Holmes County times-advertiser
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100549/00124
 Material Information
Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.
Place of Publication: Bonifay, FL
Publication Date: 07-06-2011
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00100549:00124


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Wednesday, JULY6,2011 www.bonifaynow.com Volume 121, Number 12 50C

For the latest
breaking news, visit


,es no p ' '17,l- ke Hot

New salon

New bank
manager fits in

managers issue
drought order

'A tidal wave of change'

State restructuring
rocks county
planning process
By Steve Liner
Managing Editor
A "tidal wave" of change has hit
the Holmes County comprehensive
planning process, commissioners
were told last week, leading to a
$25,000 change order request from

the county's planning consultant.
The request by Diversified Envi-
ronmental Planning (DEP) to make
the addition to its contract came in
the wake of unexpected action by
the Florida Legislature and Gov.
Rick Scott to disband the Florida
Department of Community Affairs.
"When we contracted with the
county (earlier this year), we had no
intention of making any changes,"
DEP Principal Hilton Meadows told
the board of county commissioners.
"But we did not expect the changes
that were made to the Department
of Community Affairs."


County Attorney Jeff Goodman
said the county is "caught in a tidal
wave of change."
Meadows told the commission
that, even though DEP already
has prepared "over 500 pages" of
documents for the Holmes County
Comprehensive Land Use Plan,
unanticipated changes by the gov-
ernor and Legislature will require
up to five months of new effort to
complete the plan and make it con-
sistent with two new state laws and
a host of regulations.
But the commission balked at
the point of entering into the change

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Ww. A bhiescnt

DAVID THOMPSON I Special to the Times-Advertiser
Holmes County Chamber of Commerce members and Hy Temp Gas employees (along with
a beauty queen or two) gather to cut the ribbon marking the grand opening of Hy Temp in
Bonifay, part of a larger business expansion strategy for South Alabama Gas into North

High times for Hy Temp

i A ithe gateway to a major expansion into the Flor-
South Alabama Gas ida Panhandle.
i As the ribbon was cut last Friday on the new
expands into Bonifay Bonifay store, Mark Burgess, South Alabama's
chief executive officer, beamed in the back-
ground, preferring to give all the attention to his
By Steve Liner new Florida employees under the leadership of
Managing Editor Area Operations Supervisory Cindy Myers.
sliner@chipleypaper.com The ribbon cutting put the cap on a South
Alabama expansion that saw the purchase
The new Hy Temp store just outside of down- of Crutchfield Gas in Graceville, Hy Temp in
town Bonifay is a gleaming storefront, but it
symbolizes more: South Alabama Gas opening See HY TEMP A2

order, at least for the time being.
"We made it clear we wanted a
contract for a comprehensive plan
and agreed what we'd pay for it,"
Commissioner Kenneth Williams
Changes to Florida's land use
planning laws and action to reorga-
nize the Department of Community
Affairs changed dramatically in the
final moments of the Legislative
Meadows told the commis-
sioners the changes give greater


schools earn

high grades

from state
By Steve Liner
Managing Editor
Even though high school scores
are still pending release by the
Florida Department of Education
(DOE), it is clear Holmes County
schools scored well for Academic
Year 2010-2011.
Individual school scores were
released June 30 by DOE with both
Bonifay Elementary and Ponce de
Leon Elementary schools receiv-
ing overall grades of A. Holmes
County was given an overall score
of B for Academic Year 2009-2010,
DOE records show.
In writing, where testing was
made more stringent by state stan-
dards, countywide scores showed
that 94 percent of Holmes County
elementary students scored at
grade level or above.
In the same report, Bonifay Mid-
dle School was given a B grade.
Statewide, even with an increase
in writing standards this year, the
grades of Florida's public elemen-
tary, middle and non-high school
combination schools remained

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Arrests ............................. A2
Opinion ............................ A4
Outdoors.......................... A6
Sports ................ A7
Extra. ........................ BI1
Faith ................... . ............ B3
Obituaries ........................ B3
Classifieds............................. B5

F L_ 0 cZ I I A
Phone: 850-547-9414
Web site: bonifaynow.com
Fax: 850-547-9418

6 42694 00008 1

Rabies Advisory issued in Holmes County

Special to the Times-Advertiser
The Holmes County Health De-
partment has issued a Rabies Ad-
visory for two areas in the county.
The first is in the southwest part
of the county in the vicinity of Oak
Grove Road and U.S. Highway 90,
east of Ponce de Leon. The second
is in the northeast of the county
on Bush Road, east of the town of
Noma. Health officials are urging
residents to avoid all contact with
high-risk stray and wild animals
including raccoons, foxes, skunks
and bats.
Rabies is a viral disease affect-


ing the central nervous system * Do not feed wild or stray
that usually results in death, animals.
Rabies can be prevented but * Pet food should not be left
not cured. All warm-blooded ani- outside.
mals, including humans, are able * Secure trash receptacles
to contract rabies. Rabies is al- to avoid attracting wild or stray
most always contracted by expo- animals.

sure to a rabid animal.
Exposure can come through a
bite, scratches or saliva from the
animal coming in contact with
broken skin of another animal or
a human.
To avoid the risk of exposure
to rabid animals, HCHD recom-
mends that the following guide-
lines be followed:

* Teach children never to han-
dle unfamiliar animals, either wild
or domestic, even if they appear
* Never adopt wild animals or
bring them into your home.
* Do not try to nurse sick ani-
mals to health.
Persons who have had physical
contact with a suspicious animal

should do the following:
* Wash the wound right away
with soap and water to decrease
the chances of infection.
* Seek medical attention imme-
diately for post-exposure care and
* Get a description of the ani-
mal that bit or scratched you.
The health department is rec-
ommending residents to report
any suspicious behavior in wild
animals or stray animals to the
Holmes County Sheriff Depart-
ment, 547-4421, or Holmes Coun-
ty Health Department, 547-8500,
ext. 2.

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A2 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, July 6, 2011

The following arrests were made in
Holmes county from June 19-24.

Nicky Nichole Boggs, 25, Bonifay,
possession of methamphetamine
Ashley Nicole Carpenter, 26, DeFuniak
Springs, violation of probation
Mary Chapman, 33, Ponce de Leon,
33, public assistance fraud, failure to
appear on worthless checks
James Clay, 28, hold for prison transport
service (PTS)
Jessica Davis, 19, Bonifay, out-of-county
Rhonda Eakes, 40, hold for PTS
Wendy Christin Eply, 41, Bonifay,
violation of probation
Ira Kane Fox, 20, hold for PTS
Jason Graham, 35, hold for PTS
Jack Hanagriff, 40, violation of
probation on driving while license
suspended or revoked
Michael Harp, 39, hold for PTS
Richard Herculson, 72, hold for PTS
Antonio Huff, 50, hold for PTS
Trenidy Edgar Lee, 30, Bonifay, driving
while license suspended, violation of
probation (3 counts)
Jennifer Long, 29, violation of probation
Merrie McAfoos, 39, Pensacola, expired
Cathy McCullough, 53, Westville,
violation of probation (9 counts)

Ashley Dean Nails, 27, Bonifay,
defrauding an innkeeper
Brandon Pelham, 19, possession of
Christopher Plemmons, 36, battery on
Chris Vernon Powell, 39, Pensacola,
driving while license suspended or revoked,
obstruct police, resist officer
Christopher Riley, 36, domestic battery
James Rodgers, 33, county ordinance
Stephen Sciuga, 30, county ordinance
Melissa Smith, 46, Bonifay,
manufacturing meth, possession of
controlled substance
Harlon Wade Stephens, 48, Bonifay,
larceny, dealing in stolen property
William Steverson, 31, Bonifay,
possession of marijuana
Wayne Stewart, 72, Bonifay, failure to
Michael Tomatchio, 31, hold for PTS
Monica Vinczan, 31, Graceville,
Jackson County warrant
Aaron Viramontes, 30, driving while
license suspended or revoked
Sean Watkins, 30, hold for PTS
Kye Whittington, 29, Grand Ridge,
smuggling contraband into correctional
Albert Yourn, 52, hold for PTS

Extension Service plans pesticide training, exams

The Washington County Extension
Service has announced training, exami-
nation and continuing education oppor-
tunities for pesticide applicators.
The classes with attendant examina-
tions are required for all private, com-
mercial or public pesticide license hold-
ers. Previously licensed applicators also
are required to take a number of hours of
continuing education, and the announced
classes can fulfill some of this require-
ment, County Horticulture Extension
Agent Matt Orwat said.
"This is an opportunity for individuals
needing general standards (CORE) or
private applicator agriculture pest con-
trol CEUs or needing pesticide license
exams to have their requirements ful-
filled," Orwat said.

The training will be from 8 a.m. to 3
p.m. July 19 at the UF/IFAS Washington
County Extension Office at 1424 Jackson
Ave. in Chipley for general standards
(CORE) and July 20 for private applica-
tor agriculture pest control.
Topics will include principles of pest
control, pesticide labeling and formula-
tions, harmful effects and emergency
response, worker protection standards,
application equipment, calibration, for-
mulation, area calculations and Florida
law and regulations.
The cost will be $10 per day and in-
cludes lunch. Preregistration required.
For more information and registra-
tion, call the Washington County Exten-
sion Office at 638-6180.
- Steve Liner

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HY TEMP from page Al

Chipley and Ward Propane in Vernon. A
fourth expansion in Blountstown com-
pletes the deal, at least for the moment.
"This is a great market and a great
new store," Burgess said at the grand
opening in Bonifay. Clearly, Burgess is
pleased with the acquisitions, extending
his stay through Saturday to enjoy what
he was sure would be a big weekend for
the new storefront and Hy Temp.
"We want to be good citizens of this
community," he said, promising Hy Temp
would maintain a high level of visibility in

SCHOOLS from page Al
relatively stable, according to the 2011
school grades results released last week.
As a result, more than three-quarters of
these schools continue to be high-per-
forming (receiving either an A or B). Some
positive exceptions to this stability include
gains in the number of elementary schools
graded "A" (82 additional "A"' schools) and
a reduction of 13 schools graded "F" (44 in
2010 to 31 in 2011).
"Our teachers, principals and school
district leaders deserve tremendous cred-
it this year for answering the call of higher
standards with resounding success," said
Education Commissioner John L. Winn.
"Over the last decade, we have continued
to raise the achievement bar to ensure our
students are learning the skills they need
to be successful in today's economy, and
every time that bar has been raised, our
schools have redoubled their efforts to the
direct benefit of children."
Of Florida's 2,547 graded elementary,
middle and non-high school combination

its new home in Bonifay and throughout
the Central Florida Panhandle.
South Alabama Gas is a quasi-pub-
lic company with a board of directors to
whom Burgess reports. The Florida ex-
pansion, he said, is part of a broader plan
for the company's growth and success.
The store established in Bonifay is a
full-service facility, offering a full range
of appliances as well as serving as
headquarters for Holmes County opera-
tions that also include HVAC repair and

public schools earning "A" through "F"
grades this year, 1,481 (58 percent) earned
an A (an increase of 82 schools compared
to last year), 458 or 18 percent earned a B
(a decrease of 33 schools), 460 or 18 per-
cent earned a C (a decrease of 35 schools),
117 or 5 percent earned a D (an increase of
16 schools) and 31 or 1 percent earned an
F (a decrease of 13 schools).
The Florida School Recognition Pro-
gram rewards schools that have sustained
high student performance or demonstrat-
ed substantial improvement in student
performance. Schools that receive an
"'A" or improve at least one performance
grade from the previous year are eligible
to earn an additional $70 per student. The
School Recognition Program has had a
positive effect on schools maintaining and
improving grades. In 2011, 1,146 schools
maintained their "A," 23 schools that were
not graded last year earned an "A," 312
schools improved to an "A"' and 187 schools
improved to a grade other than an "A."

'TIDAL WAVE' from page Al

responsibility to counties, retaining all
previous land use planning requirements
with the exceptions of school and park and
recreation land. In addition, he said, coun-
ties now have a mandate to use data from
the Center for Business and Economic Re-
sources at the University of Florida in pre-
paring plans.
Commissioners asked that Goodman
meet with Meadows to understand what
the county should do both about land use
planning and the DEP contract.
"If it's easier to produce something sim-
pler and just as good for the county, it may
not take as much time," Goodman said. "I
don't understand what is salvageable."
Based on Williams' motion, the commis-
sion decided to delay pending the meeting

between Goodman and Meadows.
The commission voted to hire Back-
woods Building and Trust for a total of
$24,177.44 to construct a storage facility for
emergency operations equipment. Most of
the funds for the construction will come
from the state, according to Commissioner
Chair Ron Monk. Backwoods entered the
lowest of three bids for the project.
The commission also accepted a bid
from Davis Plumbing to provide repairs to
courthouse restrooms.
Finally, action was taken to clarify bid
notices for asphalt for county construction.
Clarifying language will be issued and sub-
mittal date for bid reset to 2 p.m. July 22.
Sealed bids for the materials will be opened
July 26.



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Wednesday, July 6, 2011


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I A3


. Ui I

. . - - - -
... .."" * . . "" . .. .. ' 7 ." , " I - .. . -" " ' -- '

DAVID THOMPSON I Special to the Times-Advertiser
Guests join Sandra Miller (third from right, second row) as she opens Seven Reasons Salon, named in honor of her
seven daughters. Offering traditional hair services as well as day spa treatments, Seven Reasons also features a Princess
Room, where little girls can celebrate birthdays or prepare for pageants with make-up, hair design and even karaoke
entertainment for parties.

Tech Center Foundation celebrates funding success

By Steve Liner
Managing Editor
Earlier in the spring, the
Washington Holmes County
Technical Center (WHTC)
Foundation sent out an SOS to
its members: The foundation
was in danger of failing to raise
its matching funds for a state-
wide consortium of education
foundations with the result
that WHTC students in need of
tuition assistance would not be
In response, foundation
members and contributors
swung into action, making
added contributions and re-
cruiting other local businesses
to donate.
As a result, the foundation
surpassed the annual goal.
Last week, members of the
foundation were called togeth-
er to celebrate the victory -

and more than $13,000 scholar-
ships given to 33 students who
otherwise would be unable to
attend WHTC.
"You let me be here with
confidence andindependence,"
said Tonya Sweeting, a drafting
student who took third place in
statewide competition.
At the luncheon, the mem-
bers elected officers for the
coming year. Elected were
Bert Roberts, chairman; Bill
Howell, vice chairman; John
Doughtery, treasurer; Martha
Compton, secretary; and Ken
Stoutemire, Wayne Saunders,
Zenna Corbin, Jim Town and
Vickie Williams, directors.
Trustees also were selected.
They are Josephine Robinson-
Floyd, Terry Ellis, Ted Everett,
Bill Howell, Sallie Johnson,
Colby Peel, Ralph and Marlene
Ray, Perry and Hester Wells,
Ernie Zorn, Zenna Corbin,
John and Rebecca Doughtery,

Gene and Stephanie Halley,
Fred Lavender, Sheila Sand-
ers, Wayne Saunders, James
Town, Paula Waller, Price Wil-
son, Kim Wilson, Vann Brock,
Pam Cates, Andy and Martha
Compton, Joy Davis, Danny
Finch, Missy Finch, Dawn
Frost, Howard and Brenda
Harris, Patsy Parker, Gloria
Potts, Bert and Susan Roberts,
Pat Schlenker, William Stever-
son, Luis Valencia, Vickie Wil-
liams and Lyle Young.
Recognized for her work
was Sheila Saunders of Capi-
tal City Bank, who was named
Fundraiser of the Year.
Winners of the Trustee
Award in addition to Capital
City Bank were Community
South Credit Union, Corbin,
Dawn Frost and the Kiwanis
of Chipley. Chairman Awards
were given to Atkins, One
South Bank and Jim Town.
Foundation Award recipi-

ents were Pam Cates, Andy
and Martha Compton, Cypress
CreekWood, John and Rebecca
Dougherty, Elite Realty, Terry
and Paula Ellis, Finch Fire
and Water, Josephine-Robin-
son Floyd, Gloria's, Gene and
Stephanie Halley, Howard and
Brenda Harris, Sallie Johnson,
King's Drugs, Fred Lavender,
Northwest Florida Community
Hospital, Optimist Club, Colby
Peel, Peoples Bank, Ralph and
Marlene Ray, Bert and Susan
Roberts, Wayne and Caro-
lyn Saunders, Tyndall Credit
Union, Valencia Jewelers,
Wal-Mart, Paula Waller, Wash-
ington County Chamber of
Commerce, Price Wilson, Lyle
Young and Ernie and Gwen
Other Contributor awards
went to the Bank of Boni-
fay, Mary Hermann, Janet
Townsend and Perry and Hes-
ter Wells.

Dothan man

charged in area

thefts, vandalism

Special to the Times-Advertiser
Within the past several weeks,
businesses and churches in Jackson
County, Graceville, Chipley and Mari-
anna have been victims of vandalism
and theft, according to a statement
released Friday by the Chipley Police
The central air conditioning units
of these businesses and churches
were dismantled and inside compo-
nents removed. Law enforcement
officers from the Jackson County
Sheriff's Office, Graceville Police De-
partment, Chipley Police Department
and the Marianna Police Department
conducted surveillance and extra
patrol in these areas to apprehend
the suspects) responsible for these
On the early morning hours of
Thursday, June 30, a Graceville police
officer was checking businesses in the
strip mall on Prim Avenue. The offi-
cer observed a Jeep Grand Cherokee
with a Georgia license plate behind
the businesses and called for back-up
while investigating further. The driver
had fled the area on foot. The officer
observed a central air conditioning
unit had been dismantled.
Officers from the Graceville Po-
lice Department and deputies from
the Jackson County Sheriff's Of-
fice and Chipley Police Department
responded. K-9 units from Jackson
Correctional Institution, Holmes Cor-
rectional Institution and Washington
Correctional Institution arrived at
the scene. After tracking the suspect
a short distance, he was captured in
a wooded area behind the mall. The
suspect was identified as Benjamin
Howard Chastain, residing in Dothan,
With cooperation from Chastain
and further investigations by the
Graceville Police Department, Mari-
anna Police Department, Chipley
Police Department and the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office, several grand
thefts from local businesses and
churches were solved.
Chastain was placed into the Jack-
son County Correctional Facility and
charged with grand theft. More charg-
es are pending.

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A4 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, July 6, 2011

From one small town to another for Corbin

PeoplesSouth's branch

president fits in

After PeoplesSouth opened its
branch bank on South Waukesha
Street, our son Glen asked me
several times if I had met
Stewart yet. It wasn't
until last year when we
were canvassing for
sponsorships for Doctor's
Memorial Foundation
that I met the man Glen
had been asking about.
Stewart Corbin came STEV
to Bonifay in March 2010 COR
after several years at a
Panama City Beach bank. When
the opportunity came to come to
Bonifay as the president of the
branch here, he welcomed the
When I asked him what
impressed him about Bonifay,
there were several things.
Like Corbin's hometown of

Gladewater, Texas, Bonifay is
situated at the junction of two
major highways. He is interested
in finding ways to capitalize on
the traffic that passes through
our little town, and he sees a
great potential for growth here.
Bonifay is about the same size
as Gladewater, an east
Texas town located
about 20 miles from
Tyler. Incidentally, that
is where my husband
took basic training at
Camp Fanning during
World War II. Tyler is
WART also known as the Rose
RBIN Capital as roses are
grown commercially
Like Bonifay, Gladewater has
had a pro rodeo for many years.
Now it calls itself the antique
capital and boasts numerous
antique shops that draw visitors
from all over the nation. Stewart
said what impresses him most
about Bonifay are the sweet,

kind, hard-working people. He
mentioned that when they first
opened, he'd hear teller Pepper
Hodge call out to customers
leaving the drive-through, "I
love you." He thought, "Wow!
She surely has a big family."
He learned that she and the
other tellers truly love their
In the 1970s, PeoplesSouth
Bank was chartered by a group
of eight business, professional
and agricultural leaders in
Colquitt, Ga., to meet the
financial needs of a largely
agricultural community. They
take pride in being a community
bank, and even though they have
grown from one to 19 locations,
they still strive to maintain that
same goal. Each customer is
treated as an individual, and the
employees are involved in the
community. This philosophy is
what drew them to Bonifay.
Corbin, 44, lives in Lynn
Haven with his wife, Melonie,

and four daughters, Bailey
Anne, (she is the 14-year-old that
spent the day at the blueberry
farm with my granddaughter
recently). Laurabelle is 11,
Mattie-Mae is 9 and Daisy Joy
is 7. They are active in First
Baptist Church of Panama City,
where Glen became friends with
him as they are both deacons
and both are involved in the
music ministry. Stewart plays
the trumpet in the orchestra
where Glen occasionally plays
his mandolin and regularly sings
in the church choir.
When I first met Mr. Corbin,
he told me that as a teenager
in Texas, he planted about
an acre of blueberries on his
family ranch as an FFA project.
Those berries helped pay his
way through the University of
Oklahoma, where he received
his degree in finance.
Other employees of
PeoplesSouth Bank in Bonifay
are Christine Prescott in charge

of customer service; Pepper
Hodge and Dana Miles, tellers;
and Tim Wright, loan officer.
Janice Hewett is in charge of
corporate compliance for 19
PeoplesSouth branches but
maintains her office in Bonifay,
which is near her home. In fact,
the Hewett property adjoins my
family's property just across
the county line in Washington
We have a family story
concerning the Hewett family.
Practically everyone in our
community was related to us
so they were usually Aunt or
Uncle or just plane Jane or Joe.
A traveler stopped out front
one day and asked my brother
Perry for directions to Mr. Dave
Hewett's house. After Perry
gave him directions, the man
asked, "Is he kin to you?"
Perry replied, "Yes, he's
my mister." Well, Mr. Corbin,
welcome to our little town. I
hope we treat you like kinfolks.

we surpassed the limit long family roles) what size the

ago and blundered into
e Absurdville.
I mean, we
spent millions -
no, literally millions
- redesigning the
Food Pyramid.
Then we scrapped
that and spent
millions developing
STEVE LINER the plate.
Managing Editor What? Yes, true
as I draw breath,
And they spent millions of our
Great Recession taxes
rote designing a plate.
)nald Oh, they say, it's not
sted just any plate. Indeed not.
ead. It shows caregivers (we
can't say "Mom" anymore
Tony because that would be
hink sexist and stereotyping of

Letters to the editor and comments on Web versions
of news stories are welcomed.
Letters are edited only for grammar, spelling,
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Questions may be addressed
to Managing Editor Steve Liner by
calling 638-0212 or via email at




Nicole P. Barefield, Publisher
Steve Liner, Managing Editor
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The Times-Advertiser is published on Wednesdays by Florida
Freedom Newspapers Inc., 112 E. Virginia Ave., Bonifay, FL
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� Copyright 2011, Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.
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The views expressed here
are not necessarily those
of this paper or Freedom

meat is supposed to be and
the veggies and such on
our dinner plates.
Far superior to the Food
Pyramid, right?
The very premise is
To our government, we
have no minds of our own.
No personal will to wield.
We are mindless victims of
marketers. That's why we
need graphic, icky pictures
of smokers' lungs adorning
half of our cigarette packs
(I'll leave that to another
time, though).
Somewhere along the
line I missed the memo
that I'm supposed to
follow the commercials
mindlessly and just say
"charge it" to all the bad-
for-me, creators-of-obesity
commercials that come
my way.
See, I'm not savvy
enough to read the label
and see if Tony's level of
sugar is too high for me
and my kids.
"Frosted Flakes," the
little puff balls whine
at me in the store. And,
sure enough, I walk
as if hypnotized to the
cashier for the ringing up
of a cereal with limited
nutritional value but loads
of refined cane sugar.
And, Lord help us all if I
want a bowl of Fruit Loops!
For two weeks I've been

biting my tongue about
certain congressional types
walking out of the debt
ceiling meetings. Truth is,
we must not default on our
But instead of getting
busy with the real, hard
work of hammering out a
deal we all need lest we
become unable to afford a
bowl of Tony's flakes, we
get this from USDA.
It's enough to make a
cactus laugh!
So, here's what I
propose: lean down
government of all the
programs and know-it-
alls who think they can
protect me from myself.
Let's repeal the laws and
regulations that give teeth
to that effort and see how
much debt is left after that,
shall we?
And, anyway, it could
bring an end to the
Medicare reform debate
'cause none of us can
be expected to live long
enough to cash in as we eat
Frosted Flakes and smoke
ourselves into early graves
(not to mention not eating
the proper percentage
of veggies to go with our
tasteless cod cutlets as
specified by the Great
USDA Plate).
It ain't a matter of
political party, it's all
Tony's fault. So maybe he
isn't so GRRRREAT after


Shoo fly, don't

bother me!

Shoo fly, don't bother me! Summer time is prime
time for increased numbers of various types of flies
that can irritate your horse and you. Put away that fly
swatter, because there are better measures that can
be taken to limit the number of flies.
"Stable flies, horse flies, black flies, deer flies,
sand flies and biting midge flies - so many flies,"
said Dr. Glennon Mays, clinical associate professor
at the Texas A&M College of Veterinary Medicine &
Biomedical Sciences. "They all can bite your horse,
draw blood and possibly cause allergic reactions.
"Flies will probably not be completely eliminated
from your horse stable. But, there are control
measures that can be put in place to decrease the fly
population in your horse facilities."
Stable flies, one of the most common summer pests
for horses, feed on the blood of warm-blooded animals,
Mays said. They pierce the skin with their mouth
parts, lacerate the skin and then inject saliva that
contains an anticoagulant that keeps the blood flowing.
The bite can be painful and irritating. Depending on
your horse's skin sensitivity, there could also be a
reaction to the bite. Stable flies usually feed during the
early morning hours and again in the late afternoon.
They also feed selectively, preferring the legs and belly
to other areas of your horse's body.
"The female stable fly requires blood meals to
produce viable eggs, and surprisingly, eggs are
deposited in decaying animal and plant waste,
generally not in fresh manure," Mays said. "Fly larvae
can develop in stable waste that is a combination of
damp straw and manure, or under hay bales that are
in contact with moist soil. In the warm summer, the
entire life cycle from egg to adult can be completed in
three to six weeks."
The hot summer temperatures promote increased
fly numbers, but sound sanitation practices in
conjunction with other controls can decrease fly
populations, Mays said. Reduce larvae development by
eliminating the environment where they can develop.
Spread manure and stable bedding regularly so that it
will dry out fast as possible. Modify drainage areas so
that excess water is eliminated.
When stable flies finish feeding, they seek a place
to rest and digest their blood meal. This instinctive
habit makes way for control of adult flies with residual
insecticides sprayed on stable surfaces, Mays
said. Sides of buildings (inside and outside), stall
surfaces and fences are all areas where flies can be
found resting. Residual insecticides can provide fly
control over a period of time. Be sure to follow label
recommendations for use, mixing and spraying.
"Sprays and dusts may be used to protect your
horse, but these usually have short residual effect,"
Mays said. "Repellents containing DEET are better
suited for mosquitoes rather than flies."
The number of flies produced by a pair of stable
flies and their offspring in the summer months is in
the millions. Therefore, it is best to establish good fly
control practices. A sound sanitation program is the
first step needed to decrease stable fly populations at
your horse facilities.
"It will take a combination of controls to decrease
stable fly numbers," Mays said. "You need to
implement measures to decrease fly breeding and
larvae hatching. Any stable flies that make it through
these stages should be chemically controlled with
residual insecticides and direct animal applications."
Knowledge of some basic stable fly facts in addition
to good stable management practices will help you to
have a winning chance against the pesky stable fly.

Scroll to the bottom of any story online to leave a

NE ~*I

Forget Ronald, now they're chewing on Sweet Tony

It just makes you
wonder if there isn't
something else for th
federal government
to do.
First, it was
taking after
Ronald McDonald
for subverting
the nutritional
innocence of
American children.
Now, low and
behold, they want
to get Tony the Tiger.
it ain't GRRRREAT!
Listen, I know I wi
humorously about Ro
McDonald and sugge
Dancin' Broccoli instE
But there is a limit.
I'm not saying it's
the Tiger. Frankly, I t


Your trusted news source online at


Wednesday, July 6, 2011


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I AS

Officials urge water conservation

Special to the Times-Advertiser

As drought conditions deepen
across the Panhandle, the North-
west Florida Water Management
District has urged all water users
to conserve water. A water short-
age warning order is in effect
because of declining ground and
surface water resources and in-
creased use because of drought.
Several surface water sites are
at or near record daily low flows,
and groundwater levels continue
to decline and are approaching
record lows.
"Everyone is urged to volun-
tarily reduce water use as much
a possible," said Douglas E.

[-_ \---

Barr, district executive director.
"Extreme to exceptional drought
conditions exist across the dis-
trict's 16 counties, and monthly
rainfall totals have been below
normal for nine months."
The U.S. Drought Monitor
indicates extreme drought con-
ditions in counties east of the
Apalachicola River and in Gulf
County. Exceptional drought
conditions, the most intense
drought category, are indicated
in counties west of the Apala-
chicola River and northern parts
of Gadsden, Leon and Jefferson
The City of Crestview has is-
sued mandatory conservation

measures, enforcing a city ordi-
nance that requires residents to
water between 5 p.m. and 11 a.m.
and customers in odd-numbered
houses to water on odd-num-
bered calendar days and even-
numbered houses to water on
even-numbered days. Custom-
ers are given a verbal warning on
first violation followed by a fine
on any additional violation.
Auburn Water System and
Gulf Breeze Water Department
have implemented voluntary
conservation measures, ask-
ing customers to water every
other day and not in the heat of
the day. In Gulf Breeze, conser-
vations measures apply only to

reclaimed wastewater that is
delivered for outdoor irrigation.
Also, pond levels are supple-
mented by district-permitted
Elsewhere in the district,
water utilities have encouraged
conservation measured but are
reporting no problems because
drought. For example, the City of
Fort Walton Beach and Okaloosa
County Water and Sewer have
encouraged coastal customers to
irrigate with shallow wells from
the sand-and-gravel-aquifer that
is not used as a public supply
"Should the drought continue,
we urge people to voluntarily

Bed, Bath and Beyond is one new store being added to Panama City Mall.

Bed, Bath and Beyond relocating

By Chris Segal
Florida Freedom Newspapers

& Beyond will relocate from
the store's current location
on 23rd Street to the Pana-
ma City Mall.
Also opening in the mall
this fall will be two other
stores, America's Best
Contacts & Eyeglasses and
Encore, a division of the
Shoe Show Inc., according
to CBL& Associates Prop-
erties, Inc., which owns and
manages the mall.
"Bed Bath & Beyond
strives to always put our
best foot forward for our
customers," wrote Rachael
Risinger, a company public
relations manager in an
email. "In order to provide
a 'fresh face' and enhanced
shopping experience, we
chose to relocate to the
store versus doing an open
store renovation and risk
disrupting our customers
shopping experience."
Risinger said the com-
pany did not have any in-
formation on what might
happen to the store's cur-
rent location when the new

store opens.
The Panama City Mall
management is enthusi-
astic about the impact the
new stores will have on
customers' shopping expe-
rience and the mall.
"It's a great economic
impact to the mall to get
these national retailers to
our shoppers," said Chris
Ware, the Panama City
Mall general manager. "We
are excited about them."
Bed Bath & Beyond is
a chain of more than 1,000
stores nationwide that pro-
vide domestic merchan-
dise and home furnishings.
The new 23,000 square-foot
store will be at the front of
the mall.
Encore is a larger ver-
sion of the parent compa-
ny's stores and offers a
wider variety of shoes and
a variety of price. The Shoe
Show is the nation's largest
independent shoe store with
1,113 locations in 36 states.
The final new addition
to the mall will be at the
Shoppes at Panama City,
the center at the rear of the
mall where the Best Buy
is located. America's Best

Contacts & Eyeglasses will
open and offer eyeglasses,
frames, contact lenses and
accessories. The new store
will also offer eye exams by
a professional optometrist.
America's Best Contacts &
Eyeglasses operates 300
optical stores across the
"We are committed to
continually improving the
shopping experience at
Panama City Mall by bring-
ing shoppers in the Florida

Panhandle the best in
today's retail names, and
these new stores deliver
on that commitment," said
Ware, in a news release.
The Panama City Mall
is owned and managed by
CBL & Associates Proper-
ties, Inc. of Chattanooga,
Tenn. The Panama City
Mall houses more than 100
stores and eateries and is
anchored by Dillards, JC
Penny and Sears depart-
ment stores.

The Holmes County Planning Commis-
sion will hold a meeting to discuss re-
visions outlined in the recently passed
Florida Senate Bill 2156 pertaining
to Comprehensive Planning and Land
Development Regulations on:
Monday, July 11, 2011 at 6:01 P.M.
County Commissioners Meeting Room
107 East Virginia Avenue
Bonifay, Florida 32425
Persons needing special accommoda-
tions or an interpreter please contact
the Planning Office at 850-547-1110
three (3) days in advance of the meet-
ing for arrangements as needed.

reduce water consumption and
maximize conservation," Barr
Residents and businesses not
under local utility restrictions are
urged to follow these guidelines:
* Limit outdoor watering to
no more than two days per week;
water only during law evapora-
tion hours of 5 p.m. and 10 a.m.
* Limit hours of golf course
* Reduce recreation if it re-
quires pumping, diverting or oth-
erwise using water supply, such
as filling duck ponds.
* Discontinue aesthetic uses
of water that are primarily deco-
rative (such as fountains).

CECILIA SPEARS I Times-Advertiser
Director of Partners for Pets Tim O'Quinn, All
State Representative of Bonifay Dennis Durant
and his daughter, Meredith.

Partners for Pets recognizes All State Insurance

By Cecilia Spears
Staff Writer
BONIFAY - "We just
wanted to recognize the
All State Insurance com-
pany in Bonifay for help-
ing us save a substantial
about of money on our
non-profit organization,"
said Director of Partners
for Pets Tim O'Quinn.
"Without them we might
not have made it in these
harsh economic condi-
tions, but with all the

money we saved we can
concentrate more on
the animals in our care;
for better shelter, more
food and more spay and
Partners for Pets
is a no kill, non-profit
shelter based out in
For more information
contact Partners for Pets
at 850-482-4570, visit their
website at www.partners-
which allows you to view
all of their furry friends.

A Si-Fe. Sou\84. Secure
way -to grow your m\ov\e\ ...
Ask us about annuities from
Auto- Owners Insurance!
Call or visit us

1396 Jackson Ave.,Chipley, FL * (850) 638-1805
"Serving You Is Our Most Important Product"
*Property Insurance is not available in the state of Florida from Auto-Owners Insurance.

^^^^/ -^

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in Your Own Backyard.

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NE ~*I


CIPL~h EY L - vv. 32428t

Send your
Outdoors news to



Wednesday, July 6, 2011 www.bonifaynow.com www.chipleypaper.com Page6

Hooked on


If you're looking for a place
to fish during the holiday
weekend and don't want
to dodge boats, one of my
favorite spots is St. Joe Bay.
It is large and doesn't have a
bottleneck pass like the one in
St. Andrews.
St. Joe Bay has a pass
about two miles wide and the
current doesn't come boiling
through like St. Andrews pass.
St. Joe Bay is a large body
of water running north and
south and more
than three
^ miles wide from
shore to shore
running east to
The only
bad part about
Scott Lindsey fishing there is
OutdoorWriter the scalloping
------ _ currently going
on. All the boat
ramps will be full and this bay
doesn't have an abundance
of them. The first ramps you
will encounter east of Panama
City are in Mexico Beach. If
you want to have a place to
park I would advise you not
sleep late.
If you are going toward the
cape an obstacle to watch out
for is the amount of water you
will have to cross to get there.
When the wind gets up in the
middle of the day it can get
pretty rough between the cape
and Mexico Beach.
The best boat ramp
moneywise is in downtown
Port St. Joe because it is free.
Down the road is Presnells
landing which will entice
every hard core scalloper
from Georgia to Tennessee.
The best bet might be Eagle
Harbor landing on the west
shore of the bay. The state
park there has a good landing
and plenty of parking and you
can start speckled trout fishing
immediately after you launch.
St. Joe Bay has the most
diverse sea life in this part
of Florida. It is possible to
catch everything from tarpon,
speckled trout and redfish to a
variety of sharks.
If you want to slip away
from everyone fishing
freshwater, I would head to
the Apalachicola River. It
should be clear enough to fish
because with its size local
rains don't easily stain it. In
the head waters of Brothers
River always is a favorite with
bream fishermen.
Lake Wimico should offer
good stringers of bream and
bass, but you have to be a tough
customer to stay on this lake
after 10 a.m. There is no shade
unless you go up into one of the
creeks that feed the lake.
Expect a lot of company
if you head for your favorite
snapper hole. The Gulf is
swarming with people who
don't have a clue where to fish,
and when they see another
boat in one place for more
than 10 minutes automatically
think you are catching some

White marlin
are one of the
billfish present
in offshore
waters of the
Panhandle. Blue
waterfishing is
prime from May
through October.
A yellowfin tuna
" 1 .comes over the
rail. Tuna upto
150 pounds show
up in big schools
offshore in the
Gulf of Mexico
throughout the
SID RICE I Contributed photos

lewe ater dreams

Offshore big game action marks Panhandle summers

By Frank Sargeant
In the dreams of every angler, there
leaps a 1,000-pound blue marlin.
For most of us, that will remain
a dream. But for those fortunate
enough to finance an offshore trip in
Florida's Panhandle waters anytime
between May and October, it's always a
We know because Capt. Tom
Browning and crew, fishing out of
Destin, proved it few years back with
a monster billfish that scaled 1,046
pounds. While that blue remains the
biggest ever for Florida, several fish in
the 700-pound range have been caught
The offshore fish are what biologists
call "pelagics" or ocean roamers. They
ride the Gulf Loop Current out of the
Caribbean in May, stay in the DeSoto
Canyon and off the Mississippi Delta
through the summer, and complete the
loop in fall as water temperatures start
to fall back into the 70s offshore.
In addition to the blue marlin, there
are white marlin, sailfish, wahoo,
yellowfin tuna and dolphin in the mix,
as well as swordfish - mostly caught
at night by specialists - all marking
Panhandle waters as some of the best
big game fishing territory in the nation.
The fishmi. bemns about in miles
ottshore most ot the time, around the
luu-fat horn .600-foot' curve. Basically ..

clear blue of offshore water. The edge
where it meets the green inshore water
often is a great spot to start trolling for
weedline species such as dolphin.
The fishing areas are well-known
despite being so far from land; the
Elbow, the Spur, the Nipple, the
Steps and the Squiggles all are part
of the lexicon of offshore skippers,
each named for unique bottom
Needless to say, this is not small
boat country. Most experienced
offshore anglers consider a 35-
footer the minimum for safety. Twin
engines are a must, as are satellite
communications gear and a life raft.
Since very few of us can afford boats
of that size and equipage, charters are
the way to go for most. Fortunately,
Panhandle ports have plenty of options,
with Destin one of the most active
bluewater towns in the nation.
It is not cheap to go blue water
fishing. Because of the staggering
costs of fuel, charter fees typically are
$1,200 to $1,500 per day. On top of which
you generally are expected to tip the
crew 10 to 15 percent.
The cost of a day's charter can be
split by up to six anglers on most boats.
That cuts the tally back to a reasonable
level for those who can stand to share
"chair time." or hours spent actually
sitti ing ithe fiehtine chair and \%aitine
for tihe strike.

spend only a single day chasing marlin
or sails will be disappointed. However,
if you can be satisfied with 100-pound
yellowfin tuna, 50-pound wahoo and
40-pound dolphin - all highly edible
creatures -you're likely to feel richly
rewarded for the offshore adventure.
Getting far offshore is a treat
in itself. You may see a school
of hundreds of oceanic dolphin
driving tuna, or sit on the bowsprit
and watch these black-and-white
mammals play in the bow wake just a
few feet below.
You might see a whale shark
lazing along at the surface, sucking
in hundreds of gallons of plankton
at each gulp. Flying fish sail away
like transparent butterflies. And just
looking into water so clear that you can
see a 100 feet straight down is a treat
for landlubbers.
If you do luck into a marlin, don't
expect to tie it to the roof of the station
wagon for the trip home. Billfish
usually are released after a few
photographs. They are scarce, mostly
due to incidental commercial long-line
kills and highly valued by the charter
skippers who depend on them as the
poster children of their advertising.
One of the best online sources
for info on blue water fishing in the
Panhandle is Capt. John Holley's site.
w\nw catchblemarlin coin There are
numeLrous other skippers at Panhandle


trip on


of Lynn
a red
trip for
his 22nd




Wednesday, July 6,2011 w w w. bon if a yn ow. corm Page 7

J Horne shoulders the burden

At left, Jeff Pash, executive vice-president and general counsel for the NFL,
talking with the media in Washington. At right, union chief Billy Hunter speaks to
reporters after a meeting with the NBA on Thursday, June 30, in New York.


In March, NFL owners locked out
their players. On Friday, NBA owners
followed suit.
It's believed that only once before two
of the United States' major sports leagues
have been shuttered at the same time.
Here's a look at what's at stake in the
labor disputes, and how they are similar
and different:

. What's with the NFL and
. the NBA being stuck in labor
lockout at the same time? Are the two
situations connected?
A It's partly a coincidence that
- the two leagues' collective
bargaining agreements expired within
months of each other. But it's probably
not a fluke that owners in both sports
are saying at the same time that the old
deals didn't provide them with sufficient
revenue. The U.S. economy is emerging
from a recession. And NFL and NBA
leaders contend there aren't enough
new revenue streams to cover costs for
building and improving stadiums and
Q. But haven't both sports being
. doing very well recently?
A. The NFL and NBA have
. enjoyed a surge in interest the
last couple of seasons, with appealing
story lines and big-name stars driving
robust television ratings. In fact, the two
most watched U.S. television programs
of all time were the past two Super
Bowls. And the NBA, though not the
same draw as pro football, last month
had the highest rating for a Game 6 of its
final series in 11 years.
Both players' associations argue
that's proof the leagues are better off
than they purport to be. The owners
counter that ratings and other indicators
of popularity are irrelevant when
their economic models are broken.
NBA owners say they lost hundreds of
millions of dollars in every season of the
last collective bargaining agreement,
which was ratified in 2005. According to
league officials, 22 of the 30 teams were
losing money this past season. One of
the points of contention between the
NFL and its players is that the union

By Brad Milner
Florida Freedom Newspapers
This season has brought mixed re-
sults to three former Panhandle Confer-
ence pitchers.
Former Chipola College pitcher Pat-
rick Corbin is finding his footing after a
rough start to the year. Fellow Indians'
prospect Ryan Chaffee, is finding it diffi-
cult to escape a slump. And Former Gulf
Coast State College left-hander Cam
Greathouse is fighting control issues.
Corbin has won his last four decisions
after starting 2-2 for Double-A Mobile,
Ala., in the Arizona Diamondbacks' or-
ganization. The streak of good fortune
came after he gave up 13 hits and nine
runs in five innings pitched in a loss May
19. He has been in command since the
sluggish performance.
The 6-foot-3, 165-pound left-hander
has given up 17 hits in the four straight
wins, with each outing lasting at least
5 2/3 innings. He tossed a season-high
eight innings against Birmingham, Ala.,
on June 23. He has 30 strikeouts and five
walks in the four-game spurt.
Chaffee is nearly at a 2:1 strikeout-to-
walk ratio but has been hit hard this sea-
son and hasn't been able to stop the tide
of defeat. He has given up 60 hits in 52
1/3 innings for Single-A Inland Empire,
located in San Bernardino, Calif.
The 6-2, 195-pound righty has a 7.05
ERA and a 1-7 record with losses in sev-

wants access to more financial data
from teams to see the exact economic
situation of the clubs.
Q, OK. But what, exactly, is a
. lockout? And how's it different
from a strike?
A. Management has the right
- under federal labor law to shut
down a business once a CBA expires.
That means, for instance, that the
leagues aren't paying for players' health
insurance, and free agents can't sign with
teams. Employees have the same right to
In this case, for both basketball and
football, the owners' side is the one that
wants to significantly alter the structure
of the old deal, leading to a lockout, not a
Q. How similar are the issues in
* the two sports' negotiations?
A, The tone of the two labor
* disputes has differed because
of the league's disparate financial
situations. For the NFL, the debate is how
to divvy up $9 billion in revenues, with
players and owners wrangling over what
is the fairest split. The NBA is in a more
dire economic plight, and the question is
how much of a hit players' salaries will
take as a result.
Q , Is the NBA lockout going to
. look like the NFLs?
, The NFL union decertified
* and turned to the courts in
an attempt to lift the lockout. The NBA
players' association doesn't plan to go
that route, at least for now.
Q. Should fans be worried
* about losing games in either
A Anything's possible. There was
A. optimism earlier this week
that an NFL deal was near, but the sides
went into the holiday weekend without
an agreement. The league says it hasn't
set a deadline for when games would be
canceled without a CBA. The regular
season is supposed to start Sept. 8, but
the NFL could start later and still get
in 16 games. The NBA's regular season
isn't scheduled to start until around late
October, but at the moment both sides
say they're very far apart.

en straight decisions. Opponents are hit-
ting .275 off of him for the season and .293
against in his last 10 appearances for the
Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim minor-
league team.
Greathouse's record is better, 4-4, for
Single-A Peoria, Ill., of the Chicago Cubs'
farm system, but he hasn't been able to
hold down his walks. He has 49 walks to
48 strikeouts in 11 appearances, all starts.
The 6-2, 230-pounder is holding oppo-
nents to a .200 average with one or fewer
hits in four of his last eight outings.
On the way back: Former Marianna
High School standout Alan Horne is
slowly making his way back from mul-
tiple shoulder surgeries. The 6-4, 195-
pound righty hasn't pitched in a profes-
sional game since 2009. He is entering
his seventh season in the New York Yan-
kees' organization.
Horne is in extended spring training
to rehabilitate his shoulder and gain arm
strength. He has made several starts,
most lasting two or three innings. The
Lower Hudson Journal News reported
Horne had a hook-shaped bone spur re-
moved from his shoulder during the sec-
ond procedure that was causing more
Waiting game: Short-season teams
begin play later this month. Among those
waiting for first at-bats on the Rookie
League level include former Chipola
stars Andy Fermin, Trey Manz and
Dayne Read.

Marianna grad still pushing

forward despite injuries

By Bard Milner
Florida Freedom Newspapers
TRENTON, N.J. - Minor league pitcher
Alan Horne has faced so much adver-
sity that some day a surgical procedure
might be commemorated in his name.
Each arm misery, more trying than the
last, has chiseled another notch
in Horne's resolve. Rather than
walk away, Horne moved for-
ward each time in the hopes of
recapturing a promising future
as a right-handed pitcher.
The 6-foot-4, 195-pound
Horne took the mound June 22
for Trenton, N.J., the Double-
A farm club of the New York
Yankees. It was his first live
game since 2009, when he made ALAN
14 appearances on three levels
until sidelined with shoulder trouble.
His outing wasn't memorable, as he
walked five and gave up four runs without
recording an out. Yet somehow it served
as a measuring stick and a baby step in
the right direction.
"I would call it more excited than ner-
vous. Rehab is a tough thing on some-
body, and I've basically been doing it
since the beginning of 2008," Horne said.
"It's nice to get out and compete again,
throw some real games that have some
meaning to them because it's so hard
to get yourself up for (extended) spring
training games and on the lower levels
considering where I was when this all
Horne believed he was on the verge
of a breakthrough when his most recent
reconstruction took place in 2008. He was
12-4 the previous season at Trenton with
165 strikeouts and 57 walks in 153 1/3 in-
nings. He opened 2008 at Triple-A and
had reason to anticipate that a produc-
tive half-summer possibly would gener-
ate a call-up from the Yankees.
Instead he struggled with his com-

mand and was 2-3 in eight starts. After
a stint on the disabled list and a rough
rehab start, Horne was back on the op-
erating table.
The Yankees shut him down in 2009
when his right shoulder pain worsened
following his surgery a year earlier.
"I was still having some issues to-
ward the end of the year," Horne said.
"We hoped shutting me down would do
it good."
It didn't. In 2010, an MRI revealed
that Horne had torn 80 percent of his ro-
tator cuff. After a consultation
with Dr. James Andrews, it was
decided that another surgery,
considering the extent of his
damage, could be perilous to
Horne's career.
Horne agreed on an alterna-
tive treatment plan called plate-
let-rich plasma therapy. The
innovative treatment involved
taking a sample of Horne's
HORNE blood that was put into a cen-
trifuge to separate the healing
platelets. Horne underwent six weeks of
PRP injections, but the pain persisted.
"I started throwing again and felt re-
ally miserable," Horne said. "We figured
the injections didn't work."
Surgery was scheduled and Horne ex-
pected the worst. However, Andrews dis-
covered that the rotator cuff was almost
completely healed. The problem was a
hook-shaped bone spur on Horne's col-
larbone that had ripped a hole through
the cuff to his bursa sac.
The spur was removed, and Horne
resumed throwing without pain.
"I've started to feel normal pitching
soreness," Horne said. "It doesn't feel
like I've had two surgeries. I had six
outings in extended spring. My last I
threw 76 pitches and am really getting
stretched out where I need to be."
Horne maintains hope that in a few
years he can be pitching in the major
leagues. At 28, he's long past the age of
top prospects, but his resolve has been
strengthened by challenges that would
have sidetracked the dreams of many
less determined.


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A8 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, July 6, 2011

Cozzie charged with sexual assault, murder in teen's death

By Angel Mc(Curdy
Florida Freedom Newspapers

County grand jury has indicted
Steven Cozzie on a charge of first-
degree premeditated murder in
the death of a 15-year-old girl last
The grand jury on Friday also
indicted Cozzie on charges of
aggravated child abuse, armed
kidnapping and sexual battery,
according to a news release from
the State Attorney's Office.

The indictment was handed
down in the June 16 strangula-
tion and beating
death of Courtney
Wilkes of Lyons,
Ga., in Seagrove
State Attorney
Bill Eddins said
the sexual battery
STEVEN charge "stems
COZZIE from activities
that occurred at or
around the time of the murder."
Cozzie, 22, of Seagrove Beach,

was arrested June 17 after Wilkes'
body was found in a wooded area
off the Cassine Nature Trail. Wil-
kes was vacationing with her fam-
ily at a nearby condominium.
According to Cozzie's arrest
report, it is believed he hit her in
the head with a stick and later
took a friend to see the body.
According to Eddins, Wilkes'
autopsy is complete, and most of
the results have been obtained.
However, he said some tests are
pending, and until they are com-
pleted, no specific information will

be released.
"It's not appropriate to talk
about the results, because it is a
pending case," Eddins said.

Death penalty decision
The next step for prosecu-
tors will be to decide whether to
seek the death penalty for Cozzie.
They were continuing to gather
information Friday to determine
what sentence they will seek.
Cozzie is being held without
bond at the Walton County Jail.

His plea day is scheduled for July
Eddins said it could take a
year or two for the case to come
to trial. He said Cozzie's attorney
can obtain the list of witnesses
and any other information col-
lected by the prosecution for the
discovery process.
Assistant State Attorney
Bobby Elmore will represent
the state, and public defender
Lenny Platterborze will repre-
sent Cozzie. Circuit Judge Kelvin
Wells will preside at the trial.

Grass problem plagues Airport Authority

By Pat Kelly
Florida Freedom Newspapers

Yogi Berra once said: It's
d6ja vu all over again.
The Airport Authority
board on June 29 agreed
to spend an extra $400,000
to mend the sod, winter
rye grass and seed germi-
nation problems that air-
port officials say Phoenix
Construction left behind.
The exact figure will be
brought back to the board
at a later date.
Phoenix and its grass-
ing subcontractor were
asked to clean up the set-
back but have refused to
deal with the serious ero-
sion possibilities that are
being closely monitored by
the Florida Department of
Environmental Protection,
said John Wheat, execu-
tive director of Northwest
Florida Beaches Interna-
tional Airport.
"This is an environ-
mental problem, and the
contractor has said he will
not do anything about it,"
he said.
Phoenix President
James Finch, whose con-

tract was completed in
May 2010, said following
the meeting that the work
can't be done under cur-
rent engineering speci-
fications, an argument
between Finch and air-
port officials that became
particularly fierce during
the airport's $318 million
That argument finally
led to a multimillion-dollar
lawsuit between the two
parties that still has not
gone to court.
Finch said June 29
that his subcontractor on
grassing issues, C.W. Rob-
erts, has not refused to
do the work, but has said
only that the soil must be
treated with more chemi-
cals than is provided for
under current engineering
"If they want to pay us
to go out there and do the
grass, we'll do that," Finch
said. "But the way the en-
gineers are saying to do it
is not going to work. We are
not refusing to do it; we're
just saying it can't be done
the way they want."
Wheat said the area of
environmental concern is

located on land cleared
but never paved for the
airport's crosswind run-
way, a project never com-
pleted because of financial
concerns. In the place set
aside for the runway, ex-
pensive sod didn't take
root, grass seed didn't ger-
minate, and the rye winter
grass looks like plant stub-
ble in an arid and alien
Phoenix was responsi-
ble for clearing and grass-
ing the airport site and
also constructed the facil-
ity's 10,000-foot runway.
George Roberts, head
of C.W. Roberts, said June
29 he sent a letter to air-
port officials explaining
the reasons for the prob-
lems, not the least of which
were the current drought
Like Finch, he said the
soil needed to be treated
with more chemicals than
the engineers allow.
"I could have 10,000
pounds of seed and the
grass wouldn't grow under
those conditions," Roberts
Wheat said the final
amount to fix the issue

will be charged back to
Phoenix, making it the
latest pile of money in an
ongoing battle that still
must be decided in the
In other financial mat-
ters, Wheat told board
members the airport re-
location project has so far
cost $318,630,350 through
May 31, with the remain-
ing payouts estimated to
be $6,109,747, including the
$400,000 to fix the grassing
troubles, $1,070,700 asso-
ciated with preparing the
old airport for sale, and
$1,000,000 in construction
litigation costs.
Board chairman Gerry
Clemons, who has been
on the Airport Authority
board since the newairport
was just an idea, was pre-
sented with an engraved,
life-size airplane propeller
suitable for mounting on a
wall. June 29 was his last
J. Carey Scott, appoint-
ed by the Panama City
Commission as Clemons'
replacement June 28, will
join the board next month,
when a new chairman will
be chosen.

biml]116LIIS A]ii]iA 1 i




Wednesday, JULY 6,2011 Washington County News 0 Holmes County Times-Advertiser PAGE 1

at a glance

Hearts of
raises money
for cardiac

What's going
on? Find out in
the community

Wildcat 110


Page ant

1. Miss Wildcat - winner,
Delaney Wright; first alternate,
Keltcee Berry; second alternate,
Clarissa Adams.
2. Tiny Miss Wildcat- Keira
OE . Alana Boswell
. 3. Future Miss Wildcat
- winner, Jocelyn Makaley
Boswell; first alternate, Callie
Yvette Sanders.
4. Little Miss Wildcat - winner,
Kaylin Mary Rogers; first
alternate, Kassidy Nicole
Gautney; second alternate,
, Morgan Delayne Weidman.
5. Petite Miss Wildcat - winner,
S �..Melana Broaddus; first
l .alternate, Leah Lewis; second
. alternate, Kellar White.
6. Teen Miss Wildcat - winner,
Savannah Stephens; first
alternate, Robin Mims; second
"alternate, Kelsey Enfinger.
7. Baby Miss Wildcat - winner,
Addison Lindsey West; first
alternate, Kensley Taylor Harris;
second alternate, Laynie-James
Edmunds; third alternate, Kylee
Anabella Boswell.
8. Toddler Miss Wildcat
-winner, Kaylee Diann Barton;
first alternate, Lana Austin.

Allen, Hudson

Area obituaries

price report

Society.................... Page B2
Faith ...................... Page B3
Classifieds............... Page B5

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

NE ~*I

B2 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News


Wednesday, July 6, 2011

Livestock REPORT

Week ending July 1, 2011
*At Florida Livestock Auctions receipts totaled
$6,880 compared to 6,099 last week and no sale a
year ago. Compared to one week ago, slaughter
cows were steady to $2 higher, bulls were $2-4
higher, feeder steers and heifers were unevenly
steady, replacement cows were mostly steady to
$2 higher.

*At Georgia Livestock Auctions receipts totaled
$9,397 compared to $8,472 last week and no sale a
year ago. Compared to one week ago, slaughter
cows were $1-2 higher, bulls were mostly steady,
feeder steers were $2-4 higher, heifers were $2-3
higher, steer calves were $2-3 higher, heifer calves
were $1-4 higher, replacement cows were mostly
steady to $2 higher.

*At Alabama Livestock Auctions total
estimated receipts $11,500 including board sales,
last week $11,916 including board sales, and no
sale last year. Compared to last week slaughter
cows sold steady to $1 higher, slaughter bulls
sold $1 higher, replacement cows and pairs sold
steady, all feeder classes sold $4-6 higher. Trade
moderate with good to very good demand on

Feeder Steers: Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
300-400 lbs.: FL $138-180 - GA $136-172 - AL
400-500 lbs.: FL $118-145 - GA $124-152 - AL
500-600 lbs.: FL $111-132 - GA $117-145 --AL

Feeder Heifers: Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
300-400 lbs.: FL $118-150 - GA $124-147 --AL
400-500 lbs.: FL $110-125 - GA $114-134 --AL
500-600 lbs.: FL $108-123 - GA $107-127 - AL

Slaughter Cows: 90 Percent Lean
750-1200 lbs.: FL $61-70.50 - GA $60-77 - AL

Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade, No. 1-2
1,500-2,100 lbs.: FL $80-95 - GA $84.50-100 -
AL $88-92

y Prudential
presents the
with partner sponsors

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The Florida Network * Florida Transportation Builders' Association
Infinity Software Development* MAXIMUS * NorthgateArinso * NSI
Publix Super Markets Charities * Tallahassee Memorial Healthcare
Forida Tote Enterprises


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Kolmetz Family
and Friends Sing
The Kolmetz Family and
Friends Sing will be on July 8 at
6:30 p.m., at New Bethany Church.
The church is on Smokey Joe
Road in Vernon.

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

Chipley Downtown Fest
The Chipley Downtown Fest
will be on Saturday, July 9, from
6-7 p.m. Come enjoy the music of
Pee Wee Johns and "The Good
for Nothing" band as they come
to wonderful 'pickin' and grinnin'
We will gather on the green but
under the shelter of the farmers
market pavilion. Please bring
your chair and give them a great
welcome. Perhaps they will stay a
bit longer - a wonderful place to
meet friends and enjoy an evening
in downtown.
The Historic Museum will be
open, and that is a treat for one
and all. Event is rain or shine.

Nelson Reunion
Descendants of Ed and Sarah
(Register) Nelson will hold their


Bushes celebrate
Golden Anniversary
with vow renewal
Raymond and
Merlene Bush will be
celebrating their 50th
Wedding Anniversary
with a renewing of their
wedding vows on July
9, 2011 at2 p.m. at New
Smyrna Assembly of
God in Bonifay, FL 32425.
Gene Raymond Bush and
Merlene Filler were wed
on July 2,1961 in Lake
Placid, FL. Raymond Bush
is the son of the late Ivy &
Etta Bush. Merlene Filler
is the daughter of the late
James and Cumie Nell
Family and friends
are invited to share this
special time with them and
their children; Gene Bush
of Bonifay, FL, Loretta
Bush Smith of Lake Placid,
FL and Bruce Bush of
Lake Placid, FL.

annual reunion July 9 at Bailey's
Surf and Turf on Highway 90 east
in Chipley, at 11 a.m.
Ed and Sarah Nelson lived on a
homestead about two miles from
Oakie Ridge Baptist Church on
what is today called Gilbert Mill
Road south of Chipley. Ed was
a Baptist preacher and farmer.
He and Sarah were two of the 12
original members of Oakie Ridge
Church and were the parents of
10 children, some of whom were
already gone from home when the
youngest was born. That explains
why, although they were a close-
knit family, they were never all
together at one time until they
were advanced in years and held
a reunion in 1947; a picture of all
10 made by Herbert Heisner on
that occasion became instantly
treasured by family members,
especially since one sister,
Lavonia, was involved in an auto
accident en route home and died
in a few days later.
Ed Nelson was descended
from Jens Nissen of Hadersley,
Denmark, who landed on
American shores at Port St. Joe in
1829. His name was Americanized
to John Nelson as he found
work at a salt works somewhere
along the coast and learned the
language. He migrated westward
and bought land in 1838 near
Vernon, was married, and later
helped organize a church called
the Holmes Valley Baptist
Church, later renamed Ebenezer
Baptist Church, sometime about
Many other descendants of

Allen, Hudson
planning nuptials
John and Sherri
Allen of Bonifay along
with Jerry and Brenda
Hudson of Westville,
proudly announce
the engagement and
upcoming wedding of
their children, Jessica
Marie Allen and Lowell
Brian Hudson. The
wedding ceremony
will be at Winterville
Assembly of Bonifay,
on July 16, at 2 o'clock
in the afternoon, with
a reception to follow
at the Holmes County
Recreational Center. All
family and friends are
invited to attend.

To the Highest Bidder *No Minimums, No Reserves! -uly 27, 28, 29 & 30
.. .. . .t, . . 1. h , ,.I . . I , ..

1,1~~ .�� '� ~ ~I~� I .

n -IJ .

I -- -

John Nelson live in this area,
and all are invited to attend the

Kolmetz Family Reunion
The Kolmetz Family Reunion
will be on July 9, from 10 a.m.
until, at Hinson Crossroads Fire
Department, on Douglas Ferry
Road in Vernon.

One World Many Stories
The Holmes County Library
will be holding the Florida Library
Youth Program "One World Many
Stories," every Thursday, running
through July 28, from 10 a.m. to
1 p.m.
The event will be at the Holmes
County Library at 303 North J.
Harvey Etheridge St. in Bonifay.
This is a free family event. For
more information, call 547-3573.
*July 14: Europe -Atlantic
Coast Theatre - Brothers Grimm
Fairy Tales
*July 21: Asia - Kuniko
Yamamoto - Origami Tales
*July 28 : Antarctica - Snow Day

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


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Wednesday, July 6,2011 www.bonifaynow.com www.chipleypaper.com Page3

Locals raise money for Hearts of Promise

By Cecilia Spears
Staff Writer
CHIPLEY - Local residents
Wayne and Carolyn Saunders
are raising money in honor of
their granddaughter, who was
born with a congenital heart
defect, and Dr. John Mayer, the
doctor who's research saved her
"We started Hearts of
Promise in April 2003 following
Holly's second open-heart
surgery," Carolyn said. "The
mission of Hearts of Promise
is to raise funds for research,
currently being conducted by
Holly's cardiac surgeon, Dr.
Mayer, at Children's Hospital
She said Mayer's research
is to find a way to grow a valve
from a child's own tissue and
eliminate the need for multiple
heart surgeries for thousands of
Two major ongoing
fundraisers for the nonprofit
organization Hearts of Promise

are the selling of Heart-to-Heart
Recipes and Send a Beanie
Baby; all proceeds go to Mayer's
research at Children's Hospital
"God has truly blessed Holly
and all our fundraisers," Carolyn
said. "Over 5,000 Heart to Heart
Recipes cookbooks have been
sold through the book's first
seven printings, and we just
ordered the eighth printing due
to the great response to the
cookbook and the many requests
The books are made up
of hundreds of local recipes
"guaranteed to fill you, heart,
mind, body and soul."
"We've got a lot of down-
home recipes given to us by so
many kindhearted people, and
the responses to the cookbooks
are staggering," Carolyn said.
"Almost everyone has said
they won't go back to another
cookbook again and that this
is the one they keep on the
Another fundraiser is Send
a Beanie Baby. For a donation

Wayne and Carolyn Saunders are shown with volunteers raising
money for Hearts of Promise.
of $20, they send a Beanie Baby it's for the parents, too," Carolyn
and a note of encouragement said. "We should know; we've
to a child having surgery at been there many times before
Children's Hospital Boston. with Holly."
"It's not just for the children; She said anyone could help

by purchasing a cookbook,
sending a Beanie Baby to a child
at Children's Hospital Boston
or making a tax-deductible
donation to Hearts of Promise.
"Our praise is to the Lord; He
has most assuredly been with
us in the project, has guided us
in this and every fundraiser we
have undertaken and has been
merciful in all of our trails,"
Carolyn said. "He has taken care
of Holly, answered prayers in
awesome ways, opened many
doors of opportunity for us to
share Holly's story and our
testimony of all He has done for
For more information, contact
Wayne and Carolyn Saunders
at 638-4640 or wcsaunders@
bellsouth.net. Donations can also
be made to Hearts of Promise,
847 Candy Lane, Chipley, FL
"Thanks so very much for
your support, and please keep
Holly, Dr. Mayer, this vital
research and all children born
with congenital heart defects in
your prayers," Caroyln said.

Linda Marie
Buzzard was born
on November 27,
1961, in Clearfield
Hospital in
Clearfield, PA, to
Margaret Eggers
and the late Harry LI
Edward Buzzard. B
She passed away B
on June 18, 2011,
in Tampa, FL, at Life
Path Hospice. Linda was
a graduate of Holmes
County High School.
She leaves to cherish

Wayne Lee May, 79,
passed away on June
29, 2011, after gallantly
fighting the effects of
COPD. Wayne was born
July 31, 1931, in Vernon,
FL, to the late James
Daniel and Ouida Lee
May. He attended Vernon
Grade and High Schools,
being Vice-President of the
class of 1950. Wayne was a
member of Shaddai Temple
Color Guard, Acme Lodge,
Scottish Rite, York Rite,
VFW, and Past Patron of St.
Andrews Eastern Star 223.
He was of Methodist faith
and a member of Lakeview
United Methodist Church,
Vernon, FL. He served in
the U.S. Navy, and retired
from Smurfit-Stone Corp.
after 43 years of service.
The family would like to
thank Dr. A. Nunez and Dr.
L. Hayat, who tended to
Wayne, and all of the staff
of Bay Medical, who gave
him loving care through
all of the hospitalizations.
Thanks to all of you.
Also thanks to Covenant
Hospice for their loving
In addition to
his parents, he was
predeceased by his brother,
James Wilton May, and



Independence Day Celebration
New Orange Baptist Church,
782 Alford Road in Chipley, will hold
an Independence Day Celebration
on Saturday, July 9, at 6 p.m. Come
join us in celebrating the birth of
our nation. We will pause for a time
of prayer and sincere repentance
seeking God's blessings on the U.S.
Special activities will include the
presenting of colors by the ROTC
and special music. A message will
be given by the Rev. Burney Enzor, a
retired general of the U.S. military.

Hudson Hill Memorial
Church Camp Meeting
Hudson Hill Memorial Church in
Westville will hold a Camp Meeting
on July 11-15.

Adam Peterson will teach on the
perfection of the KJV at 6 p.m. each
day, and at 7 p.m. Monday-Friday,
we will have Juno Douglas, T.A.
Greene, Walter Ales, Tony Howard
and Roger Dale Hagan. For more
information, call Peggy at 548-5404.

Four Calvary
The gospel quartet Four Calvary
will sing on the Lady Anderson's
Gospel Music Dinner Cruise
on Thursday, July 14. Boarding
begins at 6:30 p.m., and the cruise
at 7 p.m. The Lady Anderson
is at Grand Lagoon on Thomas
Drive in Panama City Beach. For
reservations, call 800-360-0510.
Four Calvary will also sing at
Otter Creek Methodist Church, in
Ponce de Leon off of State Road 81,

on Saturday, July 16, beginning at
7 p.m. Everyone is invited to both

New Home's 99th Homecoming
New Home Baptist Church will
be observing its 99th Homecoming
Celebration on July 17. Services will
begin at 10 a.m., praising God with
music and singing. God's message,
brought by the Rev. Huey Hughes,
will begin at 11 a.m., followed by a
covered-dish dinner in the fellowship
New Home Baptist Church was
established in 1912. Bring your
family and friends to share in our
celebration of Christ and the many
years of service He has blessed our
church with. For more information,
call 326-4712.


Charles D. Blankenship

Mr. Charles Darrell
Blankenship, age 92, passed
away this earthly life to his
heavenly life on June 24,
2011. Darrell was born on
October 21, 1918, on the
family homestead in the
Sandy Creek Community
in Holmes County, Florida.
He served in the Civilian
Conservation Corps from
October 1937 through
October 1938. He then
went to Panama City and
worked at the International
Paper Company. During
World War II, he worked at
the Wainwright Shipyard
in Panama City. He also
served in United States
Coast Guard Reserves as
a volunteer during WWII.
He farmed after returning
to Holmes County in the
mid-1940s. He also worked
in surveying and retired
from the Deltona Corp in
1979. He took an active role
on the family farm for many
years. Daddy's knowledge
of local history and all
things flora and fauna was
absolutely astounding.
He was preceded in
death by his loving wife of
69'2 years, Lillian Ramer
Blankenship; his parents,
Charlie D. and Arkie
Whitton Blankenship;
his brothers, Wyman and
Darius Blankenship; and
sister, Irene Padgett.
Darrell was highly
respected and loved.
Darrell is survived by
his children, Dolores Ann
Cook and husband Jim,
Glenda Jane Goodwin
and husband Cecil, Elton
Darrell Blankenship
and Christopher D.
Blankenship; his
grandchildren, Timothy
Goodwin and wife Cammie
of Enterprise, Alabama,
Cecilia Wiley of Theodore,

Alabama, Brian Goodwin
and wife Dana of Troy,
Alabama, and Jason L.
Cook and wife Jeri Ann
of Bulgaria, Europe;
Rhiannon Blankenship
Sutton and husband
William of Ponce De Leon,
Florida, Christopher
Dakota Blankenship of
Vernon, Florida, Caleb
Davis Blankenship of
Cheraw, South Carolina,
Lillian Kayla, Grace and
Christy Goodwin, Bailey
and Brinley Goodwin,
and Shane and Brandon
Wiley, all of Alabama, and
Sofia B. Cook of Bulgaria,
Europe; two great-great-
grandchildren, Lillian
Hope Sutton 'aka' Lilly and
Braylon William Sutton;
and numerous nieces and
A special thanks to Dr.
James Howell and the ICU
nurses at the Healthmark
Hospital, also the staff at
Chautauqua Rehabilitation
and Nursing Center.
A time of visitation
was held from 6 to 8 p.m.
Saturday, June 25, 2011, at
Clary-Glenn Funeral Home
Chapel, 230 Park Avenue
DeFhniak Springs, Florida
32435. Funeral services
were held at 3 p.m. Sunday,
June 26, 2011, at Sandy
Creek Baptist Church, 1125
Line Road, Ponce De Leon,
Florida 32455, with the Rev.
Shep Eubanks, the Rev.
Kenneth Harrison and the
Rev. Toby Stone officiating.
Burial followed in the Sandy
Creek Cemetery. You may
go online to view obituaries,
offer condolences, or sign
the guest book at www.
clary-glenn.com. Clary-
Glenn Funeral Home
was entrusted with the


her loving
memories her
mother, Margaret
Buzzard; daughter,
Angela Leggett
(Gary); son,
Derek Dancil;
three sisters, Dee
A M. Watson, Merry
ARD Buzzard, and
Brenda Buryn;
and four grandchildren,
Kenneth Newton III,
Cameron Newton, Makayla
Leggett, and Tahayla

nephew, David May.
Survivors are his loving
wife, Georgiann May, Lynn
Haven, FL; step-daughter,
Sharon K. (Honorable
Judge R. Steven Lewis)
Lewis, Huntington, WV;
step-grandsons, Dr. Joshua
M. (Corey) Lewis, MD,
Charleston, WV and Dr.
Zachary E. Lewis, Ph.D.,
Virginia Tech, Blacksburg,
VA; nephews, Andrew May,
Rock Hill, SC, and James
W May, Roanoke, VA; and
niece, Barbara Hayes,
Atlanta, GA.
Funeral services were
held at 10 a.m. Saturday,
July 2, 2011, at Peel Funeral
Home Vernon Chapel
with the Rev. Tom Tillery
and the Rev. Alan English
officiating. Interment
was in the Pleasant
Grove Methodist Church
Cemetery with Masonic
Rites. Family received
friends Friday from 5 to
7 p.m. at Peel Funeral
Home Vernon Chapel.
Peel Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements. In
lieu of flowers, a memorial
donation may be made to
Covenant Hospice, 107 W
19th Street, Panama City,
FL 32405 in memory of
Wayne L. May.

First United Methodist Church
of Chipley giving free backpacks
Last week it was reported that First United
Methodist Church of Bonifay is planning to give
away free backpacks full of school supplies. The
report was in error. The backpacks are being
provided by First United Methodist Church of
Pre-registration is required and must be done
by Aug. 1. Pickup will be Aug. 5 at 7 p.m. at
the sanctuary next to the courthouse. For more
information, call Judy at 850-849-9097 or email
We regret the error.

God Is Our Refuge
I often wonder what atheists do when they are
faced with a serious crisis or problem. Who do
they call upon for help or guidance? Perhaps
they call upon themselves to muster the cour-
age and strength to face
these ordeals, or perhaps *
they rely on the strength
and wisdom of their friends
and professional people to -
see them through. I realize ,
that young people often *
feel that they are indestruc-
tible and can handle any
crisis situation they face.
However, as we grow older we usually have
a more mature and realistic view of life. With
age, we learn that we are destructible and that
life can be very fragile. I cannot imagine get-
ting through a day without God's help and love.
Everyone has problems that must be faced, and
there are times when we may feel that no one
cares about us or our problems. But it is nice
to know that God cares and loves us, and He is
only a prayer away. Our Heavenly Father loves
the skeptics as well as the believers. He only
wants us to trust and confide in Him.

Trust in God at all times, my people. Tell Him
all your troubles, for He is our refuge.
Good News Bible Psalm 62:8
This Message Courtesy Of

BROWN Badcock&
1068 Main Street, Chipley Hwy, 77 S, Chipley * 638-4097
638-4010 Hwy, 79 S,, Bonifay 547-9688

Washington County News F"T 4- i d
Holmes County Times-Advertiser "come as you are"
, . Mike Orr, Pastor
1364 N. Railroad, Iipl . . e . 1300 South Blvd. - PO Box 643
112 E. Virginia, Bonifay' 47-9414 Chipley, Florida
(850) 638-1830

Place your ad here Stephen B. Register,
for only $8.00 per CPA
week. 1552 Brickyard Road
Chipley, FL * 638-4251

"Verily, verily, I say unto
thee, Except a man be born Place your ad here
again, he cannot see the for only $8.00 per
kingdom of God." week.
--John 3:2-4


Linda M. Buzzard

Wayne L. May

B4 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News

OBITUARIES from page B3

LaFerne Wilson

Paul J. Lewis

Anna V. Carroll

LaFerne Wilson, 88,
of Jacksonville, formerly
of Bonifay, FL, died on
Friday, July 1, 2011, at All
Saints Catholic Nursing
Home in Jacksonville,
FL. Born Wednesday,
March 21, 1923, she was
the daughter of the late
Wallace Hochstetler and
the late Leona Strauss
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Marvin Wilson.
She is survived by a
son-in-law, Terry Sikes of

Dorthy Alberta Burger,
age 90, of Bonifay, FL, died
Friday, June 24, 2011, at
her home in Bonifay, FL.
She was a member of the
Bethany Baptist Church.
She was the daughter of the
late William Silloway and
the late Caroline Silloway.
She is survived by
four daughters, Gloria
Trant, Bonifay, FL,
Evelyn McComb, Hale,
MI, Caroline Hunter,
Bonifay, FL, and Helen
Berkley, Hale, MI; four
sons, Raymond Burger,
Whittamore, MI, Jim

Anna Voncile Williams
passed away on June 23,
2011, at age 87. Anna was
a military war bride. A
dedicated mother, wife,
grandmother and great-
grandmother. Anna loved
and enjoyed her family,
and she especially enjoyed
cooking for her family. We
will miss her beautiful
smile and the smell of
warm cookies.
Anna was preceded by
her husband of 67 years,
Harry Williams of Chipley,
Florida; her father, Arthur
L. Creel, and mother,
Donia Campbell of Bonifay,
Florida; her daughter,
Kathy Williams of Bonifay,
Florida, and a great-
granddaughter, Kayla
Mitchell of Marianna,
Florida, and stepmother,
Martha Creel of Bonifay,
She is survived by her
three sons, Thomas Harry
Williams of Hertford, North
Carolina, and his wife,
Lureen, and son, Brock,
and daughter of Thomas
Harry Williams, Kelie Luby
and husband John and
children Anna, Johnny
and James of Glastonbury,
Connecticut; John Creel
Williams of Silverthorne,
Colorado, and his wife,
Laurie, and son, Noah; and
Richard Leighton Williams
of Chipley, Florida, and
his wife, Cathy, and their
children, Lee Williams of
Chipley, Florida, and his
wife, Latrelle, and children

Jacksonville, FL; and four
grandsons, J J Snow of
Jacksonville, FL, and Cody,
Justin, and Jacob Wilson,
all of Murrell's Inlet, SC.
A funeral service will
be held at 11 a.m. on
Thursday, July 7, 2011,
at Sims Funeral Home
Chapel with the Rev. Ike
Steverson officiating.
Interment will be in
Bonifay Cemetery, Bonifay,
FL. FRneral arrangements
are being made by Sims
Funeral Home, Inc. of
Bonifay, FL.

Burger, Hale, MI, Percy
Burger, Hale, MI, and
Charley Burger, Bonifay,
FL; and 19 grandchildren.
Arrangements were
conducted by SIMS
POB 686, Bonifay, FL,
where the family received
friends from 6 to 8 p.m.
Monday, June 27, 2011.
Funeral services were
held at Bethany Baptist
Church at 2 p.m. Tuesday,
June 28, 2011, and the Rev.
Herman Sellers officiated.
Interment was at Bethany
Cemetery, Bonifay, FL.

Braylee and Collin,
Rebecca Lynn Rollin and
husband Greg and children
TJ, Nathan, and Olivia of
Chipley, Florida, Amanda
Kayla Johnson, husband
Bobby and daughter
Sierra of Blountstown,
Florida, Melissa Garner
and husband James and
children Jonathan and
Abigail of Chipley, Florida,
Brad Collins and wife
Melissa and children Noah
and Meladey of Chipley,
Florida; her sister, Sarah
McFalls of Greenville,
South Carolina; step-sister
Debra Kay Warden of
Bonifay, Florida, and her
husband, Bob, and children
Clint and Cody; step-sister
Ann Padgett of Geneva,
Alabama, and her husband,
Max, and children Amy and
Jason; and step-brother,
Edward Creel of Roanoke,
Virginia, and wife Donna
and children Leah and
The family received
friends Sunday, June 26,
at Brown Funeral Home
Brickyard Road Chapel
from 6 p.m. and 8 p.m.
Funeral services were
held at the Brown Funeral
Home Brickyard Chapel in
Chipley, Florida, at 10 a.m.
June 27 with the Rev. Mike
Orr and the Rev. Edward
Creel officiating. Interment
followed in Bonifay City
Cemetery. Friends and
family may sign the online
register at www.brownfh.

Paul Joseph Lewis,
74, of Bonifay, Fl., went
home to be with the Lord
on September 20, 2010, at
Bay Medical Center. Mr.
Lewis was born November
23, 1935, in Chipley, Fl., to
Zeke and Winnie Lewis.
He graduated from
Chipley High class of 1954.
He retired from Eglin Air
Force Base as a computer
programmer and also was
a member of Blue Lake
Baptist Church.
He was preceded in
death by his parents.
He is survived by his
wife of 54 years, Jackie
Lewis of Bonifay; two
sons, Kevin J. Lewis
(Theresa) of Owasso, Ok.,
and Paul J. Lewis II of

Baker, Fl.; daughter, Dee
Dawn Jones Thomas of
Bonifay, Fl.; two brothers,
Hilton Lewis (Betty)
of Jensen Beach, Fl.,
and Donnie Lewis of
Baker, Fl.; three sisters,
Sharon Fowler of Panama
City, Fl., Bernadine
Searcy of La Belle, Fl.,
and Nadine Searcy of
Winter Haven, Fl.; seven
grandchildren; and three
A celebration of Paul's
life will be held at 2 p.m.
Saturday, July 9, 2011, at
the Blue Lake Community
Center with the Rev.
James Pate officiating.
Obert Funeral Home of
Chipley, Fl., is in charge of

Myrel Fowler

Myrel "Levon" Fowler,
73, of Marianna, died
Thursday, June 30, 2011, at
Noland Hospital in Dothan,
Alabama. She was a native
and lifelong resident
of Jackson County and
worked for Russell Corp.
for a number of years. She
was a member of Welcome
Assembly of God Church in
Dellwood, where she loved
all church activities and
doing good for her fellow
church members.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Henry Lee Fowler; her
parents, John Willis "J. W"
& Annie Lois Powell; one
sister, Annie Pearl Powell;
and one brother, Joe E.
She is survived by one
son, Albert Lee Fowler
and wife, Melissa, of
Morton, Mississippi; two
brothers, Willis "Clinton"

Powell and wife, Gloria, of
Dellwood, and John Milton
Powell and wife, Dianne, of
Malone; two sisters, Mary
Lou Tyus and husband,
George, and Cora Lee
Strickland and husband,
Larry, all of Greenwood;
four grandchildren, Krista
Frith and husband, B.J.,
and Matthew, Aaron and
Justin Fowler; and several
nieces and nephews.
FRneral services were
held Saturday, July 2,2011,
at Welcome Assembly
of God Church with Dr.
Thomas Batts and the
Rev. Charles Jackson
officiating. Interment was
in the church cemetery
with James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel. Expressions
of sympathy may be
made online at www.

Omree Banks

Omree Banks, 77, of
Chipley, passed away
Wednesday, June 29,
2011, at Southeast
Alabama Medical Center.
Mrs. Omree was born
September 25, 1933, in Bay
Minette, Al., to Durant
Hadley and Nettie Jane
(Roberts) Hadley. She
was a Custodian at Taylor
County School Board. She
had been a resident of
Chipley since 1995, coming
from Perry, Fl.
Mrs. Omree was
predeceased by her
husband, Johnnie Bank;
and three brothers, Elsby
Hadley, Marvin Hadley,
and Elick Hadley.
She is survived by four
sons, Billy Joe Pullum of
Henderson, N.C., Bobby
Joe Pullum of Marianna,
Fl., Jerry David Pullum of
Perry, Fl., and Don Allen
Pullum of Shady Grove,
Fl.; three daughters,
Frances Morel of Chipley,
Fl., Carolyn Sue Demaree

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For further information or questions call 638-0212


In partnership with


m a

of Marianna, Fl., and Linda
Denise Withers of Grand
Ridge, Fl.; one brother,
Thomas Earl Hadley of
Atmore, Al.; five sisters,
Lillie May Church of
Atmore, Al., Edna Mae
Miller of Pensacola, Fl.,
Mary Lou Pimprel of Bay
Minette, Al., Bertha Mae
Parnel of Robertsdale,
Al., and Sara Jackson of
Bay Minette, Al.; twelve
grandchildren; and twenty
Family received friends
Friday evening, July 1,
2011, from 6 to 8 p.m. at
Brown Funeral Home
(Main Street Chapel).
Services were held at 10
a.m. Saturday, July 2, 2011,
at Brown FRneral Home
(Main Street Chapel) with
the Rev. Levon Pettis
officiating. Interment
followed at Glenwood
Cemetery. Friends and
family may sign the online
register at www.brownfh.

Kevin Paul Cook, age
35, a native of Tallahassee,
Florida, passed away
Tuesday, June 28, 2011,
in Chipley, Florida.
He was employed as a
Correctional Officer with
the Washington County
Sheriff's Department in
Chipley, Florida. Kevin had
graduated from Mosely
High School in Panama
City, Florida.
Kevin was preceded in
death by his father, Remus
0. Cook, Jr.; maternal
grandfather, J.T. "Buddy"

Ms. Anna -
Carroll, born
October 27, 1935,
to John and Effie
McCormick, tA
passed away
Wednesday, June
29, 2011. Big AN
mama, as she AN
was affectionately CAl
called, enjoyed her
family, laughing, fishing
and flowers.
Ms. Carroll was
preceded in death by her
husband, Hollie Carroll.
Ms. Carroll is survived
by her son, Hubert
Carroll and wife Kathy;
two grandsons, Brandon
and wife Kris, and
Shawn Carroll; two step-
grandsons, Joe McKenzie
and Rhett McKenzie;
two step-daughters,
Marcelle Thompson
and husband Hubert,
and Margie McCall and
husband Freddie Wayne;
two step-sons, Uvonne
Carroll and wife Janie,
and Don Carroll and wife
Sonya; one step-daughter-
in-law, Anita Gatwood
and husband Doug; 14
grandchildren and 29
one brother, Huston
McCormick; four sisters,
Bertha Ulmer, Wynell
Stafford, Wilene Scroggins

resident Roy
Brown, as he liked
to be called, died
June 23, 2011, after
bravely fighting a
long-term illness. ROY
Roy was born
October 12, 1937, to James
David Brown and Celia
Marie Brown in Bonifay,
Florida, where he was
raised. Roy later married
the love of his life, Carol
Ann Brown, on March
15, 1963. After living in
Baton Rouge, Louisiana,
till 1976, he received a
job offer and packed up
his family and drove
to Anchorage, Alaska.
Roy was mesmerized
by the majestic beauty
Alaska had to offer and
considered himself lucky
to live in Alaska. In 1985,
Roy opened a coin shop
named Roy's Coins after
always having a love
and fascination for rare
coins. Roy became one of
the foremost authorities
on coins in the state of
Alaska. A life member of
VFW 1685, Roy was always
generous in donating
to fundraisers for our
veterans, but that is no
surprise to his family and
friends, as it was often
said that Roy never met
a stranger. Roy was
extremely generous and
kind, and even after just

Kevin P. Cook
Tipton; and paternal
grandparents, Remus
0. Cook, Dr. and Lillie
Layfield Cook.
He is survived by his
mother, Gloria T. Cook
of Sneads, Florida; his
maternal grandmother,
Lena Tipton of Sneads,
Florida; two brothers,
Craig Cook of Tallahassee,
Florida, and Jason Cook
of Chipley, Florida; three
nephews, Hunter Holland,
Taylor Cook, and Sawyer
Cook, all of Chipley,
Florida; and many other

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and husband
Buck, and Betty
Brownell; and
a host of nieces
and nephews. She
is also survived
by her special
A V. companion,
Cordwood Ramer,
ROLL and a special
mention for her
caregiver during her
illness, Virginia Merle
A time of visitation
was held from 12 to 2 p.m.
Saturday, July 2, 2011, at
Leonia Baptist Church,
1124 Gillman Road,
Westville, Florida 32464.
Funeral services were
held at 2 p.m. Saturday,
July 2, 2011, at Leonia
Baptist Church with the
Rev. Danny Burns and
the Rev. Uvonne Carroll
officiating. Pallbearers
were Jimmy Ray Carroll,
Don Carroll, Tony Brake,
Randy Holiday, Dwight
McCormick and David
Wayne Carroll. Burial
followed in the Leonia
Cemetery. You may go
online to view obituaries,
offer condolences or sign
the guest book at www.
clary-glenn.com. Clary-
Glenn Funeral Home
was entrusted with the

meeting him, he
made you feel at
home. Roy will
remain dear in the
hearts of all who
knew him, and also
greatly missed.
Roy is survived
BROWN by his wife, Carol
Ann Brown; his brother,
Bobby Brown; his sons,
Charles Brown and
Tim Brown of Bonifay,
Florida, and Marc
Cravey and Richard
Brown of Anchorage,
Alaska; his daughter, Lisa
Coppersmith of Tampa,
Florida; 14 grandchildren;
and eight great-
grandchildren. The family
would like to acknowledge
the years and special
care given to Roy by Dr.
Leslie Bryant, who Roy
considered also a friend.
A viewing was held on
June 30, 2011, at 4 p.m. for
immediate family, and at
5 p.m. for all family and
friends at Peel's FRneral
Home, and a graveside
service was on July 1,
2011, at Bethany Baptist
Cemetery in Bonifay. A
celebration of life will
be held on July 9,2011,
at VFW 1685 at 3 p.m.
in Anchorage, Alaska.
Arrangements were
entrusted to the Legacy
Funeral Home Kehl's
Chapel in Anchorage,
Alaska, and Peel FRneral
Home in Bonifay.

relatives and friends.
Visitation with the
family took place at Lanier-
Andler Funeral Home in
Sneads, Florida, Friday,
July 1, 2011, from 6 p.m.
to 8 p.m. Funeral services
were held Saturday, July
2, 2011, at 11 a.m. CDT,
graveside at Mt. Pleasant
Cemetery, Highway 90
East, Chattahoochee,
Florida, with the Rev. Matt
Basford. Lanier-Andler
FRneral Home in Sneads,
Florida was in charge of

Share your
condolences at
chipleypaper.com or

; A k

Dorthy A. Burger

Anna V. Williams

James R. Brown

Wednesday, July 6, 2011



Wednesday, July 6, 2011 Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser I BS


knemeid c axst 850-638-4242

i 8850-547-9414

m ar visit us online at

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Case No.
Plaintiff, vs.
TORE a/k/a
NOTICE is hereby
given that, pursuant to
a Final Judgment en-
tered June 15, 2011,
2011, in Case Number
2010-CA-000433 in the
Circuit Court of Holmes
County, Florida, I will
sell the property situ-
ated in Holmes County,
Florida, described as:
Commence at an iron
rod marking the North-
east corner of Section
30, Township 6 North,
Range 15 West,
Holmes County, Flor-
ida, and run South 01
degrees 34 minutes 54
seconds West, along
the East boundary of
said Section 30, a dis-
tance of 2683.61 feet to
the Northeast corner of
the Northeast Quarter
of the Southeast Quar-
ter of said Section 30,
thence North 88 de-
grees 32 minutes 13
seconds West, along
the North boundary of
the Northeast Quarter
of the Southeast Quar-
ter of said Section 30, a
distance of 145.61 feet
to a point, thence leav-
ing the North boundary
of the Northeast Quar-
ter of the Southeast
Quarter of said Section
30, run South 01 de-
grees 07 minutes 52
seconds West, a dis-
tance of 1341.49 feet to
a point in the center of
a 50 foot radius
cul-de-sac thence
North 88 degrees 23
minutes 38 seconds
West, a distance of
1207.24 feet to the
Northwest corner of the
Southeast Quarter of
the Southeast Quarter
of said Section 30,
thence continue North
88 degrees 23 minutes
38 seconds West,
along the North bound-
ary of the Southwest
Quarter of the South-
east Quarter of said
Section 30, a distance
of 672.16 feet for a
ING, thence from said
BEGINNING, continue
North 88 degrees 23
minutes 38 seconds
West, along the North
boundary of the South-
west Quarter of the
Southeast Quarter of
said Section 30, a dis-
tance of 670.15 feet to
the Northwest corner of
the Southwest Quarter
of the Southeast Quar-
ter of said Section 30,
thence South 01 de-
grees 25 minutes 59
seconds West, along
the West boundary of
the Southwest Quarter
of Southeast Quarter
of said Section 30, a
distance of 1335.11
feet to the Southwest
corner of the South-
west Quarter of the
Southeast Quarter of
said Section 30, thence
South 03 degrees 50
minutes 42 seconds
West, a distance of
1099.42 feet to a point
in the centerline of a 60
foot wide easement,
thence North 55 de-
grees 06 minutes 51
seconds East, along
said centerline, a dis-
tance of 881.37 feet to
a point, thence leaving
said centerline run
North 01 degrees 37
minutes 15 seconds
East, a distance of
1909.53 feet to the
Point of Beginning;
Containing 33.54 acres,
more or less
foot wide roadway, utili-
ties and drainage ease-
ment over and across
the South 30 feet
("the Property")
Together with (i) all
buildings, improve-
ments, hereditaments,
and appurtenances
thereunto appertaining,
as far as they may now
belong to or be used in

11001 1 | 110 1100 |:
connection with the oc- thence South 53 de- IN THE CIRCUIT TARY STAMPS ON A'
cupancy of any build- grees 03 minutes 38 COURT OF THE THE CERTIFICATE OF IN
ing existing on such seconds West a dis- FOURTEENTH TITLE TH
Property; (il) all fixtures, tance of 483.63 feet to JUDICIAL CIRCUIT If you are a person TH
equipment and acces- the Point of Beginning. IN AND FOR HOLMES claiming a right to O0
sions and attachments Containing 10.91 acres, COUNTY funds remaining after PF
thereto now attached more or less. FLORIDA the sale, you must file a AS
or used in connection SUBJECT TO AND TO- CASE NUMBER: claim with the Clerk no TH
with the operation of GETHER WITH a 60 10-574 CA later than 60 days after M
such Property, and all foot wide roadway, util- PEOPLES BANK OF the sale. If you fail to W
replacements, addi- ity and drainage ease- GRACEVILLE, file a claim, you will not TE
tions, and betterments ment over and across Plaintiff, vs. be entitled to any re- Pe
to or of any of the fore- the Northerly 30 feet HAROLD D. maining funds. After 60 bil
going; (iII) all rights in thereof. CHAMBERS and days, only the owner of ac
now existing ease- Together with (i) all TERESA DIANE record, as of the date de
ments, rights of way, buildings, improve- CHAMBERS, of the Ils pendens, may cil
rights of access, water ments, hereditaments, Defendants. claim the surplus a
rights and courses, and appurtenances DATED this 22nd ar
sewer rights and other thereunder appertain- NOTICE OF SALE day of June, 2011 cc
rights appertaining ing, as far as they may NOTICE is hereby CODY TAYLOR, wi
thereto; (iv) all now or hereafter during given that pursuant to a Holmes County re
as-extracted collateral the term of this inden- Summary Final Judg- Clerk of the Court tac
including without limita- ture belong to or be ment of Foreclosure By Cindy Jackson tic
tion all gas, oil and used in connection with dated the 22nd day of As Deputy Clerk a'
mineral rights of every the occupancy of any June, 2011, in Case As published in the Pl'
nature and kind, all tim- building existing or to Number 10-574 CA, of Holmes County Times low
ber to be cut and all be constructed on such the Circuit Court of the Advertiser June 29, C(
other rights appertain- property; (1i) all fixtures, Fourteenth Judicial Cir- July 6, 2011. PR(
ing thereto; and (v) all equipment and acces- cult, in and for Holmes IN THE CIRCUIT M.
leases, rents and prof- sons and attachments County, Florida, COURT OF THE FOUR- 3
its therefrom. thereto now or hereaf- wherein PEOPLES TEENTH JUDICIAL Ph
at Public Sale, to the ter attached or used in BANK OF GRACEVILLE CIRCUIT HH
highest and best bid- connection with the op- is Plaintiff, and HAR- IN AND FOR HOLMES Pa
der for cash at the front eration of such prop- OLD D. CHAMBERS COUNTYFLORIDA E
door of the Holmes erty, and all replace- and TERESA DIANE CIVIL DIVISION A
County Courthouse, ments, additions, and CHAMBERS, are the CASE NO. ts.
Bonifay, FL 32425, at betterments to or of Defendants, I will sell to 2010-CA-000524 DS
11:00 a.m. on the 21st any of the foregoing: the highest and best BRA2010NCH BANKING000524 2C
day of July, 2011 (11) all rights in now bidder at the front door BRAND TRUST COM C
Any person claiming an existing and hereafter of the Holmes County AND PlaTRUST COM CI
interest in the surplus arising easements, Courthouse, Bonifay, ALEXANDER SANTOS; C(
from the sale, if any, rights of way, rights of Florida, at 11:00 A.M., UNKNOWN SPOUSE By
other than the property access, water rights on the 28th day of July, OF ALEXANDER SAN- D
owner as of the date of and courses, sewer 2011, the following de- TOS; NANCY As
the Ils pendens must rights and other rights scribed real property, ZAMBRANO UN H
file a claim within 60 appertaining thereto; as set forth in the Sum- MOW POUS Ac
days after the sale. (iv) all as-extracted col- mary Final Judgment ofKNOWN SPOUSECYOF RA Ju
Dated: June 17, 2011. lateral including without Foreclosure, to-wit: REEDY CREEK IN
Clerk of Court limitation all gas, oil Commence at the CROSSING PROP Ak
Holmes County, Florida and mineral rights of Northeast corner of the ERTY OWNERS AS- N
By /s/ Cindy Jackson every nature and kind, NE 1/4 of SW 1/4, Section SOCIATION, INC., ANY th
As Deputy Clerk all timber to be cut and 33, Township 7 North, AND ALL UNKNOWN Ct
IF YOU ARE A PER- all other rights apper- Range 13 West and run PARTIES CLAIMING of
SON WITH A DISABIL- tamining thereto; and (v) West along the Quarter BY THROUGH, UN- Fl
ITY NEEDING SPECIAL all leases, rents and Section line 69 feet to DER AND AGAINST wi
ACCOMMODATION IN profitstherefrom. the West R/W line of THE HEREIN NAMED fo
ORDER TO ACCESS The real property, State Road No. 171; INDIVIDUAL DEFEND- Bi
COURT FACILITIES OR buildings, improve- thence Southeasterly ANTS WHO ARE NOT fo
PARTICIPATE IN A ments, fixtures, equip- along said R/W line 50 KNOWN TO BE DEAD up
COURT PROCEEDING ment, accessions feet to an old fence line OR ALIVE, WHETHER Cc
AT ANY COURT- thereto, appurtenances to a Point of Beginn- SAID UNKNOWN PAR er
HOUSE OR COURT and all replacements ing; thence run West TIES MAY CLAIM AN 1r
PROGRAM, YOU and additions thereof along said line 171.6 INTEREST AS B10
SHOULD WITHIN and thereto, all leases feet; thence South SPOUSES, HEIRS, DE- or
SEVEN (7) DAYS OF and rents therefrom, 118.8 feet to a fence VISEES GRANTEESm
RECEIPT OF NOTICE, and all other collateral line; thence Easterly ORSE OTHERANLAIM- w
CONTACT COURT AD- described above are 195 feet to the Westerly ANTS; TENANT #1; ar
MINISTRATION TO RE- hereinafter referred to R/W line of State Road TENANT #2, H
QUEST AN ACCOM- as the "Property." No. 171; thence North- defendants BI
MODATION. PLEASE at Public Sale, to the westerly along said line
CONTACT THE FOL- highest and best bid- 105.6 feet to the Point NOTICE OF SALE Hs
LOWING: COURT AD- der for cash at the front of Beginning, contain- Notice is hereby given, of
MINISTRATION, PO. door of the Holmes ing .442 acres, more or pursuant to Final Judg- si
BOX 826, MARIANNA, County Courthouse, less. ment of Foreclosure for th
FLORIDA 32447; Bonifay, FL 32425, at AND ment of Feclosure for ti,
PHONE 850-718-0026; 11:00 a.m. on the 28 Beginning at the North- laintiff entire in this 8,
HEARING AND VOICE day of July, 2011. east corner of the NE 1/4 Court of HOLMES m'
I M P A I R E D : Any person claiming an of the SW 1/4 of Section County, Florida; I wil be
1 -80 0- 9 5 5-877 1; interest in the surplus 33, Township 7 North, sell the property situ- th
E M A I L : from the sale, if any, Range 13 West, and ated in HOLMES Hl
ADARequest@judl4.flcour other than the property run West along quarter aCou inty, Florida de- ofS H
ts.org owner as of the date of section line 69 feet to scribed as:oRda deM o
As published in the the is pendens must West right of way of Lot 106, Reedy Creek he
Holmes County Times file a claim within 60 State Road 171 for a Crossing, more particu Bi
Advertiser June 29, days after the sale. Point of Beginning, larly described as fol tin
July 6, 2011. Dated: June 23,2011. thence run South 50 lows: be
Clerk of Court feet, thence West 171.6 Commence at the tu
Holmes County, Florida feet, thence North 50 Southwest corner of bi
By /s/ Diane Eaton feet to forty line, thence the Northeast 1/4 of the pa
IN THE CIRCUIT As Deputy Clerk East along forty line to Northeast 1/4 of Sec vit
FOURTEENTH IF YOU ARE A PER- the Point of Beginning. tion 2, Township 4 It
FOJUDICL CIRCUTEENTH SON WITH A DISABIL All lying and being in North Range 17West ph
JUIINAND FRC HO ITY NEEDING SPECIAL Section 33, Township 7 of Holmes County, th,
IN AND FOR HOLMES ACCOMMODATION IN North, Range 13 West, Florida thence run S Bi
COUNTY FLORIDA RDER TO ACCESS Holmes County, Flor- dee 3 p
Case No. 2010 CA COURT FACILITIES OR ida. 17 degrees 337 E, p
000592 PARTICIPATE IN A AT THE TIME OF THE 2535.90 feet; to the be
PANY Plaintiff,vs. HOUSE OR COURT DER OR BIDDERS, AS 3017 E., 909.86 feet; nc
ING SEVEN (7) DAYS OF THE CLERK A DE- thence S 59 degrees cc
Defendants. MINISTRATION TO RE- NAL BID. THE DE- way line of a proposed m,
QUEST AN POSIT SHALL BE AP raod; thence run along vit
NOTICE is hereby PLEASE CONTACT PRICE AT THE TIME a chord bearing of N ca
given that, pursuant to THE FOLLOWING: OF PAYMENT THE 19 degrees 37 04 W, m
an Order entered June COURT ADMINISTRA- SUM REMAINING DUE for a chord distance of m
23, 2011, in Case Num- TION, PO. BOX 826, AND OWING AFTER 285.61 feet to the Point the
ber 2010-CA-000592 in MARIANNA, FLORIDA APPLICATION OF THE of Beginning. tha
the Circuit Court of 32447; PHONE DEPOSIT SHALL BE and commonly known
Holmes County, Flor- irrT-,-,- ....,, . H R "P i_'t T-. THIF -i FRI. as I nt 1nR Reedv
ida, I will sell the prop- i,. I . -,, .,, - i I I i .IH n i -i, -
erty situated in Holm es i: i I I I I I I i T TI- I i i T i-I I
County, Florida, de- i 0 I ': ': 'r - - i , ,, - I TI-E I , - ,,I- : ,, ,:
scribed as: I r i i i -, ,i- - i " . . .. . . .
DESCRIPTION (TRACT -IH, . :,, - i.,, . ,...,, i-i -ii---i -i I* .
Commence at an axle , ,' i liI i..iiii T TI I -1 "i I ,11 :
marking the Southwest II..i ,,. ,,,, T . H i i i " I " I
corner of Section 31, .-: . .,,.l, l, i. - H- ' II I :
Township 6 North, i i I-I. II r 1i 1
Range 15 West,
ida, and run South 87

seconds East along the
South boundary of said
Section 31 a distance
of 2358.46 feet to a

the South boundary of06
said Section 31 run A .
North a distance of
1386.83 feet to a point
in the centerline of a 60
foot wide roadway, util-
ity and drainage ease- l:
ment, thence North 00 000

a point, thence leaving ,i i,, , , T
said centerline run i.,, ,,,,-; i ,,l ,,,, - , , ,,,,iii .' .- i ':.l l ", ' ^ I_,,=
N orth 53 degrees 03 .-i.: .' -,ll i.-,, , i ,,,,.-,-i -,.:l ',i .H,-i,l,..- 'i .:,:,,:,,:, :.
minutes 38 seconds ,:,:' -,:'4, ,: ,: -11-. I'- I __l__ ________,-_IIhi"
East a distance of . .. , 'i 0 ^ 0 , , i i 0 ?
1127.50 feet for a ',, , i,,,, ,i.,, ,,,, ...'
POINT OF BEGINN-_____ _____
ING, thence from said Allend College .. 'h,-
POINT OF BEGINNING i,.. H,,,- :, i avy Equ1pmenl
run North 01 degrees i .H..i.... ,,,i..,,ImenI
15 minutes 31 seconds .,,,,,,,,, *,,,,,,,,,,i W ork
W est a distance of h :ii .:. ii. i :,_,,,,_,,i i .,', , , ,
1220.28 feet to a point . . . . .::,: , :. ,:,:,,i, _ ,,-- ,,-,,,:,. ,i
foot wide roadway, util- ,i . h: , , ~ H... i,, , ,ii. ,, ,-b,:
ity and drainage ease- Airlines are I i.... , , . : : I - ':':" :'
ment, thence North 55N'-.. i, : '".""4 :,I , ,-::..
degrees 06 minutes 51 .l'll.' 1 rlia-,,i,,-i,-,-
seconds East along ' ,,,,- 'irl,:,.i-,:i Heal & Al i,-i, ,
said centerline a dis- Il:"II '"1 I- I '. 'l . iH.,l|.:l iI: " :.iI ..I.li W " IuIjl
tance of 471.79 feet to i , l , ii,,-i H.:,,,,. . , .i' , ,.: ,:'.. ,,
a point, thence leaving -. , ii- '. - ., -I, : ,:.i. .......:l....-i B&M Moner - , ... ..
said centerline run Il:I I I I: I:I r lil i iili:i ii:I- i'iilhi " :i . il: I Ill'lll'i:i "ll
South 01 degrees 15 I' II:''I 'i1 ' -I Il:I1l ":i II" II ' i: : Il ..
m minutes 31 seconds i-ri -.:. ,,,,,i M i ; ,;r i,,.:.-I I-,,-h.-, , ". "I "1,- I-,11
E a st a d ista n c e o f ' - l: i: l ii, I ' I: : : 4 4:1I
1199.47 feet to a point,

1100 | 1100 1120 3230
NY PERSON CLAIM- the bid closing date.
G AN INTEREST IN As published in the Got Bad Credit? YARD SALE
HE SURPLUS FROM Holmes County Times Ride Today! Buy here/ 4100 Pate Pond Rd,
HE SALE, IF ANY, Advertiser June 29, pay here. 0 down/lst VernonFI.
THER THAN THE July 6,2011 pymt tax. Tag & Title. 1st and 3rd SAT
ROPERTY OWNER Call Steve of each month
S OF THE DATE OF 800-809-4716 8AM-1PM
HE LIS PENDENS Indoor/Outdoor.
ITHIN 60 DAYS AF- _ so selection varies.
ER THE SALE. The Holmes County Many items too
rsons with a disa- Board of Commis- numerous to list.
lity needing special sioners will hold a Pub- RAIN OR SHINE
;commodation in or- hc Hearing for the clo- Sellers welcome
r to access court fa- sure and abandonment 850-547-9140
cities or participate in of the following de- 850-326-1606
court proceeding at scribed portion of what
ny courthouse or Is known as "Cotton M I ICHANIS
court program, should Circle". The East 600 3100-Antiques -
thin two (2) days of feet of county road 3110-Appliances [-]
celpt of notice, con- (Cotton Circle) In the 3120-Arts & Crafts 3240
ct Court Administra- Northern half of the SW 3130-Auctions 2
n to request such an1/4 of the SE 1/4 of Sec- 3140-Baby Items
ccommodation n tlon 23, Township 6 3150- Building Supplies GUN SHOW
ease contact the fol- North, Range 15 West. uin July 2nd & 3rd
ing: Said Public Hearing wll 3170- Collectibles Nat' Peanut Fest. Bldg.
court Administration be held on July 26, 3180- Computers 5622 US Hwy 231 S
O. Box 826 2011 at 6:00 p.m. in the 3190- Electronics
arianna, Florida County Commission- 3200Firewod Dothan, Alabama
ers Meeting Room Io- 3210- Free Pass it On OVER 275 TABLES
-447 ers Meeting Room lo- 3220 - Furniture Saturday 9-5pm
hone: 850-718-0026 cated at 107 E Virginia 3230 - Garage/Yard Sales Sunday 10-4pm
hearing & Voice Im- Ave, Bonifay, FL 32425. 3240- Guns Info: 334-279-9895
aired: 1-800-955-8771 The Board at this Hear- 3250- Good Things to Eal t
m a i I Ing is authorized to3260- Health & Fitness
DARequest@judl4.flcour close, abandon and va- 3270-Jewelry/Clothing
org cate any interest the 3280- Machinent
wil Equipment ip
ated this June 16, county has, if any, the 3290 - Medical Equipment
111 above described road. 3300- Miscellaneous | 3250
ODYTAYLOR The Hearing may be 3310- Musical instruments
erk of the Circuit continued from time to 3320- Plants & Shrubs/ Ellenburg Farms
court time as may be neces- Sules l U-Pick tomatoes
: Cindy Jackson sary. The public is en- 3340- Sportin Goods $10.00 per 5 gal.
deputy Clerk courage to attend. 3350- Tickets (Buy & Sell) bucket. Contact Wade
Published in the Ron Monk, Chairman or Jr. Ellenburg
olmes County Times Holmes County Board (334)726-0876
vertiser June 29, of Commissioners. As S jLj ' (334)726-6100
ly 6, 2011 published in the : 3200
VITATIO ----- - Holmes County Times
VITATION TO BID- July6,2011 Free Firewood r---
SPHALT SERVICES One large oak tree McIntosh
notice is hereby given down by wind you cut Produce Now
at the Board of & haul. Call Larry Wil- Open
county Commissioners iamson 548-5855
Holmes County, _lamson 548-5855 _Peas and u-pick
onrida (the "HCBCC ), 1110 Tomatoes.
II receive sealed bids a 850-263-4123 or
r Asphalt Services. Ai ll I d850-326-8019,
d information and Incorrect 3220 1 near Poplar Springs
rms may be picked IneSrtin school
p at the Holmes Insertion B&B Furniture 1342 ------
ounty Commission- Policy North RR Avenue,
s' Office located at Chipley. We pay cash U-Pick
7 E. Virginia Ave., For Classified for clean, quality Blueberries
nfay, FL 32425 or In-column Ad- furniture. 850-557-0211 Blueberries
nlne at In-column Ad- or 850-415-6866. Ask $8/gallon
wwholmescountyfl.org. Bids vertisers for Pasco or Carolyn Muffin's Blueberry
ust be sealed Patch
nd plainly marked All ads placed by Bob & Linda Wells
ICBCC ASPHALT phone are read back Mon-Sat, closed Sun.
D-135" and must be to the advertiser to 2488 Hwy Mon closed un.
ibmitted to the insure correctness. 3230 of Vernon/10 mi S. of
olmes County Board The newspaper will
County Commis- assume correctness "New Schedule" Chipley. (850)638-3181
aners' office no later at the time of the Michelle & HC's Auc-
an 3:00 PM. on July read-back procedure tons 4100 Pate Pond
2011, where bids will unless otherwise in- Rd Vernon, FI
e opened in a public formed. Every Saturday 6PM
meeting. The bids will Miscellaneous auction 3300 J
e an agenda item at r- 3rd Saturday Big
e regularly scheduled Please Lyour ad. Truckloads Auction. Sawmills - Band/
olmes County Board Multi-Sellers, selection Chainsaw - Spring Sale
s County Comn- varies, cash, - Cut lumber any di-
issioners meeting Advertisers are re- debit/credits cards 5% mension, anytime.
ld on July 12, 2011. quested to check the buyers premium. Sel Make Money and Save
ds received after the advertisement on the rs welcome. Michelle Money In stock ready
ie set forth herein will first insertion for cor- Roof FI AU 3014 AB to ship. Starting at
e rejected and re- rectness. Errors 2224 850-547-9140 $995.00 www.Norwood
rned unopened to the should be reported 8 5 0 - 3 2 6 - 1 6 0 6 Sawmills.com/300N
dder. All interested immediately 850-415-0183 (800) 578-1363
irties are strongly in- ________Ext.300N
ed to bid and attend. Your Florida Free-
is the intent and pur- dom newspaper will HUGE YARD SALE: 2
ose of Holmes County not be responsible families with too many Wanted: Junk
at this Invitation to for more than one in- items to list. Come by appliances.
d promotes com- correct insertion, nor and shop. 8am-2pm on Lawn-mowers, farm
etitive bidding. It shall will it be liable for Fri&Sat July8th&9th and garden equipment,
e the bidder's respon- any error in adver- 1327 Old Church Rd., golf carts, satellites for
ability to advise the tisements to a Chipley. No early shop free. I will pick up.
CBCC at the address greater extent than pers please. Call (850)-547-0088
noted in this Invitation, the cost of the space
any language, re- occupied by the er- Garage Sale Saturday
iurement, etc., or any ror. July 9, 8AM- Until
combination thereof, 1682 Nearing Hills Cir
advertently restricts Any copy change, cle Chipley
limits the require- during an ordered
cents stated in this In- schedule constitutes
action to Bid to a sin- a new ad and new MULTI-FAMILY Yard
e source. Such notifi- charges. Sale
nation must be sub- State Road 77S of 1-10 * .
fitted in writing and We do not to Clayton Road July 9 EMPLOYMENT
ust be received by guarantee position 8am-3pm Children's
e HCBCC not later of ANY ad under furniture, toys, clothing, 4100 - Help Wanted
an ten days prior to any classification. DVD's 4130 - Employment
& misc. Information

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L'Phi/t.I COPPER SR4Sl iR:1 .V ST'LtES

Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-6 p.m., Call For Sat. Hours
(850) 547-4709

,7' / li,7 i/li /t 71/ ,' \ ILI ,7/\ 7
(Ie l ,7l'it / I / i 'I / i e.e . .

Invitations Menu Cards
Bookmarks Place Cards
Napkins Favor Boxes
Thank You Cards & Scrolls

Call Kimat
N~ \'S 638-0212

i Aa Ca11'636.0212o

Taxi Cab


Available Anytime,
Anywhere, 24 7



Hii : " : f, lh - h FL
. (850) 638-8183
HIll 1 " 4 F:,:, � 'l L
(850) 547-0726

r 54-9414
f, i .!

1 ,41o00 I H 4130 1 4 e o I 1e 6170 n 170o 7120 7150
Co-Driver or Team Driver- PAY UP TO 3 BD/ 11 BA Brick 2 BR/ 1 1/2 Bath on 1 For Rent:
Drivers needed. Class 42cpm 2012 tractors 1 House for Rent / Sale acre of land on Hwy 2. 2 Bedroom 6.3 Acres Yates
A CDL Hasmat Twix arriving daily! No apartments 1 country acre, quarter Recently remodeled. 2 Bathroom Settlement Rd.
Card 3 years vanfable forcriving dispatch to NYC apartments mile southwest of Cot- No smoking or pets. Mobile Home RETAIL & OFFICE Washington Co, Fl.
OTRd experience. No or Canada. CDLAh to NY 3 walking Bcosetfay,in tondale $650/mth de- $350/mo. Will need 1st, Hwy 179AWestville SPACES for rent lease $35500 Call day
Felonies. Call Daniel months recent expeA, 3 walkin closet, deck in posit references, last & $350/security No Pets or sale. 3 months free (850)547-5070 Mary RECREATIONAL
Felonies. Call Daniel months recent expe- back, fenced yard. 8 5 0 - 5 7 9 - 4 3 1 7 depo. Phone: 850-956-1220 rent. 850-209-3291 Ann. Call Night
(850)547-2644ence required.ncludeswater, 89 - 4 3 1 7 dep Phone:850-956-1220 rent.850-209-3291 73-0253 Michael 8100Antique&Collectibles
s076eecesw ater,8i Mobile Homes For 8120- Sports Utility Vehicles
Cell (850)393-3198 ( 8 0 0 ) 41 4 9 5 6 9 . sewer garbage 850-866-1965 Serious inquiries only Mobile Homes For 02 )a 414-,8110 SpcrarsU
www.driveknight.com electricity. Hud 1282 HolleyAve please. To set up apt rent. For Sale; 2 ton 8130 Trucks
LogisticsTransport approved. $500/MTH 3 Bdrm/1 Bath please contact Lenox AC unit, 8140 ans
SDriver- Recession Proof 850-547-5244 Convenient location in (850)209-4586. $650.00. Call 638-2999. 8150 - Commercial
I NEWSPAPER Freight. Plenty of miles. Chipley. $675/mo +8160 - Motorcycles
NEWSPAPERI Need refresher? No __________$650 sec.depo 2 MOBILE HOMES -71C0-- 8170 -Auto Parts
I CARRIERS I outof-pocket tuton at (850)271-9973 FOR RENT 2BD/2BA Accessories
NEEDED O's & $1500Incentve 2 1 BR 3BR/2BA house for nished.Quiet park be 3.25 acres on paved 220- PersonaWatercraft
IThe News Herald isi for 0/Os. recruit@ apartments rent; CH/A, completely tween Chipley & Bonl- Your land or rd, fenced yrd, 8230 Sailboats
seeking an individual ffex.net. (855)356-7121 in Bonifay, remodeled. Sandpath fay. $400/ mth plus de- 3BD/1BA & 2BD/1BA Supplies
interested in provid- _walk-in closet, deck in Rd, Bonifay. $600. posit. 527-4911 or fam ily land is $42,500 or make offer 8245 - Boat Slips & Docks
ing great service to Drivers - CDL-A Start back, fenced yard. month. Call 547-4232 850-260-4713 8310- Aircraft/Aviation
our customers in the up to 450 per mile Includes water, (850)527-5623. I EAFS all y u need 320- ATVOf Road Vehicles
following areas: Sgn-on Bonus! Great sewer, garbage, 3/2 Mobile Home8330- Campers & Trailers
e ad, sGreat Hu Bethelem area: 7100 - Homes buy 8340- Motorhomes
Greenhead Home Timel Lease pur- approved $500/MTH 2 Bdrm/1 Bath South of Chipley 7100 Homes
nh chase available.Exper d Near Washington 7105 -Open House
Sandhills ence Req d .850-547-5244 W a s h e / dr y e r CountyCorrections 7110- Beach Home/ a new home. 710
furnished, also waterProperty
Panama City, (800)441-4271 x FL -0 garbage, ao sew e facility d$500/mo plus 7120- Co e ial Call North Carolina Moun-
& Panama HornadyTransportation.co $475/mo + $200/depo. se critydepit. Call 710-Condoownhouse ta Lakefront lots. New160
City Beach mForRent:2Bedroom Call (850)547-5195 (850)419-0353 Day 7140- Farms & Ranches tain Lakefront lotm. New
City Beah For Rent2 Bedroom (850)547-5683 Night. 7150 Lots andAcreage 850-682-3344 gated waterfront com-
Individual must have Frac Sand Haulers with apt. furnishedor For Rent: 3 br, 1 ba, 71B- Mobile Homes/Lots munity. Dockable lots For Sale 92 Harley .
reliable transporta- complete bulk pneu- unfurnished, 1 bath. house, located close to For Rent 3 BR/ 2 BA 710 - Wnverrosnt with up to 300 of Black Belt Drive,
Ition and be able to I matic rigs only. Relo- Water, sewer included. Bethlehem Community. Doublewide in Bonifay Property shoreline, Low insuroperty tax 200cd. Runs good.
work early a.m. cate to Texas for Tons Near Walmart, Chipley. Dep req. 850-547-2499 Sorry No Pets 7190 - Out-of-Town dance, Low property ax. Shields & bags
hours. This is an in- of work. Great NO PETS. or 850-373-7006 Please call Real Estate Call Now $4,900. 850-547-5244
dependent contrac- company/pay. Gas Call 850-547-3129 Text FL65059 to 56654 850-373-8938 7200 - Timeshare (800)709-5253
tor position with Icards/Quick Pay availa-
part-time hours and ble. (800)491-9029 *
full time earnings as No he Best ime To Buy From
I with no collecting Just Graduate? Play in For Rent: Nice
I necessary. Earn Vegas, Hang in LA, jet townhouse apartment.
above average $'s to New York Hiring 2 bedrooms, 212 baths,
while being your 18-24 girls/guys. one car garage in
I own boss. Interested I $400-$800 wkly. Paid downtown Bonifay.. I . 1
parties can pick upI expenses. Signing r lPET . 11
applications at The Bonus. Call ii,-,a
News Herald 501 W. (877)259-6983. -
111th Street or The _______ ..
Holmes County OTR DRIVERS- Food
Times 112 E Virginia Grade Tank Drivers.
Ave, Bonifay or' CDL-A w/tank endorse- Publisher's
IWashington County I ment, Good MVR & Notice
News 1364 N Rail- Hazmat within 90 days .
road Ave, Chipley required. Up to 42cpm .. .. U1"

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B6 I Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser

Wednesday, July 6, 2011


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