New gazebo brings community together INSIDEMAKE THE GRADE 2018 SCHOOL GUIDE @WCN_HCT facebook.com/WashingtonCountyNews.HolmesCountyTimes50 Â¢ chipleypaper.com Wednesday, July 25, 2018 imes A dvertiser HOLMES COUNTY T By Diane M. RobinsonTimes Advertiser | @HCTA_Diane Drobinson@chipleypaper.comBONIFAY Â… Discussion concerning the code enforcement and water bill ordinances were on the top of the list when Bonifay City Council met in regular ses-sion July 23.City Attorney Michelle Jordan advised the council of the need to clean up an appar-ent outdated1987 ordinance concerning water bills.ÂPolicy and procedures are not clearly defined in the ordi-nance as it sits currently,ÂŽ said Jordan. ÂI would like some direction so we can get this taken care of.ÂŽ The council directed Jordan to add late fees, administrative fees andcut off dates to the language of the ordinance and bring it back to the council for review at the next meeting.The code enforcement ordi-nance is also being cleaned up for council review. Jordan will add different language concerning a code enforcement board or special magistrate for the council to decide which they feel will be best to serve the needs of the city in the final draft of the ordinance, officials said.In other business, Mayor Eddie Sims brought forth a measure to split up the Down-town Economic Revitalization Committee into two sections. One of those would be called The Downtown Economic Revitalization Task Fo rce and the other The City Beautifica-tion Committee.Bonifay seeks to update city codes, many to be a ectedBy Diane M. RobinsonTimes Advertiser | @HCTA_Diane Drobinson@chipleypaper.comBONIFAY Â… The Holmes County School Board approved signing over the agriculture building located at the old middle school campus to City of Bonifay when they met in regular session July 17. It also adjusted administra-tive staff across schools.The building sits on city property and is currently not in use. According to officials, the City requested the build-ing and the attorneys are currently working to deed the property accordingly.The board also approved a School Guardian Program to be headed up by School Safety Administrator Greg Sallas. The program is voluntary and will add another layer of security to school campuses.The 2018-2019 proposed budget is set to be advertised after the boards approval during the meeting.In other items, Poplar Springs School will have a new Principal when school starts August 10. Farica West was hired to fill the position, effective July 10.Cynthia Wade was hired as the new Assistant Principal for Bethlehem High School effective August 1. The assis-tant principal position for Poplar Springs School has not yet been filled.Holmes County School Board will meet again in regular session at 6 p.m. on August 7.HCSB deeds old Ag building to CityStaff ReportHOLMES AND WASHINGTON COUNTIES Â… When an 80-mph "straight wind" blew through the region Sunday afternoon, thousands of residents in both counties felt the impact. The storm system left sev-eral downed power lines and broken poles, as well as other debris which obstructed roadways.However, emergency man-agement officials exhaled a sigh of relief on Monday.According to Holmes County Emergency Manage-ment Director Wendy Mayo all roads are passable and no major damage was incurred during the storm."We are lucky the damage wasnÂt worse than it is," said Mayo. "We have no major damage in the county and no injuries have been reported."A portion of the roof from WayneÂs Grocery in Ponce de Leon was blown onto the house behind the store, but with community help, the debris was removed and the roof was repaired.WFEC reported outages across three counties of its four-county service area, a WFEC news release stated Monday. Approximately 5,122 mem-bers were without power; however, 4,504 of those were only out six minutes due to an outage experienced by power provider, PowerSouth Energy Cooperative. Power was restored service to the majority of effected customers by 10 p.m. and to all customers by 1 a.m. Monday morning.The company reported four poles had been broken in the Ponce de Leon region, which took the brunt of the storm, causing a delay in power restoration.In additional to torrential rains, heavy winds mangled trees and uprooted poles. In Washington, at 6 p.m. Sunday after the worse part of the storm hit Gulf Power's online outage map reported 29 outages and West Florida Electric Coopera-tive reported 340 customers without power."The damaging winds asso-ciated with the storm system" added to the damages of the heavy rains, said Rick Kerr, Washington County Fire Coordinator. "We had several fire departments out clearing roadways and we did have downed power lines."Holmes County SheriffÂs Office sent an inmate crew out to Ponce de Leon to aid in the clean up.Holmes County Sheriff John Tate says he is grateful to all those who helped with deal with the aftereffects of the storm.EOC: Damage could have been worseBy Staff ReportHOLMES COUNTY Holmes County is in celebration for earning a first-time ever championship title.The Holmes County 7-8 AA Machine Pitch boys baseball team are the first team in the county to ever win a state championship title, according to officials.The boys started their trek to the cham-pionship with district games being hosted by the Holmes County Dixie Youth at the Bonifay Recreational Center.Holmes County defeated Graceville, Chipley and Vernon sending them into the District Championship game where they toppled Graceville with a 25-9 victory; thereby making them Holmes County District Champs heading to state with a 4-0 record.Holmes County boys win state championshipHolmes County 7-8 AA Machine Pitch State Champions. Each row is named left to right: Front Row: Bryson Taylor, Tye Williams, DJ Baggett, Payton Simmons. Second Row: Aadon Mollet, Drexel Howell, Nathan Reynolds, Levi Curry. Third Row: Easton Powell, Charlie Womble, Carter Wilson, Karson Davis. Fourth Row: Matt Williams, Kyle Davis, Garrett Curry, Tommy Simmons, Dustin Baggett. [SPECIAL TO TIMES ADVERTISER] 7-8 AA Machine Pitch baseball team win rst ever state titleSee CHAMPS, A2 See DAMAGE, A6 See BONIFAY, A6
** A2 Wednesday, July 25, 2018 | Holmes County Times-AdvertiserAn Austell, Georgia resident is charged with drug possession following a traffic stop that took place Thursday, July 12, according to the Holmes County SheriffÂs Office.An investigator with the Holmes County SheriffÂs Office was in the area of the intersec-tion at Highway 2 and Highway 173 when he observed a Ford truck traveling east on Highway 2 that had tires missing from both rims on the truckÂs passenger side, causing sparks to fly from underneath the truck and creating gouges in the pavement, according to the report.The investigator successfully initiated a traffic stop and dis-covered the driver, 49-year-old Michael Ellis Davis of Austell, Georgia, was driving on a sus-pended license, according to the Holmes County SherriffÂs Office.As deputies were preparing to transport Davis to the Holmes County Jail to be booked on charges of driving on a suspended license, a needle cap containing suspected metham-phetamine was found during a pat-search, according to the report.A subsequent search of the truck was conducted, during which deputies found a cigarette pack containing a crystalline substance which field tested positive for meth-amphetamine, according to the Holms County SheriffÂs Office.Davis is charged with driving while license suspended and possession of methamphet-amine, according to the report.Georgia man drives truck with missing tires, arrested for meth possessionDavis The Holmes County Sher-iffÂs Office reports the arrest of a Pensacola woman fol-lowing a welfare check in the area of Reddick Mill Road and Jackson Branch Tuesday, July 17, according to the report. A deputy responded to the location in reference to the report of a car sitting in the roadway and two individuals lying in a nearby field, according to the Holmes County SheriffÂs Office.Upon arriving to the scene, the deputy made contact with two female subjects in the field, discovering that one, identified as Stacy Charles, 49, had an active warrant out of Washington County, according to the report.A subsequent search, lead to the discovery of a glasses case inside CharlesÂ purse which held a hypodermic needle containing suspected methamphetamine, according to the Holmes County SheriffÂs Office.Charles was arrested on the out of county warrant and additionally charged with possession of metham-phetamine and possession of drug paraphernalia, according to the report.Welfare check leads to arrest Charles Special to Times-AdvertiserAfter much prayer and con-sideration, I decided to run for Holmes County School Board (District 1).I attended school in Holmes County until I graduated from HCHS. I then attended Chi-pola College and FSU Panama City before earning my doctorate degree from FAMU. My grandparents are Gene and Betty Sims, and Sue and Drexel Howell. My h usband, Greg, and I have four children: Nathan, Easton, Ella, and Emma Lou.I want my children and your children to have the best educational experience possible. I plan to continue to improve and advocate for the safety of our schools. I want to be the voice for students, parents, teachers, staff, and administration because it takes all of these facets working together to provide the best educational outcome for each student. My number one priority is the betterment of our kidsÂ education, so I promise to keep politics out of my deci-sion making.Johnson announces candidacy for school boardKaci Johnson and family. [SPECIAL TO TIMES-ADVERTISER] Once at Bristol, Holmes County started pool play with their first game against Liberty County where they defeated them 12-0. The next day the boys faced Blountstown and Sneads, win-ning 12-4 against Blountstown and 14-0 against Sneads; making them undefeated going into the State Tourna-ment bracket play.In the first game of bracket play against Franklin County, Holmes County held Franklin at bay in the last inning with a victory of 5-4.The next game the boys faced Shalimar where they were victorious with a score of 14-12 which sent them to the Championship Game.Shalimar went on to play Blounts town where the winner of that game would face Holmes County in the final showdown.Shalimar defeated Blount-stown, 20-9, eliminating Blountstown from the running and allowing Shalimar another shot at the State Title.The final game between Holmes County and Shalimar was played on July 4.Shalimar came looking for a victory with the game being played a full six innings going into the sev-enth inning tied 8-8.Holmes County man-aged to land players on base and score two runs denying Shalimar the chance to score in the bottom of the seventh.The game ended with a final score of 10-8, thereby establishing the Holmes County the 7-8 AA Machine Pitch as State Champions. The team reigned undefeated in district and state games with a record of 10-0.Due to limited staffing, we regret we are not able to make all the local sporting events, but we welcome any help ensuring Holmes and Washington County athletes are recognized for their hard work! If you have sports photos or stats you'd like to share with your fellow fans, please send information to: email@example.com. CHAMPSFrom Page A1Holmes County defeated Graceville, Chipley and Vernon sending them into the District Championship game where they toppled Graceville with a 25-9 victory; thereby making them Holmes County District Champs heading to state with a 4-0 record.
** Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Wednesday, July 25, 2018 A3
** A4 Wednesday, July 25, 2018 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser OPINION ANOTHER VIEW I intended to write this weekÂs article memorializing my precious sister-in-law Hester Lee Lucas Wells who died this past week, but it wouldnÂt jell. Plenty of good things were said at her service on Tuesday. Son Gordon and her husband my brother Perry did a good job of doing that. Son EmoryÂs solo and W.T. Miller and his son Jimmy Âs number added the memory of HesterÂs singing with the Bluegrass band. The fact that all the Wells nieces and nephews except two were able to come for the funeral speaks to the important place she held in our family. So this week I am reprinting a column from a few years ago. Late in the season a friend took Jack fishing and I was privileged to ÂrunÂŽ the blueberry operation. Running back and forth to the shed where we sell the picked berries is tiring so I grabbed a novel and a comfortable chair and just enjoyed the solitude while waiting for the customers by watching and listening to the birds. Watching as the little mama wren made trip after trip bringing one little bug at a time to her four babies in the nest located in a nest she made in the end of the rolled-up tarp hanging on the side of the shed and used as an awning. I watched all morning at her patient toil. I remembered the words of a preschool song we used when I taught four and five year-olds those many years. ÂWho taught the bird to build her nest of hay and wool and moss? Who taught her how to build it best and lay the twigs across?ÂŽ Then my mind went to the news story about a woman in the Orlando area who was on trial for the murder of her precious child. Humans are called the highest order of the animal kingdom, yet they are the only ones guilty of doing harm to theIr young. In all the hours I watched the wren, I never saw her stop to feed herself or get a drink of water. A few days later, my daughter and I were privileged to watch as the fledglings one by one ventured onto a perch to take their fluttering solo flights while the mama bird flitted nearby. I quickly scooped up Trouble the old white cat and carried him inside lest he make a quick snack of the baby birds. I wish I knew the identity of all the bird sounds I hear as they flit from tree to tree. I sit there and hear words as they call Judy, Judy, Judy, Taylor, Hilary, pretty, pretty, pretty, and sweet, sweet, sweet. For the first time in several years we are hearing ÂBob White.Â We have several pileated woodpeckers which I hear their loud chatter but seldom get a glimpse of the large red black and white feathered friend. I have yet to see the birds taking a quick splash in my goldfish pond as my husband has reported seeing. In the solitude, I heard the whirring of hummingbird wings and watched as the red throated missile hovered first over the magenta phlox. Then he approached the feeder which I had filled with sugar water, but was reluctant to disturb the dozens of honey bees stacked one on the other drinking their fill of the sweetness. The bees also enjoy drinking and getting their wings wet in the mist from the timed spray over the rooting bed nearby. In addition to watching the birds and bees, I also had blueberry customers, many of whom come back from year to year. I particularly recall the Wiggins family here from Lakeland to attend a family reunion at the ag center. They gave me a ripe and a green tomato along with a couple off oranges. We enjoyed fried green tomatoes because of their generosity. Another couple with a five-year old picked their own that day. He thanked me again and again for having the berry bushes. His mother said he kissed the plants and blessed them to make some more so that another little boy could pick some. With waiting on customers and studying the birds and bees, my novel was quite neglected. Before I knew it, the fishermen had returned and it was time for me to take myself inside and continue my neverending household chores.HAPPY CORNERA day at the blueberry shed from the archivesHave something to say?Letters to the editor and comments on Web versions of news stories are welcomed. Letters are edited only for grammar, spelling, clarity, space and consistency, but we ask that they be limited to 300 words where possible. Letter writers are asked to provide a home address and daytime telephone number (neither is printed) for veriÂ“ cation purposes. Letters may be sent to 1364 N. Railroad Ave., Chipley, FL 32428 or emailed to news@chipleypaper. com. Please specify if the letter should be printed in the Washington County News or Holmes County Times-Advertiser. Questions? Call 638-0212. The Times-Advertiser is published on Wednesdays by GateHouse Media LLC at 112 E. Virginia Ave., Bonifay, FL 32425. Periodicals postage paid at Bonifay, Florida. Copyright Notice: The entire contents of the Holmes County Times-Advertiser are fully protected by copyright and cannot be reproduced in any form for any purpose without the expressed permission of GateHouse Media LLC. The views expressed here are not necessarily those of this paper or GateHouse Media. Postmaster: Send address change to: Holmes County Times-Advertiser P.O. Box 67, Bonifay, FL 32425 USPS 004-341 SUBSCRIPTION RATES In county Out of county 13 weeks: $13.30 $17.70 26 weeks: $19.90 $26.50 52 weeks: $32.00 $43.00 Home delivery subscribers may be charged a higher rate for holiday editions. CONTACT US Publisher: Nicole BareÂ“ eld nbareÂ“ firstname.lastname@example.org Interim Editor: Jacqueline Bostick email@example.com, 850-638-0212 News, sports, opinion: firstname.lastname@example.org ClassiÂ“ ed: 850-638-0212, email@example.com Circulation Customer Service: 1-850-522-5197 Copyright 2018, GateHouse Media LLC. All Rights Reserved. imes A dvertiser HOLMES COUNTY T PUBLISHER Nicole P. BareÂ“ eld INTERIM EDITOR Jacqueline Bostick PRODUCTION SUPERVISOR Cameron Everett Laura Ingalls Wilder (1867-1957) wrote childrenÂs books that have sold tens of millions of copies. Her ÂLittle House on the PrairieÂŽ series, set in the 1870s and 1880s, when white pioneers overcame great adversity to settle in the West, introduced many girls, in particular, to the joys of reading and inspired a popular television series that ran from 1974 to 1983. But Ms. Wilder has run afoul of modern forces of political correctness. The Association for Library Service to Children (ALSC) has stripped her name from a lifetime achievement award that originally went to her, in 1954. That is because her characters expressed nasty sentiments that, however historically accurate, are no longer in vogue. Multiple characters in her books intoned the ugly view of many white settlers that Âthe only good Indian is a dead Indian.ÂŽ This was the America of the time. Ms. Wilder and her family moved around among Wisconsin, Kansas and Minnesota on what was then the frontier. In stripping her name from the award, the ALSC said her work Âincludes expressions of stereotypical attitudes inconsistent with ALSCÂs core values of inclusiveness, integrity and respect, and responsiveness.ÂŽ The Laura Ingalls Wilder Legacy and Research Association pleaded to no avail for an understanding of historic context rather than indulgence in the modern spirit of censorship. While Ms. WilderÂs writing included Âthe perspectives of racism that were representative of her time and place,ÂŽ it also made Âpositive contributions to childrenÂs literature,ÂŽ the association said. ÂWe believe it is not beneficial to the body of literature to sweep away her name as though the perspectives in her books never existed. Those perspectives are teaching moments to show generations to come how the past was and how we, as a society, must move forward with a more inclusive and diverse perspective,ÂŽ the association argued. A similar spirit has led some to seek to repress and even bowdlerize perhaps the greatest American novel, Mark TwainÂs ÂHuckleberry FinnÂŽ (1884). Although it uses the N-word throughout, the book is in truth a powerful and moving condemnation of slavery and racism, eviscerating the ÂcivilizationÂŽ of the time that said Americans had a moral imperative to turn in escaped slaves. But some have argued both it and such books as ÂTo Kill a MockingbirdÂŽ are too offensive for literature students because of their use of racist language. Sending writers of the past down the memory hole because their societies embraced different ideas from our own seems unlikely to encourage an understanding of where we have come from Â„ something essential to understanding where and who we are. However ugly at times, history and literature do indeed offer Âteaching momentsÂŽ that help us move toward a richer understanding of our common humanity. A version of this editorial first appeared in the Providence (R.I.) Journal, a sister paper with GateHouse Media.Sweeping away an authorÂs name Boy, are Americans getting old. According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the median age the age at which half of the population is older and half is younger hit an alltime high of 38.0 in 2017. Why is it rising? Because our massive baby-boom generation continues to go geezer, while young moms and dads are having way fewer kids than American parents used to. WhatÂs more interesting is that the number of Americans who were 100 years or older also hit a record in 2017 a number that is poised to explode. According to the World Future Society, we are in the early phases of a superlongevity revolution. Thanks to advances in nanotechnology and cell and gene manipulation, scientists may eventually learn how to keep humans alive for 120 to 500 years. Though itÂs great that Americans are living longer, IÂm not sure IÂd ever want to live THAT long. Look, IÂm 56, a tail-end baby boomer. If I was confident IÂd be vibrant and healthy for another 44 years, I might finally get around to marrying and starting a family! My parents are of the silent generation. TheyÂre in in their 80s. IÂd love for them to live well beyond 100, so that I can enjoy their company at Sunday dinners for another 20 years or more. But there are downsides to living so long. Health-care costs are already out of control and the majority of that spending goes to the elderly. Such costs may become unmanageable as our median age keeps climbing. If we live 100 years or more, how are we going to pay for it? Living is expensive. Are we going to work 50 years, retire, burn through our nest eggs, then spend 20 or 30 years greeting customers at Walmart? And what of our younger generations, kids who are notorious slackers? Mother to son in year 2075: "YouÂre 100 years old! When are you going to move out and get a job?" Four years shy of 60, IÂm already showing signs of fatigue. I donÂt know when it started, but, like my elderly father, I groan every time I slowly pull myself out of a chair. Sure, the "primitive male" part of me thinks I could still handle myself if a bar brawl were to break out but IÂd have to do 30 minutes of jumping jacks before I could even think about participating. Besides, in my experience, life is largely made up of colds, bills, speeding tickets and people who let you down Â„ occasionally interrupted by a wonderful meal, a really good laugh or a romantic evening with a lovely lady. I donÂt think I want 500 years of that.Wearing out longevityÂs welcome Tom Purcell Hazel Tison
** Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Wednesday, July 25, 2018 A5 COMMUNITYIf you would like your events included in this list, email information to firstname.lastname@example.org. Food Coupons still available WASHINGTON COUNTY Â… Washington County Council on Aging still has Farmer's Market Nutrition Program Coupons available. If interested and have not already received coupons this year, contact Washington County Council on Aging at 850-638-6216 for more information on how you can participate in this program. Bonifay WomanÂs Club to host political rallyBONIFAY Â… The Bonifay WomanÂs Club will hold a political rally Saturday, July 28. Hamburger plates consisting of grilled hamburgers, chips, cookies/brownie will be sold beginning at 5 p.m. with candidates speaking at 6 p.m. Any candidate is wel-come to come speak. There will also be a cake auction. This is a free event. The Bonifay WomanÂs Club has been in existence since 1910. The club sponsors a scholarship and also makes donation to various school clubs. This past year the club also supported the Backpack Program and the 24/7 Ministries. For more information contact Shirley Owens at email@example.comCobb family reunion to be heldBONIFAY Â… The decedents of Andrew and Rebecca Cobb Worley will hold the 28th annual family reunion from 9 a.m. until Saturday, July 28 at the Bonifay Florida Agriculture Center. Bring a well filled food basket and family pictures for a time of reminiscing and fellowship. There will be lots of entertainment. The agri-culture center is located on Highway 90 one mile east of Highway 79. For more information call D.B. Worley at 850-5479282 or 850-326-0692 or Teresa Bush at 850-4150692 or 850-263-4744 or 850-263-3072. Spanish Trail Playhouse to Present CharlotteÂs WebCHIPLEY The Spanish Trail Playhouse will hold performances of CharlotteÂs Web at 7 p.m. Friday, August 3 and Saturday, August 4 and at 2 p.m. Sunday, August 5. The playhouse is in the His-toric Chipley High School, located at 680 Second Street in Chipley. Tickets go on sale soon and will be available online at www.spanishtrail playhouse.com, and the Spanish Trail Playhouse office by calling 850-638-9113. The ticket office is open Monday through Thursday from 8 a.m. to noon. For more information email firstname.lastname@example.org.COMMUNITY EVENTS Staff ReportWASHINGTONAND HOLMES COUNTIESÂ„ Nearly 300 teachers from across northwest Florida and Alabama became students during an energy education workshop co-hosted by West Florida Electric Cooperative (WFEC) in June, a WFEC news release stated.ÂI really enjoyed this con-ference, and as a new teacher, walking into a classroom without many supplies, this conference was very worthwhile,ÂŽ 7th grade at Vernon Middle School, Carol Boswell, stated in the news release. She will begin her first full year of teaching this month.The second annual Empower Energy Education Workshop provided fun, engaging, fast-paced activities about electric generation and distribution with a focus on energy education, the release stated. Attendees received the tools and curriculum necessary to integrate the activities into their classrooms. These mate-rials, aimed at K-12 students, include hands-on activities designed to teach tomorrowÂs leaders about all energy sources Â… from fossil fuels to renewables.The curriculum was developed by the National Energy Education Development (NEED) Project. The Empower Energy Education Workshop is part of an initiative to promote a balanced approach to energy education in the classroom.ÂOne of our founding principles as a cooperative is providing education and learning to our members,ÂŽ Russell Dunaway, WFEC Executive VP & CEO, stated in the release. ÂAs the electric utility industry continues to change due to innovations in technology, we believe it is imperative to ensure educa-tors have the information and materials needed to inform future generations about the types of energy available, where it comes from, how it is generated and also how it impacts their families, our economy and quality of life. We are proud to have this opportunity to partner with NEED and PowerSouth Energy Cooperative to provide schol-arships to educators from our local schools.ÂŽThe conference also pro-vided attendees an opportunity to network with other teach-ers, sharing ideas and building lifelong connections. Boswell stated the connections she was able to make with some of the other teachers were important to her as a new educator.Each teacher who attended the Empower Education Workshop received a kit with experiments and resources they can use with their students in the classroom environment, the release stated.The co-op will provide scholarships to local educators to the Empower Energy Education Workshop again next summer. If you are a teacher in Calhoun, Holmes, Jackson or Washington County, contact your school districtÂs county office for more information about how to apply.Teachers get enery educationPictured are Sybil Plazarin, Carr School; Derek Chadwell, WFEC; Carol Boswell, Vernon Middle School; Marie Ellenburg, Bonifay K8; Sheryl Swindell, Graceville Elementary; Jennifer Sapp, Roulhac Middle School; Kelsey Coats, Graceville Elementary School; Rebecca Beasley, Grand Ridge School; Reid Brockett, Cottondale Elementary; Kim Peacock, Blountstown Elementary; Keshia Lowe-Nix, Dove Academy; Frances Hawkins, Poplar Springs School; Holly Nichols, Riverside Elementary; Magen Galloway, Ponce De Leon Elementary; Paulette Williams, Dove Academy; Nirra Poret, Riverside Elementary & Candace Croft, WFEC. Not all teachers are pictured here. [SPECIAL TO WCN/HCTA]
** A6 Wednesday, July 25, 2018 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser LOCAL & STATEStaff ReportWALTON AND SURROUNDING COUNTIES The Walton County SheriffÂs Office is cur-rently seeking information regarding the whereabouts of a multi-county fugi-tive, according to a Walton County Sheriff's Office news release.WCSO reported James Dexter Jackson, 32, is currently wanted by authorities in two Florida counties including Bay and Walton. Jackson is possibly eluding authorities in the Fort Walton Beach, Oka-loosa County area also, the release stated.Walton CountyÂs war-rants include multiple grand theft charges and multiple burglary charges. In addition, Jackson is wanted by Bay County SheriffÂs Office for failure to appear on orig-inal charges of grand theft auto, burglary, and criminal mischief.Anyone with informa-tion on the whereabouts of Jackson is asked to call the Walton County SheriffÂs Office at (850) 892-8186 or callers may remain anony-mous by calling Emerald Coast Crime Stoppers at (850) 863-TIPS.Multi-county fugitive sought by Walton County Sheri s O ce CHIPLEYPAPER.COM"No matter what unfortunate or sometimes even tragic event may happen in Holmes County, our emergency responders, utility workers, and citizens always come together to get the job done," said Sheriff Tate. Holmes County will have crews picking up debris for residents in the Ponce de Leon area affected by the storm.Residents may put debris from trees and metal in the right of way to be picked up by county crews. The debris must be separated into piles according to mate-rial (wood with wood, metal with metal) Any questions may be directed to Emer-gency Management Office: 850-547-1112. DAMAGEFrom Page A1The task force duties will include handling the original plans of the com-mittee to seek ways to alter, repair, demolish, or build in the selected area of Bonifay from Highway 90 to First Baptist Church on Highway 79 to improve economic growth.The beautification committee is tasked with handling the more imme-diate needs of the city by making Bonifay attractive so people will want to stop and spend money there on their way to the beach rather than just drive through.The council approved the split unanimously and requested for names to be brought back for member recommendations.Also at the meeting,a resolution concerning a public hearing for the city to abandon Hamlin Street to First Baptist Church was approved. The hear-ing is set for August 2 at 5 p.m. The council will vote on the issue at their next regular session meeting.DewberryÂs Elissa Pettis advised the council on the status of the beautification grant from Federal Department Of Transportation the city is currently seeking. A master plan for future plans is a requirement of the grant. Pettis informed the board that she already has that underway and requested their input on anything they would like to add to the list.Bonifay City Council will meet again in regular session at 6 p.m. on August 13. BONIFAYFrom Page A1
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** Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Wednesday, July 25, 2018 A9If you would like a recurring event included in this list, please email the information to news@ chipleypaper.com MONDAY9:30 a.m.: Car Seat Safety Classes (Â“ rst Monday of each month); Florida Department of Health Holmes County. For more information, call 850-547-8500 ext 248. 9:30 a.m.: Car Seat Safety Classes (third Monday of each month); Florida Department of Health Washington County. For more information, call 850-638-6240, Ext 144. 10 a.m.: Holmes County Council on Aging senior Bingo. For more information, call 850-547-2345. 10 a.m.: Washington County Council on Aging (Chipley) exercise. For more information, call Andrea at 850-638-6216 11 a.m.: Holmes County Council on Aging senior lunch. For more information, call 850-547-2345 11:30 a.m.: Washington Council on Aging (Chipley) senior dining. For reservations, call 638-6216. Donations accepted. 6-7:30 p.m.: Salvation Army Domestic Violence and Rape Crisis Program (SADVP) hosts a domestic violence support group at the SADVP Rural Outreach ofÂ“ ce. For more information, call Emma or Jess at 415-5999. 8 p.m.: Al-Anon meeting Blessed Trinity Church 8 p.m.: AA meeting Blessed Trinity ChurchTUESDAYWashington County Council on Aging Tuesday Group. For more information, call Kim at 850-638-6216 8-10 a.m.: Church Fellowship Breakfasts at Around the Corner Grill. Breakfast provided. All denominations welcome. 9a.m.: Washington County Community TrafÂ“ c Safety Team Meeting (Third Tuesday of each month) in the WCBOCC conference room. For more information call Renae Rountree at 850638-1314 or Lynne Abel at 850-638-6203 10 a.m.: Holmes County Council on Aging Movie Day. For more information, call 850-547-2345 10 a.m. Home Extension Club Meeting/Luncheon; HinsonÂs Crossroads Fire Department. 10:30 a.m.: Letter Learners; Washington County Public Library. For more information, call 850-638-1314 11 a.m.: Holmes County Council on Aging senior lunch. For more information, call 850-547-2345 11:30 a.m.: Washington Council on Aging (Chipley) senior dining; For reservations, call 638-6216. Donations accepted. Noon: Chipley Kiwanis Club meeting. 12:30 p.m.: Washington County Council on Aging (Chipley) Tuesday Group. For more information call Andrea at 638-6216 5:30 p.m.: Chemical Addiction Recovery Effort group; Caryville Baptist Church Fellowship Hall, For more information, call 850-326-0886. 6:10 p.m.: BINGO at St. Joseph Catholic Church; Games start at 6:10 p.m. For more information, call Peg Russ at 638-7654 or 638-7654. 7 p.m.: "A Drop of Faith" Narcotics Anonymous meeting; Blessed Trinity Catholic Church.WEDNESDAY10 a.m.: Holmes Council on Aging Games and Activities. For more information, call 850-547-2345 10 a.m.: The Vernon Historical Society Museum is open to the public from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Meetings are held the fourth Wednesday of the month at 2 p.m. 10 a.m.: Washington County Council on Aging (Chipley) exercise. For more information, call Andrea at 850-638-6216 10 a.m. to noon: Holmes County Healthy Start Safe Beds Make Safe Babies SIDS class (fourth Wednesday of each month) at Florida Department of Health in Bonifay. For more information call 850-547-8500 EXT 248. 10 a.m. to noon: Washington County Healthy Start Safe Beds Make Safe Babies SIDS class (fourth Wednesday of each month) at Florida Department of Health in Chipley. For more information call 850-638-6240 ext 144 10 a.m. to 11 a.m.: Holmes County Healthy Start Parenting 101 classes (Â“ rst, second and third Wednesday of each month) at Florida Department of Health in Bonifay 10 a.m. to 11 a.m.: Washington County Healthy Start Parenting 101 classes (Â“ rst, second and third Wednesday of each month) at Florida Department of Health in Chipley 11 a.m.: Holmes County Council on Aging senior lunch. For more information, call 850-547-2345 11:30 a.m.: Washington Council on Aging (Chipley) senior dining; For reservations, call 638-6216. Donations accepted. 12:30 p.m.: Washington Council on Aging (Chipley) Games and Activities. For more information, Call Andrea at 850-638-6216 4 p.m. to 6 p.m.: Holmes County Tobacco Cessation Classes, (second Wednesday of every month) at Doctors Memorial Hospital. For more information, call James Lewis at 850-224-9340 5 p.m.: New Hope United Methodist Church Bible Study 7 p.m.: Depression and Bipolar Support Group meets at First Baptist Church educational annex building in Bonifay. Call 547-4397.THURSDAY9 a.m. to 11 a.m.: Amazing Grace Church USDA Food Distribution, every third Thursday (Holmes County residents only). For more information, call 547-0190. 9 a.m. to noon: Washington County Council on Aging Advanced Portrait Art Class. For more information call Kim at 850-638-6216 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.: Money Sense at Goodwill Career Training Center; all 638-0093; every third Thursday 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.: First Thursday BeneÂ“ ts program staff will be at Washington County Council on Aging. For more information, call 850-638-6216. 10 a.m.: Holmes County Council on Aging Games and Activities. For more information, call 850-547-2345 11 a.m.: Holmes County Council on Aging senior lunch. For more information, call 850-547-2345 11:30 a.m.: Washington Council on Aging (Chipley) senior dining; For reservations, call 638-6216. Donations accepted. Noon: Washington County Chamber of Commerce luncheon (every third Thursday) at Northwest Florida Community Hospital Specialty Center. Noon to 2 p.m.: Holmes County Tobacco Cessation Classes fourth (Â“ rst Thursday of every month) at Holmes County Health Department. For more information, call James Lewis at 850-224-9340 12:30 p.m. Washington Council on Aging (Chipley) BINGO. For more information, call Andrea at 850-638-6216 1 p.m.: Care Givers Support group, third Thursday of each month at the First Presbyterian Church on 5th Street in Chipley. For more information, call Recie Culpepper at 850-566-2553. 2 p.m.: Writers Group meets the Â“ rst Thursday of each month (unless a holiday) at the Chipley Library 3 p.m.: Holmes County Historical Society (second Thursday of each month). The public is invited to attend. 5:30 p.m.: Chemical Addiction Recovery Effort group Caryville Baptist Church Fellowship Hall. For more information, call 850-326-0886. 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.: Washington County Tobacco Cessation Classes (second Thursday of each month) at Washington County Health Department. For more information, call James Lewis at 850-224-9340 6 p.m.: TOPS meets at 7 p.m. with weigh in at 6 p.m. at Mt. Olive Baptist Church in Bonifay 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.: Washington Council on Aging in Chipley Advanced Line dancing. For more information, call Kim at 850-638-6216 7 p.m.: T.O.P.S. Library Annex Building 330 Harvey Etheridge Street in Bonifay. Call Linda Fowler for more information at 547-3655 7 p.m.: Narcotics Anonymous meeting at Blessed Trinity Catholic Church on County Road 177A 7 p.m.: William Dunaway Chapter of the National Society Sons of the American Revolution (Â“ rst Thursday of each month) at Jim Buffet and Grill in MariannaFRIDAY6 a.m.: MenÂs Breakfast and Bible Study at Hickory Hill Baptist Church in Westville. 10 a.m. to noon: Holmes Council on Aging provides bingo, exercise, games, activities, hot meals, and socialization. For more information call 850-547-2345. 10 a.m.: Washington County Council on Aging (Chipley) exercise. For more information call Andrea at 850-638-6216. 10:30 a.m.: Washington County Public Library (Chipley) "Knitting with Looms" third Friday every month. For more information call 850-638-1314. 11 a.m.: Holmes County Council on Aging senior lunch for more information call 850-547-2345 11:30 a.m.: Washington Council on Aging (Chipley) senior dining; For reservations, call Andrea at 850-638-6216. Donations accepted. 12:30 p.m.: Washington County Council on Aging (Chipley) Games and Activities. For more information call Andrea at 850-638-6216 3:30 p.m.: Bead Class every second Friday at LaurdenDavis Art Gallery. For more information, call 703-0347. 5 p.m.: Red Hill Methodist Church Mission Supper (fourth Friday of every month, January to September) 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.: 50+ senior singles, widowed or divorced meet on the last Friday of the month at Eastside Baptist Church. Come join the fun for games, prizes and snacks. For more information, call 850-272-6611. 8 p.m.: Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting at Chipley Presbyterian Church.SATURDAYUSDA (third Saturday of January, March, May, July September and November) at ShepherdÂs Gate Church. For more information, call James Guy at 850-258-5854 or John Williamson at 850-703-9681 7 a.m.: Farm Share (second Saturday of each month) at ShepherdÂs Gate Church. For more information, call James Guy at 850-258-5854 or John Williamson at 850-703-9681 8 a.m.: North Bay Clan of The Lower Muskogee Creek Yard Sale (Â“ rst Saturday of each month until 2 p.m.) Location is 1560 Lonnie Road in Chipley.COMMUNITY CALENDAR
** A10 Wednesday, July 25, 2018 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser HOMEHow to plantBy Laura FirsztMore Content NowAre you trying your hand at flower gardening for the first time this year? Lucky you. ThereÂs nothing quite like helping to bring lovely flowers out of the bare soil, or nurturing spindly seedlings to full, luscious life. HereÂs a helpful guide to planting flowers for beginners. Flower gardening must-havesÂ€ A place to plant, such as Â” owerbeds or containers. Â€ Flower seeds or seedlings. Â€ ÂDiggersÂŽ: A sturdy stainless steel hand trowel is a must. Add a shovel for large-scale Â” ower gardening. Â€ Sharp shears for pruning plants Â„ and cutting a bunch of beautiful blossoms to decorate your home. Â€ A garden hose or a watering can with sprinkler head. Â€ A Â” ower garden journal (more about this later).Choose seeds or seedlings Start with easy flower species like pansies or geraniums. Look for varieties that will thrive in both your local USDA Plant Hardiness Zone and your particular yard. Buying ready-to-plant seedlings from a nursery is great for impatient gardeners Â„ like kids or kids-at-heart Â„ who want to see beautiful blooms right away, or if itÂs later in the growing season. If you prefer the old-fashioned way, try sowing with heirloom seeds. These are openpollinated traditional seed varieties, which tend to require less care in terms of water and fertilizer than modern hybridized types. Where to plant Your yard may already have beds laid out. If not, choose a sunny, welldrained corner, with easy access to a source of water. Be sure to position flower patches where theirsight and scent will enhanceyour outdoor enjoyment (perhaps adjacent to your backyard patio) and may even attract birds and honeybees to the landscape. Container gardening has become uber popular these days Âƒ and with good reason. Strategically placed raised beds, window boxes, or planter pots allow you easily to optimize growing conditions. How to water No need to install a landscape irrigation system just yet. As a beginner, you can water your new flower patch using a hose with a removable sprayer head. For a container garden, a watering can will be just perfect, not to mention fun. A good rule of thumb is to water flowering plants infrequently Â„ once or twice a week is usually enough Â„ but deeply, so that the water will reach right down into the soil to nourish the roots. Avoid wetting the leaves or watering only one side (which tends to encourage uneven root growth). Care and feeding of owering plants Nourish your flowers with organic fertilizer or compost matched to your garden soil, especially during periods of active growth. When the posies are past their prime, they should be deadheaded. No, weÂre not making musical recommendations here, but rather talking about pinching or clipping off withered blossoms. This is not just for good looks, but also to direct the plantÂs energies away from developing seeds and into making more flowers. Woody plants, such as roses, will benefit from an occasional pruning of their stems; best times are early spring or after blooming season. Keep a garden journal Make the most ofyour first flower gardening experience. Keep a journal in writing or online to document your garden journey. List any or all of the following:Â€ The Â” ower varieties you tried Â€ The weather in your area this year Â€ How much and how often you watered Â€ Whether you added fertilizer or compost Â€ Which tools you used Â€ What succeeded; what not so much Â€ What surprised you Â€ What youÂll need to know for next yearBe sure to include pictures of your bestlooking results. Laura Firszt writes for networx.com owers BIGSTOCK IMAGESAs a beginner, you can water your new ower patch using a hose with a removable sprayer head. For a container garden, a watering can will be just perfect, not to mention fun. A good rule of thumb is to water owering plants infrequently Â„ once or twice a week is usually enough Â„ but deeply, so that the water will reach right down into the soil to nourish the roots.
** Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Wednesday, July 25, 2018 A11
** A12 Wednesday, July 25, 2018 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser JOBSBy Jeffery MarinoZipRecruiter.comWe are in the midst of the great autonomous car race. Within the past few years, automakers have been making rapid strides toward improving driverless capabilities. TheyÂve also been making big promises to deploy fully autonomous vehicles (no steering wheels, no pedals) by deadlines ranging from 2019 to 2021. The autonomy level for driverless cars is ranked on a scale from 1 to 5, with 1 being a low form of driver assistance Â„ such as hands-free parallel parking Â„ and 5 being full automation requiring no driver intervention or monitoring at all. Most 2018 model cars have some level of automation, but no automaker has yet to reach level 5. Every automaker wants to be the first to do so, which means industry competition is redlining. This also means automakers and autonomous driving software companies are hiring at rapid rates in order to be the first to cross the finish line. Autonomous driving jobs posted to ZipRecruiter.com jumped 27 percent year over year in January 2018. At the close of Q2 2018, autonomous driving jobs increased 250 percent compared to Q2 2017 because of a massive hiring spree that started at the beginning of the year. Top job titles ItÂs not surprising that engineers are in high demand. But whatÂs unique here is the high degree of specialization within the engineering discipline, especially when it comes to perception technology such as light imaging, detection and ranging (LIDAR). Of course, as automakers and software companies continue to innovate in the field, they need someone to sell their products. ThatÂs why strategic account managers are nearly as coveted as engineers. And although not required, most of the job postings for this role state a bachelorÂs degree is preferred.Â€ Perception software engineer Â€ Strategic account manager Â€ Field service technician Â€ Industrial engineer Â€ Customer success Â“ eld representative Â€ Field autonomy engineer Â€ Functional safety engineer Â€ Autonomous navigation software engineer Â€ Robotics engineer Â€ Electrical engineerCities with the jobs It may come as no surprise to see Silicon Valley well-represented here. But what is Pittsburgh doing in the top spot? It turns out that Pittsburgh is indeed the epicenter of autonomous driving innovation. Sebastian Thrun and Chris Urmson, the minds behind GoogleÂs self-driving car project, were scientists working in the Robotic Learning Laboratory at Carnegie Mellon University in Pittsburgh. The Steel City is also home to UberÂs Advanced Technologies Group, which is the engineering and design team leading the way in creating and testing autonomous Ubers.Â€ Pittsburgh Â€ Detroit Â€ San Francisco Â€ San Jose, California Â€ Ann Arbor, Michigan The Waymo FireÂ” y is a fully self-driving car that uses technology developed in Google labs. [WAYMO]An Uber self-driving car does a test drive around San Francisco. [UBER ADVANCED TECHNOLOGIES GROUP] WhoÂs driving the autonomous car industry
** Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Wednesday, July 25, 2018 A13
** A14 Wednesday, July 25, 2018 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser Feb. 11: Clash at Daytona (Brad Keselowski) Feb. 15: Can-Am Duel at Daytona (Ryan Blaney and Chase Elliott) Feb. 18: Daytona 500 (Austin Dillon) Feb. 25: Folds of Honor 500 at Atlanta (Kevin Harvick) March 4: Kobalt 400 at Las Vegas (Kevin Harvick) March 11: Camping World 500(k) at Phoenix (Kevin Harvick) March 18: Auto Club 400 at Fontana (Martin Truex Jr.) March 26: STP 500 at Martinsville (Clint Bowyer) April 8: OÂReilly Auto Parts 500 at Texas (Kyle Busch) April 15: Food City 500 at Bristol (Kyle Busch) April 21: Toyota Owners 400 at Richmond (Kyle Busch) April 29: Geico 500 at Talladega (Joey Logano) May 6: AAA 400 at Dover (Kevin Harvick) May 12: Go Bowling 400 at Kansas (Kevin Harvick) May 19: All-Star Race at Charlotte (Kevin Harvick) May 27: Coca-Cola 600 at Charlotte (Kyle Busch) June 3: Pocono 400 (Martin Truex Jr.) June 10: FireKeepers Casino 400 at Michigan (Clint Bowyer) June 24: Toyota/Save Mart 350 at Sonoma (Martin Truex Jr.) July 1: Chicago 400 at Chicagoland (Kyle Busch) July 7: Coke Zero 400 at Daytona (Erik Jones) July 14: Quaker State 400 at Kentucky (Martin Truex Jr.) July 22: New Hampshire 301 (Kevin Harvick) July 29: Pennsylvania 400 at Pocono Aug. 5: 355 at the Glen, at Watkins Glen Aug. 12: Pure Michigan 400 Aug. 18: Night Race at Bristol Sept. 2: Southern 500 at Darlington Sept. 9: Brickyard 400 at Indianapolis Sept. 16: Las Vegas 400 Sept. 22: Federated Auto Parts 400 at Richmond Sept. 30: Bank of America 500(k) at Charlotte road course Oct. 7: Delaware 400 at Dover Oct. 14: Alabama 500 at Talladega Oct. 21: Hollywood Casino 400 at Kansas Oct. 28: First Data 500 at Martinsville Nov. 4: Texas 500 Nov. 11: Can-Am 500(k) at Phoenix Nov. 18: Ford EcoBoost 400 at Homestead NASCAR THIS WEEKFEUD OF THE WEEK SPEED FREAKSA few questions we had to ask ourselvesCUP STANDINGS WHATÂS ON TAP QUESTIONS & ATTITUDECompelling questions ... and maybe a few actual answersGODWINÂS PICKS FOR POCONO 2018 SCHEDULE AND WINNERS 12345678910 KEN WILLISÂ TOP 10 NASCAR DRIVER RANKINGSKEVIN HARVICK His turn up top KYLE BUSCH Scared of Harvick? MARTIN TRUEX JR. Was only renting top spot here last week KURT BUSCH Running well enough to consider winning ERIK JONES Roll interrupted by 16th at N.H. ARIC ALMIROLA Getting closer and closer CLINT BOWYER ItÂs been a bad few weeks KYLE LARSON Runner-up at Pocono last month JOEY LOGANO Fifteen top-10s in 20 starts this season The Daytona Beach News-JournalÂs Godwin Kelly & Ken Willis have covered NASCAR for nearly 60 years combined. godwin.kelly@ news-jrnl.com email@example.comMOTOR MOUTHS PODCASTThe pod is immune to the dog days of summer. Come in, be cool. Tune in online at www.news-journalonline.com/ daytonamotormouths RYAN BLANEY Middle name is Michael THREE THINGS TO WATCHNEW HAMPSHIRE THREE THINGS WE LEARNED More impressed with Kevin Harvick or Aric Almirola? GODSPEAK: Considering his age, give me Harvick. At 42, he knows there wonÂt be many more seasons like this. Making hay while the sun is shining. KENÂS CALL: AlmirolaÂs performance this year tells you how much of a difference equipment plays. It also tells you that Danica simply wasnÂt built for stock-car racinÂ.Pocono again this week? Is it time to make Pocono a once-ayear stop? GODSPEAK: When all the contracts (next TV deal) are renewed in 2025, Pocono may be a one-stop Cup Series track with an extra ARCA race. KENÂS CALL: Absolutely. Especially if it brings a date (or second date) to a great venue ... or shortens the season. WINNER: Kevin Harvick REST OF TOP 5: Kyle Busch, Martin Truex Jr., Chase Elliott, Kyle Larson FIRST ONE OUT: Ty Dillon DARK HORSE: Denny Hamlin DONÂT BE SURPRISED IF: Harvick continues with his season trend of winning consecutive races. KYLE BUSCH VS. KEVIN HARVICK: Busch had the lead, but the handling of his No. 18 Toyota was fading. Harvick was faster in his No. 4 Ford, tapped him out of the way and took the checkered Â” ag. GODWIN KELLYÂS TAKE: This ÂBig 3ÂŽ deal just got more interesting. After the race, Busch leaned on his car and said of the bump-and-run, ÂHow you race is how you get raced.ÂŽThumbs-up for Kyle Busch after New Hampshire runner-up?A slightly hesitant thumbs-up, but a thumbs-up nonetheless. Kyle generally seems OK with rough-and-tumble racing whenever he turns out on top, but heÂs not always Â“ ne when heÂs the victim. Sunday at New Hampshire, he was the victim as Kevin Harvick gave him the thump-and-run in the late laps. It was enough to move onlookers to the edge of their seats, wondering what might follow.And Âƒ nothing?Not much. Kyle did say, ÂHow you race is how you get raced,ÂŽ which some might see as an ominous warning to Harvick. But it also couldÂve been Kyle admitting that heÂs been in HarvickÂs shoes before and shouldnÂt complain about being on the other side of that Âtransaction.ÂŽ Also, thereÂs this: Not many guys in that garage want to mess with Kevin Harvick. That mightÂve also played a role in KyleÂs newfound congeniality.Â„ Ken Willis, ken.willis @news-jrnl.com1. Kyle Busch 844 2. Kevin Harvick 791 3. Martin Truex Jr. 740 4. Joey Logano 679 5. Kurt Busch 646 6. Clint Bowyer 638 7. Brad Keselowski 635 8. Kyle Larson 606 9. Ryan Blaney 584 10. Denny Hamlin 583 11. Aric Almirola 575 12. Jimmie Johnson 522 13. Chase Elliott 520 14. Erik Jones 501 15. Alex Bowman 453 16. Ricky Stenhouse Jr. 425 17. Paul Menard 424 18. Ryan Newman 379 19. Austin Dillon 378 20. Daniel Suarez 359 CUP SERIES: Gander Outdoors 400 SITE: Pocono Raceway (2.5-mile triangle) SCHEDULE: Saturday, practice (CNBC, 9 a.m. and 11:30 a.m.), qualifying (NBC Sports Network, 4 p.m.). Sunday, race (NBC Sports Network, coverage begins at 2 p.m.; green Â” ag, 2:45 p.m.) XFINITY: U.S. Cellular 250 SITE: Iowa Speedway (0.875-mile oval) SCHEDULE: Friday, practice (NBC Sports Network, 5 p.m. and 6:30 p.m.). Saturday, qualifying (NBC Sports Network, 3 p.m.), race (NBC Sports Network, 5:30 p.m.) CAMPING WORLD TRUCKS: Gander Outdoors 150 SITE: Pocono Raceway TV SCHEDULE: Saturday, race (Fox Sports 1, 1 p.m.)1. Few le oversAs many as 40 stock cars can start a Cup Series race, but only three drivers are winning, and so the ÂBig 3ÂŽ is alive and well. Through 20 races, Kevin Harvick, Kyle Busch and Martin Truex Jr. have won 15 of them. Harvick and Busch have Â“ nished 1-2 four times this season.2. DennyÂs dealDenny Hamlin has the feel of that guy paddling harder but going slower in the rowboat. He Â“ nished 13th at New Hampshire. Â(The car) just would not turn,ÂŽ he said. ÂI think our cars have speed, we just have to do the best to get our setup on there that we can be aggressive with.ÂŽ3. Head to headIn their head-to-head statistical comparison in the No. 6 Roush Fenway Racing Ford, Trevor Bayne has scored the best Â“ nish this season. He was 12th at Texas. Matt KensethÂs best Â“ nish was 13th at Pocono. Kenseth was 15th at New Hampshire, with Pocono 2 on deck.Â„ Godwin Kelly, godwin. firstname.lastname@example.orgKevin Harvick is all smiles as he holds up a large lobster in Victory Lane after winning SundayÂs race at New Hampshire. [AP/MARY SCHWALM] 1. Pocono dj vuIf it seems like the Cup Series was just at Pocono Raceway, you are not going bananas. NASCAR held an event there on June 3, and six races later, they are back in the mountain region of Pennsylvania. The ÂTricky TriangleÂŽ has long been the track with two Cup race dates closest together. This tradition started in 1982 when Bobby Allison swept both races that season.2. Charlotte crashesThe Charlotte road-course race later this season should be interesting. Several drivers crashed heavily (as they say in sports-car racing) after an open test on the ofÂ“ cially dubbed and trademarked ROVAL (road course/oval). The track will use the road course for its Sept. 30 Cup Series playoff race. William Byron got the worst of it. His No. 24 Hendrick Motorsports Chevrolet failed to make the hard left turn off the oval and slammed into a temporary tire barrier.3. Silly season?ItÂs getting to that time of year when rumors start Â” ying about the status of teams, drivers and sponsors for the next season of competition. Kurt Busch has started talking about his lack of a contract with Stewart-Haas Racing in 2019. Meanwhile, Jimmie Johnson will lose his primary sponsor LoweÂs after 2018 runs its course, and 5-hour Energy wonÂt be back next year with Martin Truex Jr. All of this news is not so silly.Â„ Godwin Kelly, godwin. email@example.com Not long ago, Martin Truex Jr. celebrated with a burnout after winning JuneÂs Pocono Raceway Cup race. [AP/DERIK HAMILTON]POCONO
** Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Wednesday, July 25, 2018 A15 SPORTS TICKER IN BRIEFATLANTIC CITY, N.J.Meadowlands initial sports bets total $3.5MThe Meadowlands Racetrack in New Jersey took in nearly $3.5 million in sports bets during its first nine days of accept-ing such bets.And most of that came from two weekends that sandwiched a dead period for major professional sports caused by baseballÂs All-Star break, when there was little to bet on, with basketball and soccer World Cup over, and football and hockey months away from beginning their seasons. Meadowlands operator Jeff Gural told The Associated Press it accepted just under $3.5 million worth of sports bets since it began taking them on July 14.This past Saturday, with baseball having resumed, the track took in over $650,000, and additional bets on baseball and other sports came in on Sunday.LONDONChallenger Tour revamped to bolster lower levelsThe ATP is changing its Challenger Tour, look-ing to streamline tennis at lower levels and make it easier for players to earn a living.Starting in 2019, draw sizes will be increased from 32 to 48 at all events in the second rung of the menÂs tennis. All players will earn prize money and receive hotel accommoda-tions. The ATP estimates an additional $1 million in prize money.There are more than 160 tournaments worldwide on this yearÂs Challenger Tour. Starting next year, they will be rebranded as ATP Challenger 70, 80, 95, 110 and 125, according to the prize-money levels and ranking points. The highest-level Challengers will offer $162,480.DALLASNowitzki signs for record 21st season with MavsDirk Nowitzki is offi-cially signed for a record 21st season with the Dallas Mavericks.The Mavericks announced Monday that they had re-signed the 13-time All-Star. That was their plan when they declined a team option on NowitzkiÂs contract at the start of free agency to create more room under the salary cap before signing DeAndre Jordan. Nowitzki, a former NBA MVP who turned 40 last month, is set to become the first player in NBA history to play 21 consecutive seasons for the same franchise. The 7-foot German is one of six players overall, and the only international player, with more than 30,000 career points.Japanese interpreter Mariko Nagai speaks during an interview with a backdrop of Yoyogi National Stadium in Tokyo, which symbolized JapanÂs revival just 19 years after World War II. The stadium hosted swimming in 1964 and will host handball in 2020. Nagai was a university student from northern Japan who landed a job as an interpreter at the dazzling swimming venue, where American Don Schollander would win four gold medals. [KOJI UEDA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] Two years out from the 2020 Games, TokyoÂs Olympic plans echo its 1964 e ortsBy Stephen WadeThe Associated PressTOKYO Â„ Mariko Nagai walked outside Yoyogi National Stadium Â„ the late-architect Kenzo TangeÂs masterpiece from TokyoÂs 1964 Olympics Â„ and pic-tured the city in that era.She was a university student from northern Japan who landed a job as an interpreter at the dazzling swimming venue, where American Don Schollander would win four gold medals.ÂI wouldnÂt say Japanese people were confident about the ability to become one of the advanced nations,ÂŽ Nagai said. ÂBut we wanted to show how much recovery we had made.ÂŽTangeÂs jewel, with a soar-ing roofline that still defines modern architecture, symbolized JapanÂs revival just 19 years after the ravages of World War II. A centerpiece in Â64, it will host handball in TokyoÂs 2020 Olympics, a link between the now-and-then in the Japanese capital.Tuesday will mark two years before the opening cer-emony of the 2020 Games. A new National Stadium is rising on the site of the demolished one that hosted the opening in 1964. Tokyo organizers, though, chose to re-use several older build-ings, partly to cut costs. They include the Nippon Budokan, the spiritual home of Japanese judo and other martial arts that became a wellknown rock concert venue in the ensuing decades.For Nagai, the theme of recovery also links now and then.She grew up in Sendai, a city near the northeast coast that was devastated by the 2011 earthquake and tsunami. The 9.0 quake destroyed the house where she lived until she was 18. No one was living there at the time, but family treasures were lost or destroyed.ÂAgain, this is an opportu-nity to showcase to the world how much recovery we have made,ÂŽ she said.Nagai still has her blue Olympic blazer, now faded and minus a pocket patch that she removed after the games Â„ and has since lost, possibly in the earthquake rubble. The embroidered emblem featured JapanÂs rising sun, the Olympic rings and ÂTOKYO 1964ÂŽ etched across the bottom.Few foreigners walked TokyoÂs streets back then, unlike in todayÂs tourism boom. Japan had 29 million foreign visitors last year and expects 40 million in 2020.ÂA lot of ordinary people who were not used to seeing foreigners felt extraordinary that they could be surrounded by so many non-Japanese,ÂŽ Nagai said. ÂIt was something very extraor-dinary, very special.ÂŽShe was an exception more than 50 years ago, having picked up English as a high-school exchange student in Dallas.ÂIn 1964, you could say almost nobody was able to speak English,ÂŽ she said. ÂSo the organizing committee had a very hard time recruit-ing interpreters.ÂŽShe laughs about it now. The job didnÂt even involve interpreting.ÂThe text would be handed to me in English. All I had to do was read it aloud. I remember that announcing the names was very difficult,ÂŽ she said, still able to recall the tricky pronunciations of some Swedish swimmers.Her part-time job as a 21-year-old announcer turned into a career at Simul International as one of JapanÂs best-known inter-preters. She has worked with American presidents, British royals and Japanese prime ministers, from Masayoshi Ohira four decades ago to current leader Shinzo Abe.Japan has joined the ranks of the worldÂs rich nations, but the Yoyogi stadium fits into 21st-century Tokyo, just as it did in the 1960s and much in the way a 500-year-old European cathedral remains timeless.ÂThatÂs the beauty of a classic building,ÂŽ said Amer-ican-born architect James Lambiasi, who has worked in Tokyo for 25 years. ÂIt does not age. ItÂs always wonder-ful. Remember, Tokyo was a wooden city recovering from the war, and these new tech-nologies of steel and concrete gave the city its rebirth.ÂŽThe stadiumÂs sweeping roof is anchored to earth by steel cables, like a suspension bridge, and mixes the modern with traditional forms found in Japanese temples and shrines.Lambiasi, who teaches design at Shibaura University and the Japan campus of Temple University, described the stadium as Âthe pinnacle of modern architecture.ÂŽHe minced few words when talking about its importance and that of its designer, Tange, whose tools were slide rules and his imagination. ÂThe building is a techno-logical wonder,ÂŽ Lambiasi said. ÂAnd you have to keep in mind he did it before any type of computer graphics, any computer modeling.ÂŽCutting costs for host cities has become a priority for the International Olym-pic Committee, which has been criticized for pressuring them to overspend on new venues in the past.Look to the pastBy Jerome PugmireThe Associated PressHOCKENHEIM, Germany Â„ There is something about adversity that brings out the best in Lewis Hamilton.Even though he has won four Formula One titles, and 66 races, Hamilton draws huge motivation from being against the odds.In the past two races, he has finished first and second after being way down on the grid. He won SundayÂs rain-hit German Grand Prix after starting from 14th In the previous race, he was bumped off the track on the first lap but rose from last to second at the British GP with another superbly skilled and resil-ient drive.ÂWhen youÂre up against adversity ... itÂs always a chance to show what you can do and driving from the back is so much more fun,ÂŽ Hamilton said. ÂYou never know how far you can go. Sometimes you are able to go the distance.ÂŽHamiltonÂs love of fighting from the back is somewhat ironic, con-sidering he is F1Âs record holder with 76 pole posi-tions Â„ eight more than Michael Schumacher.But carving through the field gives him a form of pure energy, rekindling the joy from his cash-strapped youth competing in go-karts.ÂItÂs very reminiscent of how I started out. The kart that I had was really, really old, owned by five different families,ÂŽ Hamilton recalled. ÂMy dad spent a little bit of money to shave it down and re-spray it ... and made it as brand new as it could be. But it was still, he would call it, a four-poster bed.ÂBut IÂd always start at the back and IÂd have to wriggle through the more experienced (drivers) and faster cars,ÂŽ added the 33-year-old Hamilton, fondly remembering his formative racing years. ÂThatÂs where I learned to do it, thatÂs what I was best at doing.ÂŽFew backed Hamilton to succeed in Germany, especially after a hydrau-lic failure hampered his qualifying session.Furthermore, archrival Sebastian Vettel was on pole position in a supremely quick Ferrari and gunning to extend his championship lead.But Hamilton won, with a little help from VettelÂs sudden crash on a sodden circuit and described his performance as possibly his best.Resilient Hamilton revels in adversity
** A16 Wednesday, July 25, 2018 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser
** Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Wednesday, July 25, 2018 B1CELEBRATE The town of Esto with the help of Gateway Academy, recently placed the gazebo in E.W. Carswell Park.[SPECIAL TO TIMES-ADVERTISER] Splash pad is next addition By Diane M. RobinsonTimes Advertiser | @HCTA_Diane Drobinson@chipleypaper.comESTO Â… In an effort to add a little something to their com-munity, Esto Town Council recently added a gazebo to E.W. Carswell Park.The council is always look-ing for ways to improve the town and its facilities and this was a perfect fit, town officials said. Town employ-ees, along with staff members from Gateway Academy, are excited at the new addition.Councilman John Hagans happened to be perusing a handful of Âbuy, sell and tradeÂŽ pages on Facebook and came across the structure. Contact was made with the owner and a deal was struck for $250. The cost was paid out of the general fund.Gateway Academy provided the heavy equipment and trailer to move the gazebo from Dothan. Joe Hardy, Dillon Wade and Earl Bodie helped to make the reloca-tion happen without incident.Town Clerk Yvonee Hagans says the gazebo is a welcome addition.ÂThe gazebo will serve for many years to come as a wel-come addition to the Parks of Esto,ÂŽ said Hagans. ÂWe would like to thanks the staff of Gateway Academy and Director Clay Hatcher for their assistance.ÂŽIn additon to the gazebo, the town is looking to place a splash pad there as well.Funds to build the splash pad would come from a Florida Recreational Development Assistance Program (FRDAP) grant, officials said. The splash pad and satellite dishes for shade are at the top of the list from a survey taken by residents as to what they would like to see done in each park.There are plans for John Clark Park as well. According to the survey, residents would like to have a walking trail be the first thing go in at the park, followed by refur-bishing the fishing pier at the pond.E.W. Carswell Park is located at 999 Commerce Street in Esto with John Clark Park just across the street.Gazebo is welcomed to EstoThe gazebo in its new home in Esto.[DIANE M. ROBINSON | TIMES-ADVERTISER]
** B2 Wednesday, July 25, 2018 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser By Alex VeigaThe Associated PressU.S. stock indexes capped a day of listless trading with a mixed finish Monday, as gains by banks and technology companies were offset by losses in other sectors.Bond yields rose, pointing to a pickup in interest rates on consumer loans, which helped drive bank shares higher. Technology stocks also posted solid gains, adding to the sectorÂs marketleading showing this year. Alphabet, GoogleÂs parent company, surged in aftermarket trading after it reported its latest quarterly results.Those gains were over-shadowed by losses in industrial stocks, consumer goods companies and energy, among other sectors. More stocks fell than rose on the New York Stock Exchange.Stocks mostly drifted in a narrow range for much of the day as inves-tors sized up the latest batch of corporate quar-terly results at the start of the busiest week in the reporting season.ÂEarnings are coming in better than expected, but youÂre not getting much of a reaction from the marketplace,ÂŽ said Tom Martin, senior port-folio manager of Globalt Investments. ÂPeople are biding their time.ÂŽThe S&P 500 index rose 5.15 points, or 0.2 percent, to 2,806.98. The Dow Jones Industrial Average fell 13.83 points, or 0.1 percent, to 25,044.29. The Nasdaq gained 21.67 points, or 0.3 percent, to 7,841.87. The Russell 2000 index of smaller-company stocks picked up 1.61 points, or 0.1 percent, to 1,698.41.The indexes are on pace to finish the month with gains. The S&P 500, the marketÂs benchmark index, is on a three-week winning streak.Bond prices fell. The yield on the 10-year Trea-sury rose to 2.96 percent from 2.89 percent late Friday. The increase in bond yields helped lift bank shares. Interest rates on mortgages and other consumer loans tend to move in tandem with bond yields. Rising rates translate into bigger profits for banks. Wells Fargo added 2.8 percent to $58.Stocks end unevenly after day of listless trading MARKET WATCHDow 25,044.29 13.83 Nasdaq 7,841.87 21.68 S&P 2,806.98 5.15 Russell 1,698.41 1.61 NYSE 12,794.05 4.14COMMODITIES REVIEWGold 1,224.00 5.50 Silver 15.368 .122 Platinum 825.80 2.20 Copper 2.7370 .0090 Oil 67.89 0.37The Associated PressLOUISVILLE, Ky. Â„ Papa JohnÂs is attempting to ward off its controversial founder from amassing a controlling stake in the company by adopting a Âpoison-pillÂŽ plan.The company is struggling to distance itself from John Schnatter, who resigned as chairman this month after his use of a racial slur during a media training session was revealed. Schnatter has since said his resignation was a Âmis-takeÂŽ and criticized the companyÂs handling of the incident.Papa JohnÂs, based in Louisville, Kentucky, said its shareholder rights plan would be activated if anyone acquires 15 percent or more of outstanding shares without board approval. The plan works by letting share-holders buy additional stock at a discounted price, which in turn would dilute the acquirerÂs shares.Papa JohnÂs said Schnatter and his affili-ates, who currently own more than 30 per-cent of shares, have been grandfathered into the plan. But they will be considered an acquiring party if they amass 31 or more of shares, the company said.Papa JohnÂs tries to prevent founder from gaining control World marketsHow key international stock markets performed: AmsterdamAEX BrusselsBEL20 FrankfurtDAX Hong KongHang Seng LondonFTSE 100MilanFTSE MIB ParisCAC40 SydneyASX All Ordinaries TokyoNikkei ZurichSwiss Market Index % CHANGE PREVIOUS CLOSE TODAYÂS CLOSE ASSOCIATED PRESS KEY -0.3% 572.20 570.48 0.5% 3,815.15 3,832.28 -0.1% 12,561.42 12,548.57 0.1% 28,224.48 28,256.12 -0.3% 7,678.79 7,655.79 -0.9% 21,794.60 21,605.21 -0.4% 5,398.32 5,378.25 -0.9% 6,377.40 6,320.10 -1.3% 22,697.88 22,396.99 -0.4% 8,991.34 8,959.79 BUSINESS WHAT TO WATCH FOR WEDNESDAYÂ€ Commerce Department releases new home sales for June. Â€ The Coca-Cola Co. reports quarterly Â“ nancial results before market opens.MARKET MOVERSÂ€ LifePoint Health Inc.: Up $17 to $64.90 Â„ The hospital operator agreed to be acquired by Apollo Global Management for $65 per share. Â€ Fiat Chrysler Automobiles NV: Down 34 cents to $18.98 Â„ The company said CEO Sergio Marchionne stepped down earlier than expected because of health problems.BRIEFCASEDETROITDetroit auto show will be in June starting in 2020Organizers of the North American International Auto Show say that starting in 2020 the annual Detroit event will take place in June instead of January.A statement from the show Monday says the new schedule will enable automakers, industry sup-pliers and others to Âdeliver dynamic exhibits and expe-riential opportunities outside of the showÂs four wallsÂŽ at downtownÂs Cobo Center.Chrysler CEO Sergio Marchionne, left, is seen with Jeep brand President and CEO Mike Manley on May 10, 2010, at the Jefferson North Assembly Plant in Detroit. Fiat ChryslerÂs board recommended Manley to replace the seriously ill Marchionne. [CARLOS OSORIO/ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO] By Colleen BarryThe Associated PressMILAN Â„ Fiat Chrys-ler shares were volatile Monday as investors expressed worry about the exit of ailing CEO Sergio Marchionne, whose driven and creative management style has been the companyÂs fortune.Shares in the ItalianAmerican carmaker closed down 1.5 percent after a harder 4 percent opening tumble in the first trading since MarchionneÂs grave health condition was disclosed over the weekend.Trading was volatile, particularly after news that the head of the companyÂs big European operations, who had been considered one of MarchionneÂs potential successors, was quitting. Ferrari, where Marchionne was also replaced at the helm, closed down about 5 percent.The Fiat Chrysler board on Saturday named long-time Jeep executive Mike Manley as CEO, unexpectedly accelerating a transition that was planned for early next year. The company said the 66-year-old Marchionne suffered complications from shoulder surgery in Zurich, Switzerland, last month that worsened in recent days, and that he could not resume his duties. No other details were released.Marchionne will be a hard act to follow. Analysts credit his industry vision and ability to strike deals and take risks for increasing the market value of Fiat by tenfold since he took over in 2004. And while he was due to retire in 2019, most expected him to stay on in some role to guide the company.ÂSome of us assumed heÂd remain as chairman and be there to phone in his instructions,ÂŽ said Max Warburton, an ana-lyst at market research firm Bernstein who often publicly tussled with Marchionne on conference calls about the companyÂs earnings. ÂMarchionne ran FCA in a command and control style, with constant firefighting measures. There is no operating manual to follow,ÂŽ he said.Marchionne engineered both the turnarounds of Italian carmaker Fiat and Chrysler, which Fiat acquired in 2009 in a deal with the U.S. government, creating the worldÂs seventh-largest carmaker out of two formerly dysfunctional entities. He created shareholder value for the Fiat-founding Agnelli family with suc-cessful spinoffs of FiatÂs heavy vehicle maker CNH Industrial and of the iconic Ferrari super sports car company. But his goal of another big merger failed to find any takers.Marchionne proved himself a consummate deal-maker. He won control of Chrysler in a 2009 deal with U.S. President Barack ObamaÂs government without putting a penny down, only in exchange for bringing more small-car technology to Chrysler.In May of 2011, less than two years after leaving bankruptcy, Marchionne pulled off a huge refinancing of the companyÂs $7.5 billion loan from the U.S. gov-ernment, retiring it with a combination of corporate bonds, loans and payments, even though Chrysler had not yet turned an annual profit. No power steering?Fiat Chrysler is shaken without visionary CEO
** By Melissa EricksonMore Content Now This article appears in Make the Grade 2018.Whether theyÂre study-ing for a world history final or concentrating on programming homework for coding class, students are often plugged in and listening to music on headphones. Enter a library or homework space and it seems study-ing with music is the norm rather than the exception. But should your child study with music? It depends.The effect of background sound on task performance has been studied in depth for the past 40 years Âin a phenomenon known as the irrelevant sound effect,ÂŽ said Dr. Nick Perham, a lecturer in the School of Health Sciences at the University of Wales Insti-tute in Cardiff, U.K. ÂThe Mozart effectÂŽ theory is often dumbed down to Âlistening to music will make you smarter,ÂŽ but studies do show that music can improve memory and attention, pump you up or slow you down, among other things. One study from the Stanford School of Medicine showed that music engages the areas of the brain involved with paying attention, making predictions and updating the event in memory. Helpful types of musicSound affects performance in a variety of ways, Perham said.If a task requires some mental arithmetic, such as recalling a list of items in order, background sound that contains acoustical variation will impair this. ÂMost sounds do this. Someone speaking is an example of acoustically varying sound,ÂŽ Perham said. On the other hand, a task that requires information to be processed semantically, such as reading comprehension, is impaired by music with lyrics. ÂNonspeech sounds donÂt impair reading comprehension compared to quiet, but speech does. Same for lyrical and non-lyrical music,ÂŽ Perham said.Many people listen to music to help them concentrate, but it really depends on the kind of music thatÂs playing and what effect you want that music to have, said Benjamin Hardy, a writer at Medium.com and doctoral candidate at Clemson University. For many, listening to music while doing another task Â„ including academics Â„ has a positive effect on performance, creativity, motivation and concentration, said Hardy, author of ÂWillpower DoesnÂt Work: Discover the Hidden Keys to Success.ÂŽ To banish the distraction of music while studying, choose songs that are highly repetitive, ambient sounds or classical music, said Hardy, who often writes while listening to one song on repeat. ÂIt allows you to dissolve into the noise, stops your brain from wandering and allows you to focus on the task at hand,ÂŽ he said. Keep it positiveAll students are dif-ferent and have different study skills and strategies. Whether music works is up to the individual, said Dr. Joseph Cardillo, author of ÂBody Intelligence: Harness Your BodyÂs Energies for Your Best Life.ÂŽMusic permeates every part of the brain and can exert its influence over the brainÂs control systems, said Cardillo, an expert in attention train-ing and creative thinking. ÂThis means that music can influence your memory, speed of recall, perceptions, emotions, organization, neurochemistry and behavior Â„ all of which can extend positive influence over studies,ÂŽ he said.Paired with study correctly, music can Âblock out extraneous noise and allow the student to focus on the task at hand,ÂŽ said Nancy Gretzinger, a retired educator in Ohio and Arizona with 40-plus years of experience. It all depends, though. ÂCertain music would certainly distract from learning. Music the stu-dent is familiar with may cause the student to sing along versus concentrating on work. Some individuals may be distracted by any noise on the headphone and prefer silence. Some students may react claustrophobically to headphones,ÂŽ Gretzinger said. Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Wednesday, July 25, 2018 B3ÂTrivia FunÂŽ with Wilson Casey, Guinness World Record Holder from Woodruff, S.C., is published in more than 500 newspapers across the country. Comments, questions or suggestions? WC@TriviaGuy.com 1. From fun surveys, whatÂs the most popular response when asked to name a food tasting better if fried? Potatoes, Chicken, Okra, Fish 2. Which candy bar originally came in three pieces of one chocolate, one vanilla and one strawberry? 3 Musketeers, Baby Ruth, Mr. Goodbar, 5th Avenue 3. Who actually buried the treasure in Robert Louis StevensonÂs ÂTreasure IslandÂŽ? Capt. Kidd, Long John Silver, Blackbeard, Capt. Flint 4. Jean Vander Pyl was the most-famous voice of ...? Olive Oyl, Phone operator, Betty Boop, Wilma Flintstone 5. Who was the last U.S. president to type all his own letters? Wilson, Taft, Hoover, Truman 6. In mph, whatÂs the approximate top speed of a roadrunner? 8, 14, 20, 35 ANSWERS: 1. Chicken, 2. 3 Musketeers, 3. Capt. Flint, 4. Wilma Flintstone, 5. Wilson, 6. 20TRIVIA BY WILSON CASEY Wilson Casey SCHOOLS & SOCIETYStaff ReportHolmes County The Holmes County SheriffÂs Office sent out a reminder that it will be on hand at two upcom-ing Back to School events to give away free school supplies.Supplies will be available on a first come first served basis form 9 a.m. to noon Friday at the Ponce de Leonsubstation and from 9 a.m. to noon Friday, August 3 at the Doctors Memorial Back 2 School Bash.HCSO to o er free school supplies CROSSWORDIf you have a school activity or news event you'd like covered, please send information to: firstname.lastname@example.org. Already have photos or an article you'd like to share? We'd love to have those submissions as well. Help us get the word out about all the good news in our local school system!GOT SCHOOL NEWS? Studying with music: Is it helpful? Depends on the student August1: Pre-School Begins for Teachers and NonInstructional working teacher days 10: Classes Begin for StudentsSeptember3: Labor Day (Students and All Personnel Out/Paid Holiday for Teachers)October5: Students and All Personnel Out 12: End of First Grading Period 18:Report Cards Go Home 26 Â… 29: Fall Break (Students, Teachers and 10 Month Non-Instructional Personnel out) 30: Classes ResumeNovember19-23: Students, Teachers and 10 Month Non-Instructional Personnel Out 22: Paid Holiday for Teachers 21-23: 12 Month Personnel outDecember21: End Â“ rst Semester Student Early Release Day/Professional Development 24-Jan. 4, 2019:Students, Teachers and 10 Month Non-Instructional Personnel out 25: Paid Holiday for Teachers 24-Jan 1, 2019: 12 Month Personnel out2018 2019 HOLMES COUNTY SCHOOL CALENDAR
** If you would like your Holmes County church listed here, please send information to: email@example.com. Due to space limitation, please only send regular church services. For special services, please send separate submission. Assembly of GodBonifay First Assembly of GodSunday School is at 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship is at 10:45 a.m. Evening Worship is at 6 p.m. Wednesday ser-vices are at 7 p.m. The church is located 116 Main Street in Bonifay. Faith Assembly of GodSunday School is at 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship is at 10:45 a.m. Evening Worship is at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday service is at 7 p.m. The church is located on Underwood Road behind Poplar Springs School. Lighthouse Assembly of GodSunday School is at 10 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 5 p.m. Wednesday night Bible study is at 7 p.m. The church is located at 1201 South Wauke-sha Street in Bonifay. Live Oak Assembly of GodSunday School is Sunday at 10:00a.m.; with Morning Worship at 11 a.m. and Evening Worship at 6 p.m. Wednesday Services are at 7 p.m. The church is located at 2118 Live Oak Road in Bonifay.Mt. Olive Assembly of GodSunday School is at 10 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 6 p.m. Wednesday services are at 7 p.m. The church is located on Highway 179-A off of High-way 2.New Smyrna Assembly of GodSunday School is at 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship is at 10:30 a.m. Evening Worship is at 6 p.m. Wednesday HOLMES COUNTY CHURCH LISTINGS B4 Wednesday, July 25, 2018 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser FAITHItÂs hard to walk away from something. I donÂt often write about my ÂrealÂŽ job, what I do during the day. I literally had a job that was a perfect fit, I helped people and I got to run the show, what is not to love? But as we are looking to move on to our next adventure, I gave my notice and started to prepare for the process of handing over my job to someone else. Turns out itÂs really hard when you build something up and then you have to hand it over. It was my last day recently. I had kinda ignored it, the ticking of the countdown clock. I knew two months in advance and I shared that knowledge with my leadership. I had to admit to myself that I was going to have to start distancing myself from the thing I worked so hard to build, from the people that I worked so hard to help but the truth is, it was not mine to keep and I knew that I had to move on and frankly I knew that it would be in good hands. So I ignored the final countdown except for the fact that I spent many nights working on my standard operating procedures. I needed to know that I was giving the person after me the very best information to succeed and also to make sure that my clients would be well taken care of.The hardest thing is to take apart your office. Are we ever really ready to move on? The answer is yes. We have to move on and we have to grow. Moving on means that there are clearly other things out there for us, out there for me. So in the process of preparing for the new, I have to let go of the old. Once I sat in an interview where they viewed my resume with sceptic distrust: ÂWhy was it that I had so many jobs over the past 10 years? Why did I relocate so often? And ehy in the world should they hire me?ÂŽ ItÂs simple, I told them. You hire me knowing that while I might not be here long, I will make my mark and I will benefit your company. Better yet, when my time is up, I will train a better ÂmeÂŽ to continue the work. As a military wife and then an oil industry wife, I pack my house and move often. ItÂs something that is just a given about us, my family. We are nomadic and frankly, I love it. I love the adventure that awaits us at the next move, the next state, the next house and yes, the next job. While few will understand that, many will understand that feeling of leaving behind something that is good. My coworkers became family and through them and those relationships, I grew. So while I hope that I have imprinted something on them and their life, I know they have done so on mine. I watched as a dear friend and coworker stretched to take over that role. As the crew rallied to cover the gaps until they found a new, smooth groove. Truth is that no one is irreplaceable and thatÂs a good thing. Life is a short and fragile thing. We each have a purpose and to reach that purpose we have to be willing to move. Whether itÂs moving forward or backward... lateral or to a whole new state like me... itÂs movement that will sustain us. Kalynn Brazeal can be reached by email at firstname.lastname@example.org.Next steps in faith K a l y n n B r a z e a l Kalynn Brazeal Red Hill United Methodist to hold forth Friday supper BONIFAY Â… Red Hill United Methodist will hold a Fourth Friday Mission Supper at 5 p.m. Friday, July 27. The menu will be fried catfish fillets, smoked chicken, cheese grits, baked beans, coleslaw, hushpuppies and dessert. Meals are dine in or carry out. All donations go to local missions. For more information contact Linda Yarbrough at 334-3600811 after 6:00 p.m. Klondyke Gospel Music Center to host concerts in July OZARK, ALABAMA Â… The following gospel music ministries will FAITH EVENTSSee EVENTS, B6 See LISTINGS, B6
** Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Wednesday, July 25, 2018 B5 OBITUARIESWilliam Ernest Foxworth, age 77 of Chipley, passed from this life on July 18, 2018 at Southeast Alabama Medical Center in Dothan, Alabama surrounded by his loving family. William was born on February 21, 1941 in Washington County, Florida to William and Louiza Creamer Foxworth. He was a lifelong resident of Washington County and was a Carpenter by trade. He was of the Baptist faith. He was preceded in death by his parents: William and Louiza Foxworth; brother: Eugene Foxworth; sister: Arlene Nettles Ward. He is survived by his loving wife of 57 years, Linda Gibson Foxworth of Chipley, FL; two sons: Buddy Foxworth of Chipley, FL, He nry Foxworth (Jessi) of Bonifay, FL; four daughters: Theresa Foxworth (Todd Weeks) of Chipley, FL, Mary Slack (Michael) of Chipley, FL, Kim Brantley (Billy) of Chipley, FL, Mandy Bailey (Nick) of Chipley, FL ; fifteen grandchildren; four great grandchildren. Graveside services were held 4:30P.M. Monday, July 23, 2018 at Glenwood Cemetery in Chipley, Florida with Bro. Terry Burchard officiating. Obert Funeral Home of Chipley, Florida directing. The family received friends from 5-7P.M. Sunday, July 22, 2018 at Obert Funeral Home in Chipley, Florida.WILLIAM E. FOXWORTH Richard ÂDonÂŽ Harrell, 69, of Tallahassee died Tuesday (7-17) at Tallahassee Memorial Healthcare. He was raised in Wausau, FL and came to Tallahassee to attend FSU in the late 1960Âs and remained here working as an engineer for 30 years at the Department of Transportation in both Tallahassee and Chipley. Following his retirement, he was employed by Post, Buckley, Schuh and Jernigan in the Tallahassee office. He was a member of Bradfordville First Baptist Church. He enjoyed boating and fishing and was a sports enthusiast. He loved to make people laugh and his faith and family were always his top priorities. Don is survived by his wife: Judith; children: Melissa (Warren) Whittaker, Andrew (Julianna) Harrell both of Tallahassee, Melanie Harrell of Jacksonville; brothers: Doug of Tallahassee, Dix of Gainesville; sister: Dale Gauthier of Wausau, and grandchildren: Trey Whittaker, Ansley Whittaker, Parker Jones, and Jackson Harrell. Friends called at CulleyÂs MeadowWood Funeral Home, Timberlane Road, Friday (7-20) evening from 6 to 8 PM. Services were held Saturday (7-21) at 10:00 AM in the McMillian Center at Bradfordville First Baptist Church with burial following in MeadowWood Memorial Park. For friends who wish, the family suggests memorial donations to the Bradfordville First Baptist Church Building Fund, 6524 Thomasville Rd, Tallahassee, FL 32312 or Lighthouse ChildrenÂs Home, 2810 S Adams St, Tallahassee, FL 32301. CulleyÂs MeadowWood Funeral Home, Tallahassee, is in charge of services.RICHARD HARRELL Johnny M. Kelly, age 87 of Cottondale, FL passed from this life on Monday, July 16, 2018 at his home surrounded by his loving family. He was born on November 7, 1930 to the late Richard and Ophelia (Reynolds) Kelly in Georgiana, AL. Mr. Kelly loved to hunt and fish and worked most of his life as a truck driver. He is preceded in death by his wife, Imogene Kelly, son, John Carmel Kelly, four brothers and three sisters. Survivors include, two sons; Jessie Richard Kelly and wife Norma of Cottondale, FL, Jack Allen Kelly and wife Mary of Cottondale, FL, foster sons; Ron Whiting Kelly and Leroy Newton Kelly of Cottondale, FL, three daughters; Dwana Mullins and husband Jeff of Cottondale, FL, Marie Kimbrel and husband Donnie of Altha, FL, Sherry Daffin of Cottondale, FL, one sister, Lanie Graham and husband Doug of Highland Home, AL, one daughter in law, Norma Kelly of Chipley, FL, sixteen grandchildren and nineteen great grandchildren. Funeral Services were held on Thursday, July 19, 2018 at Brown Funeral Home. Visitation was held from 1:00-2:00 P.M. in the Chapel with the Service following after. Jesse Kelly will be officiated the service. Interment followed at the Kelly Family Cemetery in Cottondale, FL. Brown Funeral Home of Chipley, FL are in charge of arrangements. Family and friends may sign the online register at www.brownfh.netJOHNNY M. KELLYThelma Mae Oldaker, 63, of Bonifay Florida, passed away on July 14, 2018 in Panama City Florida, surrounded by her loving family. Thelma was born and raised in Huntington West Virginia and moved to the greater Holmes county area with her family in 1994. Thelma dedicated her life to her family, and she was the glue that bound three Oldaker generations into a single family. As the family matriarch, she loved, raised, cuddled, scolded and mentored children, grandchildren, greatgrandchildren, nieces and nephews for her entire life. She will always be loved and missed by those who knew her. She was preceded in death by her husband of 43 years, Curtis Ray Oldaker, her mother, Mary Flora of Huntington West Virginia, father Roy Zornes of Logan West Virginia, and one sister, Mary Jane Hooker of Huntington West Virginia. She is survived by her four children: Maria Taylor; Rayleana Outler; Trish Corbin, and Curtis Ray Oldaker, Jr. All of her children reside in the greater Holmes county area. She is also survived by two sisters, Kimberly (Zornes) Hodges, Ladysmith Virginia and Patricia Davis, Huntington West Virginia. Thelma leaves behind 12 grandchildren, 3 great grandchildren and numerous nieces and nephews across this country.THELMA M. OLDAKER Larry Alexander Smith, age 67, of Chipley, FL passed away on July 17, 2018 at home. He was born in Bonifay, FL on August 9, 1951. He was a veteran of Vietnam War and served in the United Sates Army Reserves. He had a long productive career as an entrepreneur in various businesses along with his wife, Betty. Larry was an avid Corvette collector and restorer. He was known among the Corvette World as ÂCorvette LarryÂŽ. He enjoyed traveling and camping, especially out west. He was a born again Christian and a member of the First Baptist Church of Chipley and the David HiltonÂs Sunday School Class. Family would like to thank Emerald Coast Hospice of Chipley and Staff of M.D. Anderson Cancer Center of Houston, Texas. He is survived by his loving wife of 49 years, Betty S. Smith, two brothers, Franklin P. Smith, Jr. and wife Bennie of Graceville, FL, and Dalton Hyman of Crawfordville, FL. Two sisters, Mary Boyd and husband Kenny of Panama City, FL and Barbara Dixon of Panama City, FL, and numerous nieces and nephews. Larry is preceded in death by his parents, Franklin P. Smith SR. and Evie Dell Smith and his grandparents, Dannie and Mittie Smith. Memorials may be made to Emerald Coast Hospice of Chipley and M.D. Anderson Cancer Center in Houston, TX. Memorialization was by cremation. A celebration of life will be held at a later date. Brown Funeral Home of Chipley, FL is in charge of arrangements. Family and friends may sign the online register at www.brownfh.net.LARRY A. SMITHMrs. Margaret Taylor, 92 of Graceville, Florida, formerly of Tallahassee, Florida, passed away Tuesday, July 17, 2018. Mrs. Taylor was born in Corry, Pennsylvania on December 20, 1925. A beloved mother and grandmother, Mrs. Taylor enjoyed time spent with her family. She was a member of Deer Lake United Methodist Church in Tallahassee. Predeceased by her husband L. D. ÂBoÂŽ Taylor and one son Larry Thomas Taylor. Survived by two sons John Dennis Taylor(Kay), Tallahassee; Donald K. ÂDonÂŽ Taylor(Debbie), Graceville; five grandchildren Michael Dennis Taylor(Jill), Brian Thomas Taylor(Amanda), Jason Matthew Taylor(Ashley), Kelli Alise Taylor, Kevin Allen Taylor(Candace) and eleven great grandchildren. Funeral service was held at 11 a.m.(CDT), Saturday, July 21, 2018 at East Mt. Zion United Methodist Church with Rev. Josh Blount, Debbie Taylor and Brian Taylor officiating. Graveside service followed at 4 p.m.(EDT), Saturday at Roselawn Cemetery 843 Piedmont Drive Tallahassee, Florida with Rev. Jim Govatos officiating, James & Lipford Funeral Home in Graceville directing. Family received friends at East Mt. Zion United Methodist Church on Saturday, 10 a.m. until time of service.MARGARET TAYLORHester Lee Lucas Wells, age 89, passed from this life on July 13, 2018, in the Washington Rehabilitation and Nursing Center, Chipley, Florida. She was born and reared in Holmes County on a farm on Ten Mile Creek. She attended Esto School through the ninth grade, transferring to Holmes County High School in Bonifay, and graduating in April 1945. Hester has the distinction of being a student in the last eight-month school term in the State of Florida. She attended Mt. Zion Church near Esto, and was baptized in nearby Ten Mile Creek. After marriage, she attended Primitive Baptist churches in Panama City, the Bethel community in Washington County, and Chipley Chapel. Hester and Perry married in October 4, 1952 in Cottonwood, Alabama. Their first home was in Panama City. In 1970, the Wells family moved to Chipley, Florida to own and operate the Sears Catalog store where Hester was an integral part. She later ran the historic T.L. Wells and Bro. department store in town. Hester was an accomplished seamstress and cook, and throughout her life enjoyed attending bluegrass events, gospel sings, and church sings. Hester was predeceased in death by her parents, Herbert Timothy Lucas and Pauline Hartzog Lucas, two brothers, Milton Cortez Lucas and Daniel Leon Lucas, one sister, Era Martiel Lucas White, and a grandson, Ryan Lee Wells. She is survived by her husband of 65 years, Perry Wells, and their four sons: Tim (Debbie), Grant (Lynn), Emory (Robbin), and Gordon (Donna). She leaves eight grandchildren: Laura, Julie and Perry Edward Wells II (Tim), Dan Murray and Deanna Marie Wells (Gordon), Lucas McLean and Virginia Marie Wells (Grant), and Courtney Elyse Wells (Emory). She also leaves a host of nieces, nephews and cousins, all of whom she loved dearly. Funeral Services were held Tuesday, July 17, at Shiloh Baptist Church, with Eric Smith officiating. Visitation was from 9:00 a.m. 11:00 a.m., with the service immediately following. Interment followed at Bethany Baptist Church cemetery in Holmes County where three generations of HesterÂs ancestors are buried. In lieu of flowers please make donations to the Bethany Baptist cemetery fund. Obert Funeral Home of Chipley, Florida directing.HESTER L. WELLS Columbus ÂPhillipÂŽ Yarbrough, Jr., age 80, of Westville, Florida, passed away Tuesday, July 17, 2018 in Dothan, Alabama. He was born November 3, 1937 in Holmes County, the son of Phillip and Hettie Royals Yarbrough. He was employed with the family owned logging business when a traumatic accident occurred on the job making it impossible for him to continue logging, but as they say, Âyou canÂt keep a good man down!ÂŽ Following the accident, during the 1970s, he and his wife Sylvia operated the store/ gas station located at the intersection known to locals as RoyalÂs Crossroads. Then he started his own trucking company. He was a member of Hurricane Creek Church. Hunting and fishing were his favorite pastimes, with fishing being his favorite. Mr. Phillip was adored by many and will be truly missed. He is preceded in death by his parents, Phillip and Hettie Yarbrough and two brothers: infant brother, Lavelle and Kenneth Yarbrough. He is survived by his wife of 61 years Sylvia Yarbrough; one son, Timothy ÂTimÂŽ Yarbrough of Geneva, Alabama; one daughter, Jan Burke and husband COLUMBUS YARBROUGH JR. See YARBROUGH, B6
** services are at 6:30 p.m. The church is located approxi-mately one mile down Adolph Whitaker Road just off High-way 177 in Bonifay. Noma Assembly of GodSunday School is at 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship is at 10:30 a.m. Evening Worship is at 5 p.m. Wednesday service and youth are at 6:30 p.m. The church is located at 1062 Tindell Street in Bonifay. Northside Assembly of GodSunday School is at 10 a.m. Morning Worship is at 10:45 a.m. Wednesday services are at 6:30 p.m. The church is located at 1009 North Range-line Street in Bonifay. Smith Chapel Assembly of GodSunday School is at 10 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 6 p.m. Wednesday services are at 7 p.m. The church is located 2549 Smith Chapel Road, just off Highway 177-A. The Sanctuary Assembly of GodSunday Connection Life groups 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship 10:45 a.m. Free Community Breakfast first and third Wednesday morn-ings at 8 a.m. The church is located at 6688 South High-way 79 in Ebro. Westville First Assembly of GodSunday School is at 10 a.m. Morning Service is at 10:45 a.m. Wednesday services are at 7 p.m. The church is located at 2513 Cypress Street in Westville. Winterville Assembly of GodSunday School is at 10 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 6 p.m. Wednesday services are at 7 p.m. The church is located at 1897 Highway 177A in BonifayBaptist Bethlehem Baptist ChurchSunday School is at 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship is at 10:45 a.m. Evening Worship is at 6 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study is at 7 p.m. The church is located at 1572 Highway 177 in Bonifay. Bethany Baptist ChurchSunday School is at 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 6 p.m. Wednesday services are at 7 p.m. The church is located at 1404 North High-way 79 in Bonifay. Bethel Baptist ChurchSunday School is at 10 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday service is at 6:30 p.m. Bonifay First Baptist ChurchSunday School is at 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship is at 10:45 a.m. Evening Worship is at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday service is at 6 p.m. The church is located at 311 North Waukesha Street. Bonifay Free Will Baptist ChurchSunday School is at 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 6 p.m. Wednesday service is at 7 p.m. The church is located at the corner of Kansas Avenue and Oklahoma Street. East Pittman Free Will Baptist ChurchSunday School is at 10 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 6 p.m. Wednesday services are at 6:30 p.m. The church is located mile north of Highway 2 on Highway 179. Evergreen Missionary Baptist ChurchSunday School is at 10 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 6 p.m. Wednesday service is at 7 p.m. The church is located at 2156 Highway 179A in Westville Gully Springs Baptist ChurchSunday School is at 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship is at 10:45 a.m. Evening Worship is at 6 p.m. Wednesday ser-vices are at 7 p.m. The church is located at 2826 Highway 90 in Bonifay. Hickory Hill Baptist ChurchSunday School is at 10 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 6 p.m. Wednesday service is at 7 p.m. The church is located at 1656 Hickory Hill Road in Westville. Leonia Baptist ChurchSunday School is at 10 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 7 p.m. Wednesday services are at 7 p.m. The church is located in northwest Holmes County. Mt. Zion Independent Baptist ChurchSunday School is at 10 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 5 p.m. Wednesday services are at 6 p.m. The church is located on Highway 2 one mile west of Highway 79 in Esto. New Concord Free Will Baptist ChurchSunday School is at 10 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 6 p.m. Wednesday service is at 7 p.m. The church is located on James Paulk Road off High-way 177. New Hope Baptist ChurchSunday morning bible study is at 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Wednes-day services are at 6:30 p.m. The church is located at the intersection of Highway 2 and Highway 179A. New Zion Baptist ChurchSunday School is at 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship is at 10:55 a.m. Evening Worship is at 7 p.m. Wednesday service is at 7 p.m. The church is located on Highway 177A north of Highway 2. Noma Baptist ChurchNoma Baptist Church, Sunday School is at 9 a.m. Morning Worship is at 10 a.m. Evening Worship 5 p.m. Wednesday Services at 6 p.m. The church is located at 3471 E Kelly Avenue in Noma. Northside Baptist ChurchSunday School is at 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 6 p.m. Wednesday service is at 6:30 p.m. The church is located at the intersection of Highway 81 and Highway 90 in Ponce de Leon. Sandy Creek Baptist ChurchSunday School is at 9:45 a.m. Worship Service is at 11 a.m. Church Training is at 5:30 p.m. Evening Service is at 6 p.m. Wednesday service is at 6 p.m. The church is located at 1125 Line Road in Ponce de Leon. Shady Grove Baptist ChurchSunday School is at 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday services are at 7 p.m. The church is located at 1955 Highway 177A in Bonifay. Union Hill Baptist Church Sunday School is held at 10 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Discipleship Training is at 5 p.m. Evening Worship is at 6 pm. Wednesday Prayer Meeting at 7 p.m. Choir at 7:45 p.m. The church is located at 2759 Union Hill Church Road. West Bonifay Baptist ChurchSunday School is at 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 5:30 p.m. Wednesday ser-vices are at 6 p.m. The church is located at 609 West Indi-ana Avenue in Bonifay. Catholic Blessed Trinity Catholic ChurchSunday Mass is at 9 a.m. Wednesday evening Mass is at 5:30 p.m. Adoration is the first Friday at from noon to 3 p.m. Holy Hour is Tuesday from 7 to 8 p.m. The church is located at 2331 Highway 177A in Bonifay.Episcopal New Bethel AMESunday School is at 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Wednesday service is at 7 p.m. The church is located on Highway 90 in Bonifay. HolinessSunday School is at 10 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. The church is located at 2533 Rail Road Avenue across from the Post Office in Westville. Lutheran Grace Lutheran Morning Worship is at 8:15 a.m. The church is located on Highway 90 East in Bonifay. MethodistBethlehem United Method-ist Church Sunday School is at 10 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study is at 6 p.m. The church is at 1622 Bethlehem Church Road. Bonifay First United Methodist ChurchSunday School is at 9:45 a.m. Worship begins at 10:45 a.m. Youth Services are on WednesdayÂs at 6:00 p.m. Cedar Grove United Methodist ChurchSunday School is at 10 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 5:30 p.m. Wednesday service is at 6 p.m. The church is located two miles west of Millers Crossroads on Highway 2. Mt. Ida Congregational Methodist ChurchSunday School is at 10 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 5:30 p.m. Wednesday service is at 6:30 p.m. The church is located at just off Highway 2 in Holmes CountyÂs New Hope Community. New Bethel AMESunday School is at 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Wednesday service is at 7 p.m. The church is located on Highway 90 in Bonifay. Otter Creek United Methodist ChurchMorning Worship is at 9 a.m. Sunday School is at 10 a.m. Wednesday service is at 6 p.m. The church is located four miles north of Ponce de Leon off Highway 81. Poplar Head United Methodist ChurchSunday School is at 10 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 5 p.m. Wednesday services are at 6:30 p.m. The church is located 1.5 miles north of Highway 2 on Highway 163. Red Hill United Methodist ChurchSunday School is at 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship is at 11 a.m. Evening Worship is at 7 p.m. Wednesday service is at 7 p.m. The church is located on State Road 2 two miles west of State Road 79. LISTINGSFrom Page B4 B6 Wednesday, July 25, 2018 | Holmes County Times-AdvertiserRichard of Samson, Alabama; two sisters, Quida Zorn of Westville, Florida and Mary Goldbach and husband Vic of Pensacola, Florida; one granddaughter, Amber Merritt of Westville, Florida; and two greatgrandchildren, Mikayla Morgan and Hunter Merritt. A time of visitation was held Monday, July 23, 2018 from 6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. at Hurricane Creek Baptist Church, Westville, Florida 32464. Funeral services were held Tuesday, July 24, 2018 beginning at 1:00 p.m. at Hurricane Creek Baptist Church with Pastor Billy Locke officiating. Committal services followed at Hurricane Creek Baptist Church Cemetery. Flowers are being accepted. Memories and condolences may be shared with the family at www.themagnoliafh.com. Arrangements and services are under the direction of Magnolia Funeral Home of Hartford, Alabama. YARBROUGHFrom Page B5appear in concert during the month of July as indicated, at the Klondyke Gospel Music Center. All concerts begin at 7 p.m. There is no admission charge. Saturday, July 28, Rickey Ward of the 4 Calvary Quartet from Bonifay. The center is located half way between Newton, Alabama and Ozark, Alabama at 3885 Highway 123 South. For more information call Ron Jeffers at 334-797-9862. Mt. Olive to host Back to School Fun Day BONIAY Â… Mt. Olive Baptist will host a Back to School Fun Day from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday, July 29. There will be games, popcorn, snow cones, ice cream, school supplies and backpacks. The church is at 3187 Mt. Olive Road. Union Hill Baptist to host His Willing Vessels BONIFAY Union Hill Church Baptist Church will host the Southern Gospel Quartet, His Willing Vessels, at 10 a.m. and 11 a.m. Sunday, July 29 during the morning worship service. A covered dish luncheon will be served after the service. This group comes from Lake Placid/ Venus in Highlands County where the current pastor of Union Hill, Carson Fender, served for many years. The group consists of Mike and Judy Tate. Mike was born in Bonifay and is the son of the late Rev. J.A. (Alvie) and Agnes Tate who pastored several churches in the Holmes County area. Judy is the daughter of the late Jesse and Alice Harrison of Elba, AL. Mike is a former Sheriffs Deputy, and served in Highlands County Florida. Kay Whitehouse is the daughter of Hilton (Dink) Wells who was raised in Bonifay and the granddaughter of Isaiah (Tump) Wells, who was a circuit riding preacher in the Panhandle in the 20Âs, 30Âs and 40Âs. Dorene Vann is a Florida native and retired from the United States Post Office. Her late husband, Jim Vann, was a special investigator with the Florida Highway Patrol for many years before retirement. Tommie Kay Whitehouse is the daughter of Kay and plays the drums. The church is located at 2759 Union Hill Church Road. For more information call Pastor Carson Fender at 850-263-2263. New Bethany Assembly to hold Â“ fth Sunday sing VERNON Â… New Bethany Assembly of God will hold a fifth Sunday sing at 11 a.m. Sunday, July 29. Special guests will be The Fortners. Lunch will be served in the fellowship hall at 12:30 p.m. The church is located at HinsonÂs Crossroads in Vernon. For more information call Brother Leon Jenkins at 850-773-3003. Harris Chapel to host The Parsons Redeemed CARYVILLE Â… Harris Chapel will host The Parsons Redeemed at 11 a.m. Sunday, August 12. This is a family traveling the United States trying to spread the message of Christ through song. The church is located on Highway 179 in Caryville. Bonifay First United Methodist to host USDA Food Distribution BONIFAY Â… Bonifay First United Methodist Church will host a USDA Food Distribution at 9:30 a.m. at the church on the following Wednesdays: August 15, October 17 and December 19. This is for Holmes County residence only. The church is located at 202 N Oklahoma Street across from the courthouse. Klondyke Gospel Music Center to host concerts in August OZARK, ALABAMA Â… The following gospel music ministries will appear in concert during the month of August as indicated, at the Klondyke Gospel Music Center. All concerts begin at 7 p.m. There is no charge for admission. Â€ Saturday, Aug. 4, Lighthouse, from Centerville, Georgia; Â€ Saturday, August 11, Brandon Hughes from Sylvester, Georgia; Â€ Saturday, August 18, Resting Place from Cottonwood, Alabama; Â€ Saturday, August 28, Expectation from Kennedy, Alabama. The center is half way between Newton, Alabama and Ozark, Alabama at 3885 Highway 123 South. For more information, call Ron Jeffers at 334-797-9862. EVENTSFrom Page B4
** Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Wednesday, July 25, 2018 B7 FOOD Seeing freckles of orange and green bring smiles to the face and delight to the palate when you cut into zucchini quick bread. This time of year, when fresh vegetables are in abundance, I like to make Zucchini Carrot Bread. A crunchy crust and a tender crumb makes this quick bread special. A bowl of overripe bananas on the kitchen table reminded me that it had been a long time since I had made a quick bread. Of course, one of my all-time favorites is banana nut bread. I usually use pecans, but my granddaughter. Remember that bananas need to be very ripe. Banana Walnut BreadÂ€ cup softened butter Â€ cup sugar Â€ cup Â“ rmly-packed light brown sugar Â€ 2 eggs Â€ 1 teaspoon vanilla extract Â€ 1 cups mashed ripe bananas Â€ 2 cups self-rising Â” our Â€ cup chopped walnuts Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Grease and lightly Â” our a 9x5x3 inch loaf pan. Combine the butter, sugar and brown sugar in large bowl. Beat until mixed. Add eggs, extract and bananas. Beat just until mixed. Gradually add Â” our and mix until blended. Stir in walnuts. Pour into prepared pan and bake for about 45 to 50 minutes, or until a toothpick comes out clean when inserted into center of loaf. Remove from pan immediately.Zucchini Carrot BreadÂ€ 2 cups all-purpose Â” our Â€ 1 cup Â“ rmly packed brown sugar Â€ 2 teaspoons baking powder Â€ 1/8 teaspoon ground cloves Â€ 1/8 teaspoon freshly-grated nutmeg Â€ teaspoon ground cinnamon Â€ 1/8 teaspoon salt Â€ cup oil Â€ 2 eggs Â€ 2/3 cup Â“ nely shredded zuchinni Â€ 2/3 cup Â“ nely shredded carrots Â€ teaspoon vanilla extract Preheat oven to 375 degrees. Grease a 9x5x3 inch loaf pan. In medium bowl, combine Â” our, brown sugar, baking powder, spices and salt. Stir to mix. In large bowl, beat together the oil and eggs. Stir in zucchini, carrots and vanilla. Add the Â” our mixture and beat until smooth. Pour into the pan and bake for 45 to 50 minutes, or until a toothpick comes out clean when inserted into center of loaf.Prudence Hilburn of Piedmont, Alabama, has won more than 30 national cooking awards and written several cookbooks, including, ÂSimply Southern and More.ÂŽ Write her at pru email@example.com or visit www.prudencehilburn.com. MUSHROOMSTRENDY AND GOOD FOR YOUMushrooms are having a moment Â„ popping up across food trend lists nationwide. This year, expect to see them incorporated into more products and meals. Full of B vitamins, copper, potassium and ribo avin Â„ a vitamin that plays an important role in the nervous system Â„ mushrooms are low in calories, fat-free, cholesterol-free, gluten-free and low in sodium. For ideas to add mushrooms to your diet, visit mushroom council.com/ recipes. TIP OF THE WEEKBETTER FOOD CHOICESThe U.S. Department of Agriculture o ers tips to help you choose the right food and beverages. Â€ Choose fat-free and low-fat milk, cheese, yogurt and forti ed soymilk to help strengthen bones. Â€ Make half your plate fruits and vegetables. Â€ Cut out foods high in solid fats and added sugar. For more nutrition information, visit SuperTracker. usda.gov. BREAKFASTPREP FOR SCHOOL YEAR Kids and teens who eat breakfast are more focused, perform better in school and make healthier food choices, according to Mooala. DonÂt let kids opt out when you can opt for easy. Fuel them with a protein-packed breakfast, like a peanut butter and banana smoothie, which is delicious, nutritious and ready in minutes. Â„ Brandpoint IN THE KITCHENVeggies in abundance for zucchini quick bread By Charlene PetersMore Content NowPardon me boys, but Chattanooga, Tennessee, is more than the home of the iconic Choo-Choo and of the Moon Pie, my childhood after-school snack. Move over, Track 29, and make room for a renaissance in this charming Southern city. With more than a trifle to share, nothing could be finer than to dine at St. JohnÂs Restaurant, located in a flatiron building constructed at the turn of the 20th century. This property served as a hotel and later as a brothel before being abandoned for the next several decades. In the year 2000, however, local architect Thomas Johnson bought and restored the building, and St. JohnÂs Restaurant opened within it soon thereafter, debuting ChattanoogaÂs first farm-to-table dining experience. Rebecca Barron, a Milwaukee transplant whose wrist sports a tattoo of a beet, honed her chops in the kitchen there and is today the restaurantÂs executive chef. She embraces farm-to-table cooking and her menu is inspired both by local farms and by her culinary travels through Europe, India and southeast Asia. BarronÂs bold style was on display in an amuse bouche of pimento cheese on a cracker, topped with lump crab, a ripe strawberry and a sprinkling of caviar sustainably grown in the Aquitaine region of France. Her Croque Madame was a study in Southern ingenuity: sunny-side-up quail egg over pork belly on a buttermilk biscuit, enrobed in a smoked Gouda Mornay sauce with a side of country ham and a dipping sauce of blueberry jam. How could it get any better? With a quaff of Anthill Farms 2015 Anderson Valley Pinot Noir ... and a magic trick. The trick was performed by my server, who set down a Bell jar, twisted off its cap and stepped back while white smoke slithered out like a cobra, unveiling the jarÂs colorful contents: roasted beets and local Crabtree Farm green beans, blackberries and strawberries, all sitting atop a base of sheepÂs milk cheese from Blackberry Farm. On my final day in Chattanooga, I made a visit to Songbirds Guitar Museum, where I ooohÂd and aaahÂd at its vintage instrument collection, from Gibsons to Fenders. It was a hot and humid walk from the museum to my digs at the boutique Dwell Hotel. There I gratefully succumbed to a cleansing salt bath in my oversized, in-room soaking tub. I emerged refreshed and headed to the hotelÂs lounge, Matilda Midnight, and on to its dining room, Solarium Cafe. Locally sourced ingredients and botanicals are the draw in this cozy, 35-seat restaurant, where a health-forward menu includes a Cashew Kale Dip worthy of sharing. Charlene Peters is a passionate explorer of indigenous dishes throughout the world. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.The Tennessee city is on the right track toward culinary renownTASTE OF TRAVELChattanooga chewThe Â“ rst passenger train on the Chattanooga Choo-Choo left on March 5, 1880, opening a major link in public transportation from the north to the south. [CHARLENE PETERS PHOTOS] Correction In the recipe for Southern Potato Salad last week, the recipe list should have read Â2 hard-boiled eggs, chopped.ÂŽ P r u d e n c e H i l b u r n Prudence Hilburn Cashew Kale DipServes 4-6 NOTE: Prepare 24 hours in advance Â€ 2 cups whole, unsalted raw cashews (soak overnight in 2 quarts room temperature water) Â€ teaspoon garlic powder Â€ teaspoon black pepper Â€ cup lemon juice Â€ cup nutritional yeast Â€ 1 bunch of kale Â€ cup breadcrumbs (optional) Â€ Lavash crackers, veggie chips and raw veggies of choice Soak cashews overnight or until plump and softened. Drain the soaking liquid, reserving cup of the water. Add the nuts, garlic powder, black pepper, reserved cashew water, lemon juice and yeast to a food processor and pulse until the mixture is smooth. This is called cashew cheese. Take 1 bunch of kale, with leaves stripped from stems, and saut until wilted. Place kale in a colander to drain for 10 minutes, then press out any excess liquid between paper towels and Â“ nely chop. Fold together cashew cheese and kale, place in a baking dish, top with breadcrumbs (optional) and bake at 350 degrees for 20 minutes or until top is golden and it is warmed through. Scoop up dip while still warm with lavash crackers and/or veggie chips.Â„ Courtesy of The Dwell HotelÂs Solarium Cafe
B B 8 8 Wednesday, July 25, 2018 | Holmes County Times Advertiser NF-5036053 NF-5032797 3 3 NF-503 3 2797 2 2 2 Lawn Maint., Irrigation, Pressure Wash, Pavers & Paver Repair, Tree Trimming, Fertilization, Spring Clean-Ups, Etc.Arturo Luebano 2455 N Hwy. 81, Ponce De Leon, FL 32455 850.658.6189 email@example.comWe have been in business since 2007. We are licensed and insured. Luebano Lawn Service, LLC. (850) 638-3611 HastyHeating & Cooling NF-5028471 NF-5032729 C & CBookkeeping and Tax Service January-April Monday-Friday 8am-5pm Saturday 8am-Noon May-December Monday-Friday 8am-4pm(850) 638-1483Notary Available ADVERTISE YOUR SERVICE OR BUSINESS FOR AS LITTLE AS $10 A WEEK!*Reach thousands of potential customers with your Business Guide ad in the:WASHINGTON COUNTY NEWS HOLMES COUNTY-TIMES ADVERTISER WEEKLY ADVERTISER CALL TODAY! 850-638-0212*Minimum 8-week contract. NF-5036305 NF-5032769 Hazardous Aerial Tree Removal Â€ Stump Grinding Trimming & Pruning Â€ Emergency Tree Service Â€ Lot Clean UpDow Morris,Owner/Operator 850-527-6291 Â€ 850-849-3825 Chipley Housing AuthorityMaintenance Mechanic AssistantChipley Housing Authority has a Maintenance Mechanic Assistant position available immediately. Duties include: Assist in making repairs on electrical systems, plumbing, refrigerators and gas equipment. Operation of proper tools, equipment, etc. to assist in performing necessary work needed to maintain the units, grounds and equipment. Assist with any contracted personnel. Perform roofing repairs, painting, grass cutting, making units ready for prospective tenants and assist with inspection of grounds and buildings. Submit written reports as required, attend meetings as assigned and other duties as assigned by supervisor. Must have and maintain a valid Florida Drivers License at all times. Must have dependable transportation. Must complete a physical exam and pre-employment drug test. Applications may be made at the office located at 1370 Old Bonifay Road in Chipley, Florida. Applications will be accepted until Monday July 30, 2018 at 2:00pm. Chipley Housing Authority is an Equal Opportunity Employer and a Drug Free Workplace. is currently seekingFull Time Counselors, Case Managers, and Nursesto work with children and adults in Bay, Gulf, Calhoun, Jackson, Holmes and Washington Counties. For more details on these and other positions, please visit us online at: http://lmccares.org/careers/employment opportunities The City of Chipley is accepting applications for a Grounds Keeper Minimum Qualifications: Responsible for supervision of inmates and general grounds maintenance throughout the City. General knowledge of lawn care and basic knowledge of the functions of lawn equipment. Education and Experience: High School diploma or possession of an acceptable equivalency diploma. Must possess a valid State of Florida DriverÂ’s License. Must be eligible for a Department of Corrections Inmate Supervisor Card. A job description is available upon request. The City participates in the Florida Retirement System (FRS). Mail or hand deliver application and/or resume to Assistant City Administrator/City Clerk, City of Chipley, 1442 Jackson Ave., Post Office Box 1007, Chipley, Florida 32428. Deadline: Open until filled. EOE/Drug Free Workplace. For Rent First in Chipley, Mini Warehouses. If you donÂ’t have the room, Â“We DoÂ” Lamar Townsend (850)638-4539, north of TownsendÂ’s. These tiny ads sell, hire, rent and inform for thousands of families each week.Let a little Classified ad do a big job for you. 7-3467 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR HOLMES COUNTY, FLORIDA Case No. 18-80 CA VICKI R. HOYOS & LUIS F. HOYOS, Plaintiff, vs. TEDDY PALINKAS, PAMELA PALINKAS, RENEE PALINKAS & WILLIAM PETTIT, Defendants. CLERKÂ’S NOTICE OF SALE UNDER F.S. CHAPTER 45 NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in accordance with the Summary Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated July 10, 2018, in the above-styled cause, I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash, at the Front Door of the Holmes County Courthouse at August 16, 2018 on 11:00 a.m., the following described property: Commence at an existing concrete monument marking the Southwest Corner of the SW of the NW of Section 12, Township 6 North, Range 15 West, Holmes County, Florida; thence run N 0306Â’51Â” E for a distance of 49.26 feet to the middle of an existing graded road and the Point of Beginning; thence N 0306Â’51Â” E for a distance of 499.21 feet; thence S 8542Â’21Â” E for a distance of 360.63 feet; thence S 0150Â’19Â” W for a distance of 509.59 feet to the middle of an existing graded road; thence N 8409Â’52Â” W for a distance of 372.31 feet along said graded road to the Point of Beginning (jw/thw) LESS: Commence at an existing concrete monument marking the Southwest Corner of the NW of Section 12, Township 6 North, Range 15 West, Holmes County, Florida; thence N 0306Â’51Â” E, 65.88 feet to an existing concrete monument on the North side of T.J. Mitchell Road marking the POINT OF BEGINNING; thence continue N 0306Â’51Â” E, 273.77 feet to an iron rod; thence S 8411Â’35Â” E, 159.29 feet to an iron rod; thence S 0306Â’51Â” W, 273.77 feet to an iron rod on the North side of said road; thence N 8411Â’35Â” W, 159.29 feet to the Point of Beginning. According to a survey dated July 21, 2015, by Doyle B. Yarbrough, Registered Land Surveyor, Florida Certificate No. 5134 (jw/thw) 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: July 10, 2018. KYLE HUDSON Clerk of Court By: Donna B Mock Deputy Clerk CERTIFICATE OF SERVICE I CERTIFY that a true and correct copy of the foregoing Notice of Sale under F.S. Chapter 45 has been furnished by United States Mail on July ___, 2018 to each of the following: Teddy Palinkas, 3009-B TJ Mitchell Rd, Bonifay FL 32425, Pamela Palinkas, 3009-B TJ Mitchell Rd, Bonifay FL 32425, Renee Palinkas, 3009-C TJ Mitchell Rd, Bonifay FL 32425, William Pettit, 3009-C TJ Mitchell Rd, Bonifay FL 32425, and Timothy H. Wells, Post Office Box 155, Bonifay, FL 32425-0155, (by e-service) attorney for Vicki R. Hoyos & Luis F. Hoyos. /s/ Donna B. Mock Court Clerk Timothy Wells, Attorney July 18, 25, 2018 7-3475 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 Holmes County Honey Company located at 2881 Cane Mill Road, 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 26 day of July, 2018. AV Event Productions LLC July 25, 2018 8-3487 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR HOLMES COUNTY, FLORIDA GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION CASE NO. 2010-CA-000472 REGIONS BANK D/B/A REGIONS MORTGAGE, SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO UNION PLANTERS BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, Plaintiff, vs. DAVID KITCHELL, et al. Defendant(s). NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated August 19, 2014, and entered in 2010-CA-000472 of the Circuit Court of the FOURTEENTH Judicial Circuit in and for Holmes County, Florida, wherein REGIONS BANK D/B/A REGIONS MORTGAGE, SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO UNION PLANTERS BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION is the Plaintiff and SHERMAN ACQUISITION LIMITED PARTNERSHIP SUCCESSOR IN INTEREST TO SHERMAN ACQUISITION II, LP; DAVID E. KITCHELL; CINDY U. KITCHELL; FRANKLIN L. POWELL are the Defendant(s). Kyle Hudson as the Clerk of the Circuit Court will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at the Front Door 201 N. Oklahoma St., Bonifay, FL 32425, at 11:00 AM, on August 09, 2018, the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment, to wit: COMMENCE AT THE NW CORNER OF THE SW 1/4 OF THE SE 1/4 OF SECTION 6, TOWNSHIP 6 NORTH, RANGE 16 WEST AND RUN EAST 608.73 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE NORTH 660 FEET; THENCE EAST 1670 FEET, MORE OR LESS, TO A POINT BEING 417.45 FEET WEST OF THE EAST BOUNDARY OF SAID SECTION 6, THENCE SOUTH 138.22 FEET; THENCE WEST 60 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 521.78 FEET TO THE SOUTH BOUNDARY OF THE NE 1/4 OF THE SE1/4, THENCE WEST TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. LESS A 30 FOOT BY 60 FOOT EASEMENT IN THE SW CORNER OF ABOVE DESCRIBED PROPERTY. CONTAINING 24 ACRES, MORE OR LESS, LYING AND BEING IN HOLMES COUNTY, FLORIDA. Property Address: 1271 DEAL DRIVE, WESTVILLE, FL 32464 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 20 day of July, 2018. Kyle Hudson As Clerk of the Court By: Jennifer Maples As Deputy Clerk IMPORTANT AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT. If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at P. O. Box 1089, Panama City, FL 32402 or by phone at (850) 747-5338 at least seven (7) days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than seven (7) days. If you are hearing impaired, please call 711 or email ADARequest@jud14.flc ourts.org. July 25 and August 1, 2018 8-3474 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR HOLMES COUNTY, FLORIDA Case No: 17-79CA CARRINGTON MORTGAGE SERVICES, LLC, Plaintiff, vs. GABRIEL E. VAUGHN, et al., Defendants. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant the Consent Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated June 19, 2018, and entered in Case No. 17-79CA of the Circuit Court of the FOURTEENTH Judicial Circuit in and for HOLMES County, Florida wherein CARRINGTON MORTGAGE SERVICES, LLC, is the Plaintiff and GABRIEL E. VAUGHN; JUSTINE ANN VAUGHN; 3322 2ND AVE. SOUTH BONIFAY LAND TRUST, CDC CAPITAL INVESTMENTS, LLC; UNKNOWN TENANT #1 N/K/A DALE MINTON; UNKNOWN TENANT #2 N/K/A ELLENTI MINTON, are Defendants, Kyle Hudson, Clerk of Court, will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at The Holmes County Courthouse 201 North Oklahoma Street, Bonifay, FL 32425 at 11:00 am on August 23, 2018 the following described property set forth in said Final Judgment, to wit: LOT 2, BLOCK 14, SOUTH OF RAILROAD IN ESTO, BEING IN SECTION 28, TOWNSHIP 7 NORTH, RANGE 14 WEST, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT, FILED APRIL 26, 1909 IN HOLMES COUNTY, FLORIDA. AND EAST 5 FEET OF LOT 3, BLOCK 14-S OF ESTO, FLORIDA, AS ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT OF HOLMES COUNTY, FLORIDA, LYING AND BEING IN SECTION 28, TOWNSHIP 7 NORTH, RANGE 14 WEST. Any person or entity claiming an interest in the surplus, if any, resulting from the Foreclosure Sale, other than the property owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens, must file a claim on same with the Clerk of Court within sixty (60) days after the Foreclosure Sale. DATED July 5, 2018 Ryan Glover, Esq. Florida Bar No. 118226 Lender Legal Services, LLC 201 East Pine Street, Suite 730 Orlando, Florida 32801 Tel: (407) 730-4644 Fax: (888) 337-3815 Attorney for Plaintiff Service Emails: RGlover@LenderLegal. com EService@LenderLegal .com The above is to be published in Holmes County Times Advertiser If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at P. O. Box 1089, Panama City, FL 32402 or by phone at (850) 747-5338 at least seven (7) days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than seven (7) days. If you are hearing impaired, please call 711. July 25, Aug. 1, 2018 Free Lab/mix puppies If interested call 443-8760721 Indoor Plus Size Yard Sale 3280 Highway 2 in Bonifay (Esto Community) Plus size clothes new or like new condition. Smoke and pet free home. Nothing over $10. Call for Appointment 547-4591 or 730-6919. K&LFarm, LLCGreen Peanuts for Boiling!!1567 Piney Grove Rd in Chipley Mon-Fri 8-6pm Sat 8-4pm 850-638-5002 260-5003/527-3380 Log Truck Driver wanted with a clean driving record. Call 850-956-2266 or 850-956-2215. Seeking Admin. Asst / Receptionist for small, non-profit. Must have excellent organizational skills, can multi-task, be customer service oriented, proficient with MS Office Suite and have solid written and verbal communication skills. Professional attitude and appearance. Call Chris @ 850.638.4157 The Holmes County Board of County Commissionersis currently accepting applications for the part-time position of4-H Program AssistantApplicants must apply in person at County Commissioners Office, 107 E Virginia Ave, Bonifay, FL 32425, by 4:00 PM on August 13, 2018. Holmes County is a Drug-Free Workplace and Equal Opportunity Employer. Executive OfficeSpace for rent downtown Chipley. (850)638-1918 Retail Store Space available.Main Street. Downtown Chipley. 850-638-1918 For Rent 1, 2, and 3 bedroom apartments in Vernon. Clean, stove, refrigerator, central heat/air, convenient to Panama City Beach, section 8, Rental assistance. 850-638-4640 For Rent One Bedroom apartments for rent in Chipley. Convenient location. Stove and refrigerator furnished. No Pets. Smoke free environment. Call 850-638-4640. PublisherÂ’s NoticeAll real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise Â“any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discriminationÂ” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on a equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. For Rent 3, 4 and 5BR fully furnished, CH/A, 6 Miles from time, very private, no pets. 850-547-2096. Nice cleanhouses, apartments & mobile homesfor rent in Bonifay area. HUD approved. Also, homes for sale, owner financing with good credit. Call Martha (850)547-5085, (850)547-2531. Rooms For Rent By Week.Comfortable rooms with microwave & refrigerator. All utilities paid. Cable and internet. Pet friendly at extra charge. Economy Lodge, Bonifay. 850-547-4167. 2/3/BR Mobile Homes For Rent $500/MO up. Cottondale area. Includes Garbage/ sewage/ lawn service. Electric $57 turn on fee. www.charloscountryliving.com 850-209-8847 2BR/1.5BAMH For Rent $400.00/month, $400.00/deposit. No pets. In the country. 547-2043 or 768-9670. For Sale Two acre plot and one acre plot in Jacob City, FL. Call 850-849-9338. Highway 77 2 miles south of Chipley 4-8 acre tract Bedie Road. Call Milton Peel at 850-638-1858 or 326-9109 Turn to classifiedÂ’s Merchandise Columns Our prices are on target for you! Buy it! Classified. Make your move to the medium thatÂ’s your number one source of information about homes for sale! For all your housing needs consult Classified when itÂ’s time to buy, itÂ’s the resource on which to rely. If you didnÂ’t advertise here, youÂ’re missing out on potential customers. Turn to classified! You can bank on our bargains!