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 Section B














Title: Washington County news
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00411
 Material Information
Title: Washington County news
Uniform Title: Washington County news (Chipley, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Washington County news
Publisher: Washington County news
s.n.
Place of Publication: Chipley, Fla
Publication Date: May 13, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: semiweekly[<1994>]
weekly[ former <1931>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Chipley (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Washington -- Chipley
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began May 23, 1924.
General Note: L.E. Sellers, editor.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 8, no. 1 (May 28, 1931).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028312
Volume ID: VID00411
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACC5987
oclc - 07260886
alephbibnum - 000384704
lccn - sn 81000810
issn - 0279-795X
 Related Items
Preceded by: Chipley banner

Table of Contents
    Section A
        Page A 1
        Page A 2
        Page A 3
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
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        Page A 10
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        Page A 12
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
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        Page B 7
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Full Text






















Wednesday, MAY 13,2009 www.chipleyp~aper.com Volume 86, Number 9 500


Local Owness, Local Manartgement, Socal Decisions


-- ----- ----s-----L -e--- ---~-19~1lllls ~L19111BIP~I-*III~ r~


ili_
i_ ~_
_I
1~1 i~
i
---. : i_


Chipola
Literacy
r~Competition
award
winners
present.
CE(I LIA SPEARS I Washington'County News


C(HIPLEY -r The Washington
County School Board recognized
Jane Peel's request for retirement
during their regularly scheduled
meeting May 12.
"Words can not express the
amount ofgratitude we have foryou
and the work that you have done
sad asar m unerVaineBoro k
"During her first year of teaching,
she taught me for a while and I still
remember those ,peanut butter
ad ih s"
sBr dk sad that Peel had made~ a
'difference in his life during his last
,year of elementary school and that
he kmew she had done the same for
every student she had in her aca-
demic career,
"It's just not going to be the
same around here without you,"
he said. "I wanted to Imowu you're
special to me.''
Peel thanked the School Board
for their support and said that she
was ready~ to start a new portion of
her life that concentrated on her
family.
"The school: system has been
good to me," said ]Peel. "'But i's
time for me to go."
~The Board also recognized the
~winn~ers for the Chipola Literacy
Competition and the students tvho
received perfect scores 'in FCAT
Writing-
(li 010 literal c
Competition
Chipley ,High School:' second
place: in Speech, ~Alisha Kilings;
first place in Orail Interpretation,


VHMS Drarna clafss
presented "Night
Chills:Tales ofTerror"
.by Edgar A. Poe on
Friday and Saturday,
May 8 and May! 9 at 7
p.m. n igh cly. ,
`AS


I
The first-place robotics team
from Vernon High. School.


FCAT perfect scores for
' writing prese~nt.


Genevelyn Brown with Teen
Court came before the school
board to report on the benefits of
Teen Court.
"It~ helps encourage ~the stu-
dents with drug prevention and
awareness," said Brown. "We also
teach them how to walk away from
fights and try to teach them disci-
pline and self conduct."
Angia Morris, president of Teen
Court, was on hand to encourage
the support of the Vernon High
School's band program. "The band
program used to be the pride of
Vernon,"' she said. "Help us bring
that program back to the s~tanl-
dards we once had, help us regain
our pride." .
Joe Taylor, maintenance ad-
ministrator for Washington~ Courity
Schools, gave an update on the
progress of Vernon Elementary

See. SCHOOL BOARD Al 0


Cora Hawkins; Honorable Men-
tion in Oral Interpretation, Stepha-
nie Calix- third place in Grammal;
Cody Smith; first place ~in Grram-
mar, Wiliam Davis; and Honorable
Mention in Literature, Sara Gore.
Vernon High School students in
Ithe Chipola Literacy Comnpetition
are Alex Anderson, Sakib Rahman,
'JItisten St. Onge, Jasmine Lawyer,
Steven Jackson, Patricia Parrino
and Jamie Waldron.
0Fo Ofrfed SCOfOS
in FCAT Writing:
Kate Smith Elementary:, Zoe'
Thac~ker; Roulhac Middle School:
Mary Bowen, Fletcher Dilmore,
Kaylah L~ara and Julia Veit; Ver-
non Middle School: Kaitlin Burke,
Destiny Clayton, Zac~haryr Allan,
Kalista Fowler, Alana Hearn, Ja-
cob Marlow, Autumn Shamburger
and Caitlyn Parker; Vernon High
School: Victoria Tanaka.


~A local president
known` fcir his work.
throughout t~he
cyjmmunityWorld
War' II European
Theater veterarr Jerry
Haviland, was awarded
the Chevialier de la
Legion D'Honneur
A6


'Project Pipe'
create Company has agreed to make
Sa minimum capital investment of
$500,000 in improvements to the
.property. The actual number of
Sjobs to be creted~, ad the actual
capital investment will depend on
the operations of the property.
"Management is still evaluat-
ing its options for the property,
however, and the operations to be
conducted at the site will depend
'RODUCTS on future developmBnts and future
OPAYmarket conditions.
in Foley is celebrating 28 years in
inbusmness
In 1981, Foley Products Compa-
agreed ny was established as a division of
ructure 'The Concrete Company of Colum-
roperty bus, Ga. Through.the years, FPC
es, in- ,has continually strived to improve
Sa rail its facilities, processes, and pro-
serving cedures, including expanding to
the Chipley location. Information
ny has about the company is provided on
hington its website.
rum of Today, Foley Products Com-
within
le Con- See PROJECT PIPE Al0


JAY FELSBERG .
IManaging Editor
afelsberg~chipleypaper.com

CHIPLEY IVore details have
been released about the deal thait
is bringing 'Project Pipe' to Wash-
ington County. Daniel B. Nunn, Jr.,
:partner with 1McGuireWoods LLP
of Jacksonville is spokesman for
the purchaser and provided the in-
formation. .
"Tihe purchaser of the ~property
was The Concrete Company, based
in Columbus, Ga.," Nunn said in an
email last week.
"The Conibrete Company -oper-
ates construction aggregates busi-
nesses and precast concrete op-
erations primarily in Georgia and
Alabama through its subsidiaries,
Foley Materials Company, Colum-
bus Quarry LLC, and Foley Prod-
ucts Company.
"'I'he Concrete Company in-
tends to use the Washington Coun-
ty property in its future qggregates
and/or concrete operations,


One wounded




shooting
SJAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg~chipleypapertcom

QUAIL HOL-
LOW A Quail
Hollow woman
is in custody
after she al-
legedly shot a
nian in south
Washington
County Friday PTII
morning.' In- SANITIAGO
formation was
provided by
Washington Counity Sheriff'S
Office.dde t

a call a .9 34r aPat' 3004
Tumble Cre~ek Blvd. andr
found Patricio Santiago, 52,
wounded mn the left thigh by'
a gunshot wound determined
to be from a .22 caliber hands
gun. Santiago refused to be
transported by Washington-
County EMS and was taken
by privately owned vehicle to
a Bay County hospital.
'Deputies arrested Rox-
anne McGowan, 49, of the
same address and charged
her with aggravated battery
with a deadly weapon. She
was transported to the Wash-
ington County Jail and was
scheduled for 'first appear-
ance Saturday morning.
Apparent ~motive was an
argument over prescription
meds. Santiago said he found
the meds ~missing, from his
truck and confronted MVc-
Gowan about the apparent
theft, leading to her shooting
him in the left thigh causing
tissue and bone damage.'



TWO Off65ted On.


drvg marge5


ofelsberg~chipleypaper~com
EBRO-
Washington
County depu-
ties have two
'people in cus-
tody after a
methamphet-
amin~e lab was
discovered
in Ebro. TheBBMOEL
information
was provided
by Washington
County Sher-
iff's Office.
On 'Lies-
day investiga-
tors obtained a'
searchwarrant PATRKCIA
for 5436 Subdi- MONTGOMERY
vision Road in
Ebro following
San undercover purchase of
methamphetamine. at that ad-
dress and other information,
See DRUG CHARGES Al0


PHOTO COURTESY OF FOLEY P

Foley oerates this facile i
Winder, Ga.
"Washington County has
to complete certain infrastl
improvements to the pi
within specified timefram
eluding the construction of
spur and an access road r
the property.
"The Concrete Compal
agreed to work with Wasl
County to create a mini~
22 jobs within the county
a specified _time frame. Th


Haindreds of
children, along with
bther family members
and friends, once
again came out for
this year's Kid's
Fishing Day on May 9
Al



1HD)EX
Opinion.............................Page A4
Extra ................................. Page B1
(lassifieds ........................Page B10


FREEDOM


Phone: 850-638'-0212
Web site: chipleypoper.com
Fax: 850-638-4601




6 2694 000'1. 3


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Wednesday, May 13, 2009


Local


Coun News


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JAY FELSBERG IWashington County News
The award-winning Chipley High School Band was on hand Friday night to support Relay for Life.






E AR THCENTS Pro rams


Pay 0f In 10t S asI


of was. '


Free health clinic opens
SALFORD A free health in Alford. Doctors, Leo
clinic openinlgis scheduled Welch MD and James
at 10 a.m. on June 6 at the Clemmons MD wll provide
Alford Community Health 'services. Call 850-263-7106
Clihic, 1764 Carolina Street to make an appointment.


AI'est REPORTS

Arrest report ~from the Roxanne McGowan:
Washington County Sher- 8/6/59, Chipley, aggravated
i~ff's Department for the battery with deadly weap-
week of May 4, through 'on.
May 11, 2009. Luis Mezquite-Hernan:
5/7/90, Live Oak, driving
Donald Adams Jr.: while license suspended
2/27/90, Chipley, .operating or revoked.
motor vehicle without li- Charles Miles: 10/1j71,
,cense. Chipley, tt~espassing and
Oscar Barfield Jr.: burglary.
8/17/72, Marianna, child Patricia Montgomery:
support. 7/2/84, Cottondale, child
Michael Blackmon: abuse: and recommitted
2/27/85, Dothan, Ala., driv- on possession~of meth and
ing while license suspend- possession of controlled
ed orrevoked. substance without pre-
Cynthia Clark: 8/7/64, ~scription.
Chipley, petit theft. Michael Moore: 4/27/75,
James Firseella: Chipley,- cruelty towards
8/23/62, Vernon, possession child.
of marijuana. Bob Morrell III:
JamesGlass:4/8/78, Chi- 12/28/66, Ebro, possession
pley, possession of meth. of weapon by convicted
Laura Ladd: 2/25/80, felon, cruelty toward child,
Chipley, violation of proba- distribution of marijuana,
tion on worthless check. possession of listed chemi-
Stephan Land: 11/30/49, cal and possession of para-
Chipley, battery. phernalia.
Annette Lee: 7/21/70,~ J~onathan Phelps: 8/6/88;
Chipley, violation of pro- Vicksburg, Miss., driving
bation on aggravated.and while license ,suspended
Holmes County .warrant or revoked.
for felony retail theft. Ricky Stepp: 2/21/77,
Pamela Lee: 9/22/63, Chipley, battery, Bay Coun-
Vernon, battery. ty warrant for violation of
Antonio Leverett: probation on burglary
1/28/81, Vernon, sale of co- Jason Woodham:
caine, violation of probation 8/22/72, Bonifay, driving
on driving while license while license suspended
suspended or revoked. or revoked.


WWW.ch 0 0 Ofe.com


~NllsPBIIIPl~aCs~8ana~sT"~-"3~n~aa~m~


Y


Wednesday, May 13, 2009


Local


washington County News I A3


Miss Vernon pageant
VERNON The Miss Ver-
non Pageant is scheduled
for 3 p.m., Saturday, May 16,
in the Vernon High School
auditorium. All proceeds
benefit VHS senior and ju-
nior classes.
Categories are: 0-12
months, Baby Miss; 13~-
24 months, Toddler Miss;
2-3 years, Tiny Tot; 4-5
years, Future Little Miss.
6-7 years, Little ~Miss; 8-9
years, Young Miss; 10-12
years, Middle Miss; 13-14
years, Teen Miss; 15-16
years, Junior Miss; 17-21
years, Miss; any age mar-
ried, Mrs. Vernon; adver-
tisement sales winner Miss
Vernon Pride.
For more information,
call Lori at 547-5566 or 527-
9018.


BONIFAY -- 'lIti-County
Community Council Board
of Directors meeting is
scheduled for 6 p.m. on
Thursday, May 14 at Sim-
bo's Restaurant in Bonifay.

( gjpjy GFaMefS
Market Summer


C IPEYy k'Ihe Chi 1 y
ly be open for the summer.
The Market will be opened
eery Tue ay5 mn urs-

there is no longer any fresh
local- produce available.
With the support of all the
growers and other mem-
bers of the community, the
farmers market is sure to
be a success. Everyone is
encouraged to come out
and buy fresh local produce
and the Chipley Farmers
Market. Some growers plan
to start selling produce a
week or so early, before the
market officially opens,
All growers interested in
selling at the Chipley Farm-
ers Market must possess a
grower's permit in their
county and fill out a Farm-
ers Market application at:
the .UF/IFAS Washington i
County Extension Office on
Hwy 90 in Chipley.
Stall rental fees will be


$7 a week. For any ques-
tions or additional informa-
tion please contact Collin
Adcock at the Washington
County Extension Office at
638-6180.

Chipley City
(0UHcil mOOIS
CHIPLEY-- The Chipley
City Council meeting is
scheduled for Thursday,
May 14, at 6 p.m. in the City
Council chambers.

Exercise and
Y000 ClaSSOS
CHIPLEY ;Exercise
classes at WNashington
County Council on Aging
will hold will begin June
1, from 1:30.- to 3 p.m. Ex-
ercise and stretching on
a intermediate level and
some Yoga. Cost will be $25
a month, There will be dis-
cussion on alterative medi-
cine.
Participants should
wear comfortable clothes,
take notebook and pen,
two-pound weights or one-
pound cans. Also take a eX-
ercise mat or cotton blan-
ket. Several massage mats
will be available. Instructor
will be Sandie Acosta for
more information call 638-


Annual X( Health
and Safety Expo
MARIANNA The eighth
annual Jackson County.
Health and Safety Expo
is scheduled for Saturday
May 16 at the Chipola Col-
lege Health Centei' from 9
a.m. to noon.
Fi'ee health information
and screenings Will include
vision, blood sugar, clioles-
terol, and bone density test;
doctors' forum, ChildlD kits
will also be available. Also,
first response vehicle tours,
K-9 unit demonstrations,
games-for children, puppet
showins and free snow cones
will be available. McGruff
the crime dog and Sparky
the fire dog will be oni hand
,to greet visitors. The first
50 participants will receive
a free t-shirt. This is' a to-
bacco free event.


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the environment these days. And who doesn't
like saving a little money? Well, EarthCents

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VHS students present 'Night Chills: Tales pf Terror'


INO HIDDEN CHARGES: It.is our policy that the patient and any other person responsible for payments has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment
or be reimbursed by payment or any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the
advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.






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Wednesday, May 13, 2009


Local


washington Couniy News AS


Thank goodness for Goodman


Edgar Allen Poe himself leads the cast of 'Night Chills.'


"Freedom frorn Eye Glasses,
N a elt o ay


LE


3eMuli MD
rd Certified Eye Surgeon
and Cataract Specialist


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(2 Blks from Jackson Hospital)


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Fear stalks the scene of 'The Fall of the House of Usher."


VERNON VHS Drama class presented "Night
Chills: Tales of Terror" by Edgar A. Poe on Friday
and Saturday, Mayi 8 and May 9, at 7 p.m. The play
is the theatrical adaptation of three famous Poe
short stories: "The Tell-
ON THE WEB Tale ieart," "The Fall
of the House of Usher,"
For video and and "Murders in the
more photos, go to Rue Morgue."
,chipleypaper.com. Members of the
-,-.,------anys invtvd as cast
members include Lillie Adkins, Haley Adkison,
Joshua Cook, Emily Curtright, Dylan Donahue,
Devin Finch, Coty Garcia, Taylor HIewitt, Stevenl
Jackson, Mlichael Jones, Cortney M~acha, Tony
Meadows, Micah Munson, Jeffrey Pearce, Rachel
Phillips, Jennifer;Powell, Chris Powell, Sharlene
San Nicholas, Bryana Sket-it, Candace Stavos,
M1Veagan Stone, Chelsey Tanner, Jamie Waldron
and Shar~min Webb.
Senior drama student Jamie Waldron created
atork for pbiity. S ageuman ger ion cNght


Advice is offered, but will it
stohpethe fall of the House of


Cataracts.


Show adapts Poe tales







| as ng on ou
ny _


ROULHAC MIDDLE SCHOOLERS WIN
PUBLIC SPEAKING CONTEST


PIZZA PASTA SUBS

APPETIZERS SALADS

BURGERS











6864 fth treet Ch pley, FL


850-415 1221


Roulhac Middle School fifth grade winners in the Tropicana Public
Speaking contest are First Place Ethan Draaymon with his topic,
Schizophrenia; Second Place Austin Wyatt with Walt Disney, The Man
arid Third Place Carrington Estes with Legend of the Peace Sign.



Haviland receives honor award


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~- --,-aauro.;~pB~~s~r~II~L~*1Y~9~r~i~ ~i


wednesday, May 13, 2009


A6 w hi t C t News


clair Street, Chipley and Vernon Middle
School, 3206 Moss Hill Road, Vernon are
the two participating sites in the coun-
Dates of service are June 8-11; June
15-18; June 22-25; and June 29-July 2
from 11 a.m. until noon each day.


Washington C-ounty School District
will participate in the Summer Food
Service Program for 16 days starting,
in June. Nutritionally balanced meals
will be provided to children ages 18 and
younger at no charge.
Kate Smith Elementary, 750 Sin-


CEClliA SPEARS
StaffWriter
cspears~chipleyptiper.com


HIlPLEY Local resident
knownforhisworkthrough-
out the community, World
War II European Th~eater
veteran Jerry Haviland,
was awarded the Chevalier
de la Legion D'Honneur,
which translates to the Na-
tional Ordei of the Legion.
of Honor Award.
"Knights were given
this award in honor of their
service and sacrifice," said
Haviland. "It's as I told
this eight-year-old girl, we
wedn't her; we were
Requirements for the
awrdawere that the vet-
*Fought on French ter-
ritory in one or more of the
four main campaigns of the
Liberation of France; Nor-
mandy, Southern France,
Northern France and the
Ai-dennes. Actions taking
place in Belgium, Germany,
Luxeib~ourg or other Eu-
ropean countries will not
be taken into account.
*Provide written docu-
mentaton, which is nor-
mally a copy of his/her
military separation order,
discharge papers or DD
Form-214,. to help verify
their military history dur-


ing combat.
*Provide citations for
previous military awards
such as the Silver Star Met-
al, the Bronze Star Metal,
the Purple Heai-t Metal or
high distinctions, including
meritorious actions during
combat operations.
*Have received such ci-
tations during World War II
or the close aftermath and
must relate to events (out-
standing actions, wounds,
having been taken prisoner
of war, etc.) that took place
on the French soil only.
*Be a living veteran.
The Legion of Honor is not
awarded posthumously.
Haviland said it was in
1944 when he served, put-
ting him at around 28 years
old. He explained, "Once
you've served your country
you never stop." .
"I'm a flag waver," he
said and then gave a warn-
ing to terrorists. "If you
threaten America you bet-
ter be prepared to follow
through, otherwise you've
just started something you
can't finish."
He recalled the Battle of
the Bulge in Germany as an
example of what war was
like.
He said he was stationed
as a scout, to relay informa-
tion about that area.
"I radioed in that the
Germans were amassing
in that area," he said. "They
didn't believe me because
it was the least likely area
they would attack from."
Because they wouldn't
take him seriously, he


stopped 'radioing in." Three
days later he got radioed,
asking why he wasn't in
contact.
"I told him that it was
because I was reporting,
but no one was listening, so
I stopped radioing in," he
said. "He said that it was so
unlikely it was unbelievable
and he asked if I was sure
they were amassing."
He laughed before con-
.tinuing.
"Of course I 1mow that's
what they're doing," Havi-
land said. "They have a
massive amount of tanks
and armed soldiers, I doubt
they're mining."
The Germans then prac-
tically "ran over" every sol-
dier, from their division, to
their regiment to their core.
The battle lasted from
December 15, 1944 to late
January of 1945, he said, it
was 21 degrees below zero
and out of 300,000 men there
were 300,000 casualties,
"We'd push, then they'd
puish and this lasted for
more than six weeks,"' he
said. "When men were dy-
ing, it wasn't because of crit-
ical wounds, it was because
of superficial ones and the
cold." Because of the minor
wounds and because they
were unable to get medical
assistance, most of the men
froze to death.
"Some times it's hard
for us to see what war is re-
ally like," he said. "But I tell.
you one thing, honor your
veterans, especially the
ones from Vietnam because
there aren't that many left."


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Dr Pete~r Slrlvcsrter Pi~anama Cani M~ticatl Director


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School District summer food program


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WASHINGTON COUNTY TRANSPORTATION
DISADVANTAGED COORDINATING MEETINGS
Overview of the program will be provided, followed by comments
from the community. Tri County Community Council is the
Community Transportation Coordinator.
TUESDAY, MAY 19, 2000
PUBLIC HEARING 10:00.AM
BOARD MEETING AFTER Public Hearing
Washington Administration Building
1331 South Blvd, Chipley, Florida
PUBLIC IS INVITED TO ATTEND IN COMPLIANCE WITH AMERICAN DISABILITIES
4 ACT, REASONABLE MODIFICATIONS TO ACCESS MTG UPON REQUEST-
. : .Jf c @. };,4.4., A...CALL Amy Brown 850-392-1105 48 HOURS ADVANCE


Proceeds will be used to purchase a
I nrarntpr for the racirlantFs


Kim Drummond, Activities Director





To purchase tickets, stop by or see an employee.
$2/Ticket or $20/12 Tickets
Purchase Deadline: May 14 r Winners will be drawn May 15 at;2 prri

BONIFW

306 West Brock Avenue Bonifay, FL (850) 547-9289


or da .;Un ri.. ?

All ages ~enjoyed a day of fishing.


I UllbbrlBllrl ii I ii I~rl i~l iIc


The banks were lined with fishermen of every age.


Washington County News | A7l


Local


Wednesday, May 13, 2009


Stop in for GREAT DEALS and GREAT SERVICE.
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PHOTOS BY CECILIA SPEARS Washington County News
Families, headed out for Kids Fishing Day.




Anot er success for





KidS Fis ing Day


(E(ILI SPEARS
StaffV~riter
espears~chiploypoper.com
GIHIPLEY Hundreds of
children, along, with oth-
er family members and
friends once again came
out for this~ year's ~Kid's .
Fishing Day, May 9.
"We've got quite crowd
and even more so than last
year; I'd say around 425
- 450," said. Don Walter's,
chairman of the Orange
Hill Soil and Water Conser-
vation District. "It's a good
thing, for the kids and for
their families."
-Walters days that the
event was, created for the
benefit of the children. All
those under the age of 16
were invited to participate.
Not wanting to leave any
child out, he said that each
participant received a
prize, instead of only those
with the best catch,
The pond is stocked
with "phase one" catfish
on a~ regular basis, courte-
sy of the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation.
Destiny Smith, age 9,
and. Chase Strawn, age 10,
were two of the many chil-
~dren who were enjoying a
day of fishing .
Smith said this was one
of her first times fishing
and that her friend Strawn
was used to fishing and
was there to~help her. 7
"She's going to teach
me how to fish," she said.
"But I don't think I could
eat something I caught;
maybe fish from the
store, but not something I
caught." .
Strawn said that her
favorite part of fishing was
the "casting and reeling
in." -
"I've fished a lot of
times," she said. "I just
like it a lot."
Dan Zangari and Katie
Woodside, Fishery Biolo-
gist, were volunteers from


the Panama City office of
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Coliservration.
"I .like meeting new
people, esp~eciallyifthey're
interested in fishing," said
Woodside. "I thih~k this is
great for the kids, because
when I was growing up,
my parents never took me
out to fish and I definitely
wish they had."
Zangari said that he
loved helyIing wherever he
could .an~d especially liked
helping children.
"I do it for the kids," he
said. "I think it's awesome
that the younger. genera-
tion can get into fishing
and get involved with na-
ture."
Also volunteering with
some help was was Wash-
ingt~on County Commis-
sioner Eddie Holman.
"I think this is a great
event that helps provide
an opportunity for family
to get together with their
children and grandchil-'
dren and have some good,
clean fun," said Holman.
"It's a good chance to
show your children nature,
to keep then out of trouble
and instil them with ap-
preciation for the environ-
ment and enjoyt time with
family and friends,"'
He said it's all too com-
mon now for parents to be
working a lot of the time
and it's not everyday that
an average working family
can get together.
"I think this is a way to'
get back to something a lot
of people have forgotten,
something we've. taken
for granted," he said. "And
that is family bonding with
one another with love and
respect; it's something I
was raised with and, it's
that love foi* one another
that helps bring a family
together."
More photo and video
coverage online at chipley-
paper~com


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There was instruction in the art of worm placement.


Don Walters shows everyone the prizes donated by
local businesses.






I


God bless America



teertio Hp 0 001.lill B

Amy Hoyt to be guest speaker
Cedar Springs Assembly of God will host its 18th an-
nual celebration of God Bless America on Sunday, May
24 during morning worship. Service starts at 10 a.m.
Holmes County elected officers and public officials
will be special guests, and Melissa McClellan will pro-
vide special music.
Amy Hoyt from WMBB New Channel 13 will be
guest speaker. The church is at 1989 N. Highway 181
in Westville. For more information, call 850-956-441;7 or
SPastor Hagan at 638-7874.


less than three weeks away.
The event is being spearheaded
by the Vernon HistoricalSociety.
Angie Morris and other members
deserve much credit for taking the
lead role in planning, organizing
and makng every effort to ensure
that ithe event is carried out orderly
and in an enjoyable and honoring
manner. Support for the historical
celebration is nothing short of
phenomenal,
At the May 2 meeting of the
Washington County Historical
Society,' Dorothy Odom, president,
solicited "willing workers" from
that group to come forward and
assist Vernon on the big day.
Churches, governmental agencies,
civic clubs and other organizations
are expected to participate in the
daylong happenings.
The gigantic free fish fry is
expected to draw the crowds, who
will be entertained by recognition
of special guests, car-shows at
two locations, arts andcrfs
food vendors' and a wide variety of
entertainment scheduled throughout
the day.
One location for music is under
a mammoth tent furnished by
James Earl Guy and congregation
of Shepherd's Gate church. It will
be erected near the old city hall
location adjacent to Highway 79,,
complete with 100 chairs. The Rev.
Guy will be in charge of activities
at the downtown location. The
second venue for singing and other '
entertainment will be in the Vernon
Communiity Center, formerly the
Verrion High School gymnasium and
cafeteria. Dawn Frost Haddock will
direct the order of performances at
that stage.
A variety of talent ranging from
Bluegrass; Country, Gospel to Choral
Ensembles have volunteered their
time and ability: to entertain visitors,
and all performances are free.
Remilmber that all roads lead to
Vernon on Saturday, May 30. Come
early and get a good parking spot.
Bring a lawn chair and be ready
for some delicious fried fish as only
Vernon "professionals" can prepare
and serve. Enjoy the entire day as
the town says thanks for the valiant
service which the 70-year-old bridge
has rendered to the multiplied
thousands to have used its route to
a better way of life.
See you all next week.

Fire dept.

fundraiser a

M ~big success

id SUNNY HILLS The Sunny
Hil Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment fundraiser sponsored
by June French and the
Country Store was a huge
successs, according to a
news release from the Sun-
ny Hills Ci ic soeciat en

sold, and French raised
dale m ahn $1,200 for the

20* F're h said the neigh-
3. Hils, participated because
they appreciate the SH-
VFD and all the hard work
the SHVFD has done over
the years.
IduatePublic Safety Director
aduate Dale Hae ad
school oe gna
n. Commissioner Bill Howell
19 were among those attend-

"On behalf of the
SHVFD and the SHCA,
rtiser. we want to thank French
and her dedicated staff,
Michelle Almond and Tina
Collins for all their hard
work in making the event
so successful," Civic As-
Ssociation President Karen
Schoen said.


Featuring seniors from the following high schools:
Holmnes County, Bethlehem, Poplar Springs,
Ponce de Leon, Chipley, Vernon, Graceville, Cottone

The Graduation Section publishes Wednesday, May
Place your ad by noon on Wednesday, May 1
For rate information call 638-0212 or 547-9414.

*GRADUATE FAMILY & FRIENDS*
Send personal congratulations to your graduate with an announcement on the Gr-
Tribute listing in the Graduation section. For $15 per graduate we'll list: graduate's name, s
up to 20 words of personal tribute, and the family members or friend sponsoring the listir
'Tribute payment and wording must be received by 2 p.m. Wednesday, May 13.
Mail or drop by our offices at 1364 N. Railroad Ave., Chipley, Fla. 32428 or
112 E. Virginia Ave., Bonifay, Fla. 32425.
Make checks payable to the Washington County News- or Holmes County Times-Advel
This offer is for individuals only, not businesses,


Wasa~~)-lllllllr~r iC ~llrrqL~aaep~sPaerraa~%%re~


wednesday, May 13, 2009


Local


A8 I washington County News


In the midst of the planning for
the Vernon Bridge Festival, set for
Saturday, May 30, the Vernon High
School Class of 1944 took time out
to celebrate their 65th year since
graduation.
Since the "prattler," Perry Wells,
was numbered among those who
graduated Thursday
fF night, April 20,Re~u~t 1944,
From Vernon, he
can say "our class"
met for a reunion
on Saturday night,
April 18, at Simbos

PERRY'S Ten of the

wth hi fa il
representatives, were able to attend
thie gala celebration.
Archie Cook, among the oldest .
, class members, was in attendance
along with daughter, Linda Mitchell,
her husband, David, their son Kenny
Ray, his wife, Jinni, and their baby
son, Brady.
Hurdis Brock was accompanied
his wife, Sal. He brought as guests
his brothers, Drexel Brock and wife,
Onle, and Bill Brock and wife, Betty.
Classmate Myrelle Brock .
Simmons had daughters Mary Ann
Warren and Sue Dietz and a friend,
Erin Burch as her guests.
Estelle Hewett Scott, who serves
as se~cretajryand treasurer of our
class, was accompanied by husband, ~
Dick Scott, son, Doug Scott and
daughter Kathy Sampson and
husband, Earl.
Audrey Blocker Taunton had
family members, Miriam Uniger,
Kevin K~ent and Hunter Kent, enjoy
the event with her. -
SFrances Shores Ftssell's husband,
Julius Flssell attended the reunion
with her.They are among those who
have never missed a reunion~.
Frederick Kolmetz and wife, -
Nadine, were present. The two of
them also I ave a perfect reunion
attendance record.
Emma Lou Chesser Tew had
her daughter, Sharon Adams and
.husband, IVMalcolm, escort her from
MacClenny, Fla., to Bonifay for the
special occasion.
Kay Wr~ay drove all the way from ~
Jacksonville to be with the class
members of her late mother, Helen
Owens Wray, who died Nov. 8, 2008.
Myrtle Morris Wolfe had her son,
Benny Wolfe Jr. and his wife, Angela,
drive her from Milton, Fla., for the
event. Joining them for the eirening
was Myrtle's brother, Lonnie Morris
and wife, Molly, from Chipley.
Trudell Brock Worthington had
her son, Dwight Worthington escort
her to the historic gathering.
Perry Wells, tvho makes jokes out
of his longtime service as president
of the 1944 class, "bored" class '
membergi once again this year by
assuring them just how wise they .
were ~65 years ago when they chose
him to be their president. I remind
them that we must halve had an
abundance of business that urgently
needed taking care of, thus naming
a class leader. The final word is that
they all looked down thorough the
annals of time and decided that 'ole
Perry would be the one to keep class
reunions going just in case some of
us lived ai long life and desired to keep
meeting as a class. Thanks, class


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~l~ER 5 fi~


~ll;r~~l~l~Tlk ~'


Ten members, o he 1 4 enn gh Scho 01dato 9ls:Sae
(from left) Myrell Brock Simmons, Trudell Brock Worthington, Frances
Shores Fussell and Emma Lou Chesser Tew; Standing (frcim left) Perry
Wells, Archie Cook, ~Hurdis Brock, Frederick Kolmetz, Audrey Blocker
Taunton, Estelle Hewett Scott and Myrtle Morris Wolfe.


members! It has been my pleasure.
My wife, Reester, who has
supjporte~d and assisted President
Perry in arranging for all reunions
of the past, performed beautifully in
this one also. In attendance as my
guests were my brother, Jim Wells,
a 1943 Vernon High School graduate
and Kathleen Wells Sauers, (Class
of '46) along with her daughter, .
Kathy Wan'sley, who drove mom
from Pensacola for the event. We
all thank Kathy for serving as our
photographer for the evening. The
profound statement of the whole affair
came from Kathy, who told me after
dismissal, "I enjoyed this reunion
much better than I thought I would."
Other young folk, who came
along with parents or siblings, also '
expressed pleasure in attending
our festivities even going so far as
pledging to come back again next
y~ear.
S.Sending regrets were class
members Carol McFatter Hudson,
Bill McFatter, Louvern Chestnut
Mizell and Thomas Knight. Thomas
was injured on May 16 of last year
when he experienced an accidental
fall in his Quincy, Fla., home.
At our landmark reunion,
members and guests were made
aware of the upcoming May 30 ~
Vernon Bridge Festival. Many of '
the class members expressed their
intent to return to Vernon for the big
day. They want to celebrate the 10
years of service the present bridge
spanning Holmes Creek has given to
Washington County.
The writer entered Vernon School
in September 1939 after the "new"
bridge' had been dedicated, but
not officially opened to traffic. My
first entry into Vernon for school -
attendance required crossing the
creek by school bus which traveled
Sthe old wooden, rickety bridge.
A review of the roster of 1944
graduates tells me that more than
half of our number also came by
school by way of crossing Holmes
Creek from the North. These
students include Trudell Brock, .
Emma Lou Chesser, Frederick
Kolmetz, Hurdis Brock, Estelle
Hewett, Bessie Lee Milton, Louvern
Chestnut, Pauline Davis,.Thomas
Knight, Mildred Farmer, Tommie
Lee Dunn, Lorene Jenkins, Joe Pate
' and MWyrtle Morris,
As this column is being read, the
gigaritic bridge celebration day is


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Class of 1944L celebrates


we y



-






I' I YV~-r^


HUNDREDS TURN OUT FOR ANNUAL RELAY FOR LIFE
JAY FELSBERS "God Bless America" and Terry Ells gave the invoca-
Managing Editor tion. Ellis and the other team members from WestPoint
ofelsberg@chipleypapertcom Home were recognized for their years of service to Re-
lay. The plant is closing by end of year-
CHIPLEY -- One of the largest turnouts eirer was Friday Wayne Cagle of WestPoint Home was also recognized
night as the Annual Relay for Life was held at the for his ci-oss-country bike ride to raise money for Re-
old Chipley High School track. About 117 survi- N ly
vors of cancer registered, and more than 70 led RELn ar Speakers included School Superintendent
offtheannualevent.' FOFITiE Dr. Sandra Cook, Board of County` Commis-
Emeee Angela Grantham conducted the open- &;g Sioners CGhainrman Bil Howell, American Cn-
ing ceremony, recognizing sponsors, teams and cer Society Repr~esentative Alisha Townsend
others that made the. event possible. The Chipley High ,and Survivors Chairperson Connie Wheeler.
cheerleadersl the CHS Band and the CHS JROTC were Tr~opicana Speech winner Ansleigh Walters pre-
.at the event: The JROTC presented the colors anid led sented her speech "cancer." The -speech is on video
.the survivors' opening march through a or~donotrhonor. with other highlights, as well as a photo gallery, at
Bella? Anrw performed the National Anthem and chipleypaper~comi.


Find more local coverage
Of Chipleypa per.COR1.


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And much, much more! s


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PHOTOS BY SAY FELASBERG
Teams were on Ihand early to set Slj booths around
the track. -'' ` ':


M~ay 16, 2009 9 A.M. 4 R.M.
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NVeed a Gra~du~atioin ~ifdt-?
We have gaifts for both i
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school gaduationz.
We have Guy Harvey
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towels. Popular name brand
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are also available.
Come in and check us out!


0 ~REE GINFGT


Survivors fellowship after opening the event*


- -- -- ~C


washington County News | A9


Local


Wednesday, May 13, 2009


The Chipley Higlh cheerleaders were on hand to
support Relay for Life.


The Chipyley JROTC Color 13uvard was on h'and for
Relay. ~


School Superintendent Dr. Sandra Cook addresses
the crowd at Relay.


'
,r '
:41
1


Minnie.'Mouse was amorig the celebrities on hand
at Relay for Life.


Fri dl~y pirates were on hand from the Shrine


Tah"s joined the survivors on the track Friday


r yljO~~~; T'ILJ ~'.:ir.i4\J~Ai? ~I I .. I ":W'j;Flr..,l. .rr.~:-r ,-.lrs~l:~rl


.. 'r~!*~u~anzi.:rJIJCiL~-c~n~n.* ~







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VERNON. The ribbon is snipped as the Washington County Chamber
of Commerce sponsored the ribbon cutting at Big Daddy's Cafe '79 in
Vernon. The restaurant on State 79 is owned by Vickie Moore and offers
aut~hentid South~ern fbod, along with baskets, a mega salad bar, barbecue,
desserts, a dinner menu and a lunch menu. Hours of operation are 1 1
a.m. 7 p.m. Monday through Thursday; 1 1 a.m. 10 p.m. Friday and
Saturday ; and Sunday 11 a.m. 5 p.m. For information or take-outs call
535-0030.



PROJECT PIPE from page Al


For more information call 850-747-5008 1
NEW HE GD THE STAR NEYS ~l:C

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.\r~i~.9rr~r~bri;und~FiS~YMc~(bir~':.-


.7cl;n~ra~RTPs~-.E~Di~BI~~


wednesday, May 13, 2009


Al 0 | washington Cou s


up several containers with
evidence of iodine crystal
involved in manufacture of
methamrphe s were

also found, and a computer

ce.i a convn cd atln fro
Georgia.
Morrell and Montgom-
ery were taken to Washing-
ton County Jail and Depart-
ment of Children and ami-
lies placed the child with a
grandparent.
Montgomery is charged
with cruelty toward a child
that could result in physical


or mental injury, a third-de-
gree felony, as well as being
recommitted for possession

posme sson fc ro ld
substance without a pre-

so rell is charged with
possession of weapons or
ammunition by a convicted
felon, cruelty toward a child
that could result in physical
or mentalinjury, distribution
of marijuana, possession of
narcotics equipment and/or
use, and possession of listed
chemicals for manufacture
of a controlled substance.


Upon entry into the resi-
Morrell, 42, of Ebro and
Pa ofia nMoentgodmery, 24,
year-old child. A search of

varet fe eied dhmicalsa
ephedrine (the~ base for
methamphetamine), camp
fuel, and a gas generator.
There was also about a
quarter-pound of marguana,
meth pipes and syringes.
In the freezer there was a
Mason jar with .ephedrine
and chemical pml wash. A
search of the kitchen turned


"I must say, you can't
help but be impressed with

t ignuiy and cetvy
Schools Dr. Sandra Cook.
"hty c e not gven any
how to build their robot and
yet they created one using
only their imagination and
know-how; I am veiy proud
of our students."
The Board approved
of Pee-Wee Coach Daryl
Foor's annual request to
use the football field for
pee-wee football.


Board member Terry
Ellis made sure- that the


drns a nu seu cess i
more important than their
" lat s e to make
sure that the children have
help with their homework,"
said Foor. "If I have to, I'Ill
help a child yvith their math
homework above football
practice."
A special board meet.
ing was set for May 26 at 4
p.m. to discuss the Vernon
Elementary School.


School and Kate Smith El-
ementary School. .

up~~~~~~ th iihn oc
School," he said. "This in-

miur a tch ology an
the bus loop, I think, it still
needs to be stripped."
He also said that a spot
survey would be done for
the replacement of Kate
Smith Elementary School.
The Vernon Robotics
Team visited the Board,
showing off their robot to
the Board members.


ny is.also the licensed dis
tributor for .AGRU HDPE
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Foley Products is an
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the .Georgia D.O.T., ~Ala-
bama D.O.T!, South Caro-
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D.O.T., City of Atlanta, and
numerous other specifying
agencies.
For more information
go ~to www.foleyproducts.
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pany holds a position of
prominence in our indus-
try and is considered the
largest supplier of precast
concrete manholes in the
southeast United States.
With facilities in Newn-
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precast concrete manholes
and catch basins, precast
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inforced concrete pipe, box
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In addition, the staff can
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The resale product lheine -
cludes cast irodn rings and
covers, grates and frames,
flexible manhole connec-
tors, jomnt sealant, racking
packages and numerous
items for the underground
utilities industry.
Foley Products Compa-


Send in a clear, sharp, recent photo of your child or
many children as you wish, but only one child per
Sentry. Photos will NOT be returned! Please do not
submit your only copy.
Choose which category to enter the child:
First Category: NeM~born 2 yrs. old
Second Category: 3 yrs. old 5 yrs.old

SYou can submit your entry three ways:
1.Complete and mail entry form along with a $10 entry
fee to: Cutest Summer Baby Contest /NIE, P.O. Box
1940, Panama City, Florida 32402-
2. Enter online at www.newsherald.com, locik for the
"Cutest Summer Kids" icon and instructions.
3. Drop off form, photo, and entry fee at
The News Herald, 501 W. 11th Street, Panama City.
Deadline for all entries is May 21, 2009 by 12 p.m. (CST)

Two rounds of public voting will run from May
25 through June 18. You nmay vote online at
enewsherald.com, mail-in your votes, or drop them
off at The News Herald office. Each vote is just $1.00
and you can vote as many times as you'd like. Don't
forget to tell your family and friends to vote! All proceeds
from the contest will benefit Newspapers In Education.

The first place winners along with the rest of the top
six vote getters from each category will be~ featured on
9a "Cutest Summer Kids" keepsake insert in The News
Herald on Sunday, June 28th and online Saturday,
June Also, First, Second, and Third Place for each
category will receive fabulous prizes. .


a~ ::


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Local


Vernon


pfepafe5 Tfo

iflige FeSivlV~
(ECIUIA SPEARS
Staff Writer
espears~cliipleypaper.com

VERNON Vernon City
Council approved prepara-
tions for the Vernon Bridge
Festival'during their regu-
larly scheduled meeting
May 11.
In celebration of 70 years
since the opening of the
bridge, Vernon will hold
a Bridge Festival May 3o
starting at lo a.m.
SPreparations include
closing down Yellow Jacket
Lane from Jackson Avehnue
to Court Avenue, the use of
the gym by the Historical
Society as backup in the
event of rain, council mem-
bers serving food, and the
search for parking assis-

"Im hoping that after
the festival I will be coming

bidkAni hMo odspr sidet
of the Vernon Historical So-
ciety. "I want to thank the
3cit Vernon f te sunp-
work as one in the common
interestt of our. city's past,
present and future."
daTheonCounei ros sup-
Shadyr Grove Park and the
Sportsplex. Actual work is
estimated to start at the end
ofJn rthdebebinngo
been advertised, reviewed
and selection is made.
The Council agreed that
construction should be done
after the baseball season
and would try to arrange
the construction to start on
Shady Grove Park first if the
work has to start during the
baseball season.
Council also approved
of the city being put on the
list for grants in regards to
sewer repairs. After the ap-
plication, tests will be done
to assess needed repairs
and how much the estimate;

edCoosi member John
Hawkins recommended
that the city send the work-
ers from streets, sewer and
water a certificate of appre-
ciation for their dedication
and hard work.
"I was going bay this Sat-
urday and saw them work-
ing on a busted' pipe, so I de-
cided to stop and tell them
how much we appreciate
their work," said Hawkins.
"They said this was their'
third Saturday working;
I just want to send them
something to show our ap-
preciation."
The Council approved
buying a $60 ad to congratu-
late Vernon High School's
seniors for their gradua-
tion.

'Millef ill 10Wi
May 20
City Clerk Sherry Cobb
reminded everyone that
U.S. Rep. Jeff Miller would
be using the chamber room
May 20 from 10 a.m. to 12
p.m. to talk with those who
suffered damage during the
recent floods.
"I kn~ow there weren't
that many applications,
maybe only three or four
from Wausau," said Cobb.
"We just want him to feel
welcome."
The next Council work-
shop is scheduled for May


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Wednesday, May 13, 2009 (w ww. chiple ypa pe r .com Page 11



Bethlehem's Thompson sig ns


with Alabama Southern Eagles


A
Section


OPINION

Small-school


~playoff systeni

is broken
The athletics gap between small
rural schools and small schools in
suburban areas, most of which are
private, has been a big
area of contention in
several states for many
years.
Florida is no
exception to that
problem. But because
of the state's unique
RANDY geographic shape and
DICKSON uneven population
Florida Freedom distribution, coaches
Newspapers .here in Northwest
Florida feel the issue
has not been given adequate attention.
Small schools from metropolitan
areas have dominated state
competition in Class 1A andl 2A for the
better part of the last 20 years. That's
not to say they have won every state
championship in every sport, but the
monopoly is definitely apparent.
All you have to do is look at the
state series records in any sport on the
FHSAA Web site (www.fhsaa.org) and

evna he oua ulc scoos do'
want to make it a public school vs. -
private school battle.
Yet more often than not it boils down
tojust that. ~
In no sport is the seeming lack of
balance between public schools and
private schools more obvious than in
baseball.
Walton County neighbor Paxton has
been the last public school left in the
Class 1A playoffs the last three years.
In each of those years the Bobcats,
who are coached by Baker graduate
Jeff Bradley, have been eliminated by
Eagle's View Christian, a private school
from Jacksonville. Eagle's View has

See BROKEN AI2


Sports BRIEFS
YOUth g01f championship
PANAMA GITY - Emerald Coast Golf
STour announces a special tournament
for high school golfers. across -the pan-
handle area. The Emerald Coast Pro
High School Junior Am will be played
at Scenic Hills Country Club Monday
and Tuesday, Jtmne 22 and June 23. All
hig sh ol Iofer will be lyn with
pr fe ioonal golf rs ~from tet herald
CTh i 3 -hole stroke play cham-
pionship open to juniors 13-18 years old
from Panama City to Mobile, Ala.

priat cnic nGA To k Men ha
'For entry information on the tourna-
ment and for sponsorship opportunities,
contact Mark Naes at 850-390-2001 or by
e-mail mnecgt@cox.net.

( Ircf glf @0 OUrney
Bethel Baptist Church will hold its
10th annual invitational golf tourna-
rhent on May 16 at Dogwibod Lakes Golf
Course. Registration is from 7-8 a.m.
Start time is 8 a.m. Four-person scram-
ble.
Entry fee is $40 and includes on ftbe
Mulligan. Extra Mulligan is $5 each.
Hole sponsorships are available for $25
each. Prizes for first, second and third
place; longest drive; closest pin and
lunch. *
Proceeds benefit church related mis-
sions. Registration deadline is May 14.
For more information, call 263-6589,
Kent Lampp 209-1723 or Don West,
263-4395.


~WL ---~- __ II: ~C--~I ---lC--~--11---,


By (ECLltA SPEARS
StaffWriter
espears~chipleypaper~com
BETHLEHEM Bethlehem High
School student Tara Thompson
signed a basketball scholarship
with the Alabama Southern Eagles
Tuesday as their newest guard.
Thompson said she was feeling
"pretty good" about going on to
play for the Eagles. "I hope to go


on to a four-year college and then
become a sports physical thera-
pist," she said.
She ended up playing basket-
ball because of her mother. "My
mom made me play basketball for
a year and said at the end of that
year I could drop out if I wanted
to."
She never did drop out, she
said, because she fell in love with
the sport.


"I'm so very proud of her," said
her mother, Rene Turner. "I dread
to see her leave home, but after
talking with the coach I'm very
confident that she'll be taken care
of."
Her father, Gary Thompson,
said that he was sure that she was
going to go far with both her sports
and academic endeavors.
See THOMPSON Al2


CEGILIA SPEARS
Bethlehem High School student Tara Thompson signed a
basketball scholarship with the Alabama Southern Eagles
Tuesday as their newest guard.


Travis Mosley digs mn against Pensacola Catholic.


By JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
'oflsberg@chipleypaper.com


luck with Northview arid ,we
got this one."
Catholic Coach Richard
Labounty said he team played
with more emotion in memory
of long-time basketball coach
Ron Robison, who passed
away earlier this week.
"We had an angel in center
field," Labounty said. "Coach
Robo was with us in spirit.
They came and played with
emotion and I was proud to be
their coach."
HCHS edges Northriew
"Sometimes you've got
to get a little break to win a
game," said Holmes County
Coach Ron Dixon Tuesday
night. The veteran coach and
his Blue Devils got a huge
break in the' bottom of the
seventh inning as Clayton
French~scored when a throw
went over the f~nce to beat a
scrappy Northview team 2-1.
See HOLMES Al 2


BONIFAY Pensacola Cath-
~olic (26-3) advanced to the
regional championship with
a 15-1 defeat of host Holmes
County (22-7) Friday, night.
Catholi~c had jpst six hits but
took advantage of two balks,
two errors and several walks
to beat the Blue Devils in five
innings.
sonle t, winrove::'.is-ok;
County, for the regional title at
4 p.m. Friday in Pensacola.
Perennial state contender
Catholic started off mn the top
of the first when Wade Wass hit
a two-run homer over the 365-
foot mark in right center. Hol-
ines County got one back when
Jeremy McGowan scored off
an .error. However, Catholic
starter~ Cody Allen settled
down and stayed or worked
his way out of trouble to go the -


Aaron Mollett holds a Northview runner on base.


for four Catholic hits.
"They're talented, .said
HCHS Coach Ron Dixon. It
was Dixon's fourth trip to the
sweet 16, "and we had a good
.run," he said. "We got a little
luck with Chipley and Mari-
anna was flat" mn the district
playoffs, "and we got a little


distance, striking ou~t nine and
giving up just six hits.
Catholic took advantage of
a two-run error in the second
inning to add three runs and
go up 5-1, added four more in
the third and finished off the
Blue Devils with six in the
fifth. Austin Farrell accounted


SPORTS


H01mOS COUnty bows out


BUe Devi s defeated 15-1 by Pensaco a Catholic


VMSI Lady Jackets place second in tourney
GRAND RIDGE Last Thursday, Vernon Middle School
Lady Jackets traveled to Grand Ridge to play in the Tri-
County volleyball tournament.
The bracket pairings had third seeded Vernon playing
their cross-county
rival, the second-
seeded~ Roulhac
Tigers. Both teams
played very well.
Vernon was able
-to win the match
taking the first two,
sets.
In the- final
match of the eve-
a- ning,Vernonplayed
the hosting team
and first seeded,
; Grand Ridge Indi-
ans. The Lady Jackets played some of their best volleyball
of the year. The thrilling game ended with Grand Ridge
taking the match and winning the tournament.





BROKEN from page All


THOMPSON from page All


m31~HIB~YR6[BS~fh~B~~~WP~;~B~ILPYWII~L~d ~


eL~P~i~d~iW~WIB~QWI&P~Fi~~bBC;K


wednesday, May 13, 2009


A12 | washington County News


Dearing warned it will take
time to make the desired changes,
and a first model for restructuring
thigs might not work.
At least he gave the small
public schools some hope that
brighter days are ahead.
Realistically there are'no
easy answers to the problem.
In the long run Baker, Laurel
Hill and their small school
partners across the panhandle
need to feel they have a real
opportunity to compete.
It's past time to make it
happen.


sent as many players to college
and the pros in the last few years
as local 5A power Niceville.
That one example hardly
scratches the surface to show
the real problem.
You have to go back to 1982 to
find the last public school to win a
Class 1A baseball championship.
And that school, Ernest Ward
High School in Walnut Hill,
is no longer open. Jay won a
small school state baseball
championship in 1970 when Class
B was the lowest classification.
Two public school champions


in a classification in 40 years is
not a level playing field. .
Last fall five of the eight .
state champions in football were
private schools.
Pahokee is a small public
school power with several state
titles, but even that is a bit
misleading. It is true that the
population of Pahokee is 6,000,
but it is located in Palm Beach
County, the third-most populous
county in the state with more
than 1.3 million residents.
SI was able to tag along with
Baker head football coach and


athletic director Bob Kellogg
to the meeting of small school
coaches and administrators in
Graceville last week.
One football coach said he
had done some research and
found one perennial private
school football power that often
faces panhandle programs in the
playoffs has had more players
sign Division I scholarships than
all the small rural public schools
in the panhandle combined,
I'll take it a step further. In a
typical year most small private
schools will send more players to


big-time college programs than
all of the schools in Okaloosa
County combined. That's a school
of 400 students or so getting more
football scholarships than schools
with a combined population of
about 8,000.
The concerns raised in the
meeting aren't new to those in
this part of the state. What was
new was newFHSAA Executive
Director Dr. Roger Dearing
attended the meeting. Dearing
seemed to have a genuine
interest in putting some new
structure into the system.


upkeep that will allow her
to be encouraging to her
future patients. "She has
some high expectations
and works hard to achieve
them," she said. "She'll
have to maintain her ath-
leticism and those of oth-
ers and I know she'll do just
fine at both."
The coach of the Alan
bama Southern Eagles, Ro-
salind Jennings, said that
she was impressed with
Thompson from the first
time she saw her play.
"I heard about Tai'a and
had to come down at see


her for myself," said Jen-
nings. "When I saw her
play there was no doubt in
my mind she was perfect
for our team."
She said she was im.
pressed with Tara's ability
to "play ball already in the
college level."
"She already has the
college body and mentality
and an excellent feel for the
game," she said. "I'm am
very' excited about having
her on our team." -
More photo coverage
online at chipleypaper.com
and bonifaynow.com.


"She's not just a good
player," said Bethlehem
High School Principal
Jerry Dixon. "She's a very
good k~id;" -
Her high school bas-
ketball and softball coach
Joan Albury praised Tara
on her "tremendous work
ethic," and dedication to
physical well being. "She's
small in stature but she's
exceptionally strong," she
said. "This will help her
against the bigger oppo-
nents."
She said because of
this dedication to physical


Crockett score. The area offers archery
and gun hunts on 34,335 acres. Last year,
hunters bagged 58 deer and 319 hogs.
The FWC also has weeklong released-
quail hunts on Blackwater Carr Unit in
Santa Rosa County. With these hunts, you
mi~st bring and release your own pen-
raised quail. There's just one $100 permit
available for each of the 16 weeks.
STo apply for any of these hunts, find a
2009-2010 Special-Opportunity Fall Hunt
Worksheet, available at' FWC offices and
at MlyFWC.com/Hunting.
The application period runs through
midnight on May 31. You can submit
your completed application at www.
wildlifelicense.com or at any county tax
collector's office or license agent.
These permits are selected by random
drawing, and you may apply for as many
hunts and dates as you like to ihecrease your
chances of being selected. You must include
a $5 nonrefundable fee for each hunt you
apply for, though hunters are limited to
drawing only one permit per hunt.
Ifyou're selected, you should receive
an invoice about mid-June. You have until
the deadline specified on the invoice to
pay the cost of the selected hunt.
Special-opportunity hunt permits
are transferable by simply giving the
permit to another person. Permit
holders under age 16, or those who are
certified mobility-impaired, may have a
non-hunting assistant accompany them
during all special-opportunity hunts.
Tony Young is the media relations
coordinator for the FWC's Division of
Hunting and Game Management. You
can reach him with questions about
special-opportunityit hunts or how to
apply at Tony.Young@IMyFWC.comn.


By Tony Young
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conunission


If you haven't been seeing the
quantity or quality of game you'd like,
you might want to consider applying for
a special-opportunity hunt. For the past
12 years, the Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission (FWC) has
offered these fall-season hunts for deer,
wild hog and released quail on the state's
best public hunting lands.
These hunts offer large tracts of land
with ah abundance of game and low
hunting pressure. All deer hunts enable
you to take only mature bucks with at
least one antler having at least four points.
Hunters can take does during archery
hunts and, if they draw an antlerless deer
permit, also during general gun hunts.
There is no size or bag limit on hog hunts.
These special-opportunity deer and wild
hog hunts take place on Fort Drum (Indian
River County), Lake Panasoffkee (Sumter
County), Triple N Ranch (Osceola County)
and Green Swamp West Unit (Pasco
County) wildlife management areas.
Fort Drum has several gun hunts on
its 20,858 acres, each costing $50, should
you get drawn. Besides taking 18 deer,
hunters bagged 45 hogs there last year. .
Lake Panasoffkee offers archery hunts
on the 8,676-acre tract. Hunters harvested
35 deer and 64 hogs there last season.
Triple N Ranch has two general gun
deer and hog hunts, and 28 deer were
taken off the 15,391 acres last year, and so
Were 49 hogs. .*
Green Swamp West Unit is where
James Stovall took the state's highest-
scoring deer on record a25-point
nontypical that netted a 206 Boone-and-


F WC requests public input on '
640-acre-game-forrm role
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission (FWC) issasking the pub-
lic to provide input on the requirement that
game. farms be no larger than 640 acres.
This requirement, established in the 1920s,
applies ~to owners of game farms, where .
game birds and game mammals are typi-
cally raised for possession, propagation,
food production or restocking. '
To take the online survey, go to MyTF-
WC.com/Coritact/Contact_ TellUs.htm.
More information ort- game farms can be
found at MyFWC..com/Contact/Contact
Rules Proposed.htm.
The deadline for completing the survey
is at -the close of business on May 20. For
specific questions, please contact Capt.
Linda Harrison at 850-488-6253.


'2009 Baseball/Softball Classic
games set for May 28
PENSACOLA The 4th Annual Baseball
Classic and Panhandle Softball Classic
games will be held May 28 at Arnold High
School in Panama City. The girls softball
'game starts at 6 p.m. and the boys ganag
at 7 p.m.
These seniors only events will show-
case the largest high school all-star base-'
ball and softball talent throughout the.
Panhandle area including Tallahassee.
This year's theme is 'Catch a Future Stare
There will be a home run derby for the
girls all-star game beginning at 4:45 p.m.
and one for the boys' game at 5:45 p.m.
General admission is $8 per per.
son. Tickets will be sold at the gate. For
more event information visit www.starr
~athletics.com


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YES! Sign me up for an annual subscription to:
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unt or drop by our offices, M-F, 8am-5pmn.
c ur Bonifay: 112 E. Virginia Ave. Chipley: 1364 N. Railroad Ave.
Youl can also subscribe online at: BonifayNow.com or ChipleyPaper.com
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Local


A special-opportunity hunt


Sports BR IE F S


HOLMES

from page All
French singled off the
centerfielder's glove to open
the bottom of the inning and
took off on an errant throw,
sliding into third as an en-
suing throw bounced over
the fence, sending the Blue
Devil catcher home with the
wmmnng run.
Coming off a 7-3 win over
arch-rival Chipley and a 19-
4 beating of host Marianna


found a tough opponent in
the teamfrom Bratt.
The game was. tied 1-
1 going into the bottom of
the seventh on an excellent
.pitcher's duel between Hol-
mes County's Jesse Gavin
and Northview's Brad Low-
ery. Lowery twice pitched out
of bases loaded situations.
Aaron Mollet got the win
in relief for Holmes County.
"Jesse pitched well and it
was time to go get the clos-
er, and Aaron has filled that
role for us for the last two
weeks," Dixon said.
"He's done a really good
job and done what he need-
ed to for us to be successful
and win," said Northview
Coach Sid Wheatly. "His
pitch count was getting up
around 100.
"It was a couple of big
plays."
Dixon noted that North-
view beat Holmes County
1-0 in 2000 when a Holmes
County throw ended up
Over the first-base fence.
The Blue Devils scored
in the fifth when Travis
Mosely, who saved a run
with a diving catch to end
the previous inning, led off
with a single and dashed
home on a French single.
"I was running so fast I
didn't know my legs were
moving," Mosley joked.
Northview scored in the
sixth inning when Luke
Killian singled in a run.
NOTE: HCHS baseball
stars Jesse Gavin and Clay-
ton French signed scholar-
ships Tuesday to play at
Wallace -Selma. More cov-
BTage Online at bomyafynow.
comn or chipleypapercom.


brIG Agift card when you 1

i (0 your hometown newspaper!

le year subscription to
Inty News or Holmes County
I~d receive a $5 gift card of your choice
Ints or groceries from the IGA in Bonifay .


.












XIE;~-% Section

Wednesday, MAY I3, 2009 Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser PAGE l


~11~11~1111~.~~:1~11~l~t;lvUlrlrllc


' Mil li onDollar Man'



Ted DiBiase leaves the ring to spread the Gospel


SOLAR- CAR PROJECT BUZZES DOWN HIGHWAY 90


'--rrl~lle;llllllllliP~ IIII -~ r~-------~-~ --~---~----rra~


*~ Illllllrr~ll-cr~1~-1--111111--- -L- -


same slogan, only with a twist, for his minis-
try called the Heart of David Ministries.
The slogan being: "Every man has a
price and the price was paid in full.",
This dramatic change occurred in 1992,
when his wife confronted him after Wres-
tlemania VIII about having an affair; he
said it was then he realized that he put his
marriage and family at risk just because he
wanted fame and glory.
"I seen for the first time thatIhcould re-
ally loose everything that I cared about," he
said. "And if it wasn't for a friend, I would've
probably never snapped out of it."
He said he then told his wife everything
and asked for forgiveness.
It took many years, to regain her trust, he
said, and his role as spiritual leader of his
family.
Now he goes from schools to churches
spreading the gospel and his testimony.
S"What I really want to achieve, with
'all my heart, is to help the youth to find a
personal relationship with,. Jesus Christ,"
he said. "Because rio matter what you can
achieve ini life, no matter the riches and pop-
ularity, no matter the drugs or the addiction,
.the only thing that's going to fill that void is
a personal relationship with our Lord and
Savior."
.DiBiase appeared at schools throughout
Holmes County Friday and was at the Win-
terville Assembly of God Saturday.
For more information on the Heart of
David Ministries, go to www.milliondollar-
man.com.
Sponsoring the event was the Holmes
CountyCCouno wde Anti-Substance Abuse

Also visiting was the Director of, the
Holmes County C.A.S.E. Coalition, Jeana
Prescott, who shared' her experiences with
drugs and difficulties' of turning her life
around.
"I was raised in a home that was full of
drugs and alcohol and I swore that I would
grow up to be different, but I didn't," she
said, "Only byr the grace of God am I still
around today, so if any of you are having
trouble with such matters, don't hesitate to
call me, because I know exactly how hard it
`-can bje."
The Coalition is located across from
the Bonifay Middle School and can be con-
tacted at 547-0880. More coverage online
at chipleypaper.

faynow.com6:" -


.(CILIA SPEARS
Staff Writer
(spears hpleypaperctom

BONIFAY With a height of 6-3 and weigh-
ing in at 260 pounds, came Ted DiBiase,
otherwise 1mown as "'The Million Dollar
Man." The fonsier wrestling star visited the
students of Holmes County High School the
afternoon of May 7.
'I had it all, the money, the women, the
fame " said DiBiase. "But when it came
down to it, it didn't amount to anything be-
cause it meant almost sacrificing my family
for it.n
DiBiase came to tell the students about
his life, from growing up in a small town, to
becoming the wrestler Imown as The Mil-.
lion Dollar Man to where he is today with his
new traveling ministry to reach the youth of
America.
"Guys I've been there, done that, ought
the t-shirt, and wore it out;.." he said "I've
come to wrestle with your hearts today."
He said he had "everything that every
young man wouldl want and yet stil found it
all emt"
eHims-story started when his mother mar-
ried"IIron"~~Mike DiBiase a popular wrestler
for nearly two decades in the 40's and 50's. .
He looked tip to his stepfather with great
admiration, he said, hoping that on~e day he
would follow in his footsteps by getting a
scholarship to play football and then go on
to become a professional wrestler.
When his stepfather passed away, he
said it tore his mother apart and she turned
tod~ g and was very depressed for a

nM through high school, he said, he did
Sthe right thing and refused to do what the
Popular kids were.
"Growing up in a .small town, there
wasn't much to do, except smoke ~dope, get
drunk and party," he said. "But I had a goal
you see, everyone laughed at me for
wanting a scholarship, everyone
laughed at me for being differ-
ent."
SSo while the other kids were '
"tapping kegs," he was "hitting
the books anid the gym."
Finally all the har~d work
paid ~ffand te got his schol-
arship, but it wasn't to last.
"I get to college an~d
suddenly I'm.pop-:


SUBMITTED PHOTO I Courtesy of Heart of
David Ministries
STed DiBiase's picture from -his heyday
with WWF illustrates the front of his
DVD.

ular, I'm the big man on campus," he said.
"And it gets to my head, needless to say,
there was no football after that."
He then went on to his wrestling career,
with his big break being in 1979, no more
than five years after entering the business
wras called t oin the World Wrestling Fed-
During his first WWF tenure he was met
and defeated by a young wrestler by the
name of "The Incredible" Hulk Hogan in
Hogan's Madison Square, Garden debut in
1979.
He wasn't Imoivn for being The Million
Dollar Man until February 5,
198th. Before Hulk Hogan.
was- going to have a re-
match with Andre the Gi-
ant during Wrestlemania
SIII, DiBiase told evdry-
one that it didn't matter
who won the match, he
was going to buy the
'heavyweight champion-
be ship, which started his
catch phrase "Everyone
has a price."
Being a wrestler Imown
for a lavish lifestyle of riches,
women and fame, he was
seen as money made man.
Now, he is using that


as it passed through Milton. The Solar
Car Project started on June 12 of last
year and at Seneca College in Toronto'
Ontario, Canada. On July 27 the car
reached the Arctic Circle and now it has
visited numerous cities including recent
stops in New Orleans and Mob~ile. The
cardha ncver d e n nlgde Dina gr
eight times including thousands of miles
on gravel, snow, ice and the low angle of
the northern hemisphere. The car is being
driven by Margelo da Luz, who built the
car. For more information on the project
go to www.xof 1.com.


r; i
. ,


BILL GAMBLIN | Florida Freedom Communication


Washington,







80NIFAY The Holmes
Council on Aging annual
Helh ai 5i ~cdul:1
9 a.m. ihi the Holmes
County Ag Center on
Highway 90 mn Bonifay.
There will be door
prizes, local entertain_
maent, art and cer os,
booths and much more
A meal will. be provided
free of charge for par-
ticipants age 60 and over
and booth vendors

Auditions for
'Schoolhouse
Rk ive.'
GIIPLEY The Spani-
ish 'Iail Playhouse' will
hold opeh auditions for
their summer production
of `"Schoolhouse Rock
Live!" onMay 11 and 12
at .6 p.m. nightly at the
Historic Chip~ley High
School. No children will
be, cast in this produc-
tion. Anyone age 16 and
older may participate
in the auditions for this
high-energy musical. No
pnor expenence. Is nec-
essary. Come dressed
comfortably as auditions
will consist of singing
and dancing.

mng esuc~atoal aye oon
serie is oe ofthe ms
ean,d enr eticemmuos
cals ever to hit th stage.
nervous about hiscH frs
day ~of teaching, tries to
relax by watching Ty
Suddenly, various charac-
ters representing facets
of his personality emerge
from the set. They pro-
ceed to show him how
to win his~ students over
with imagination and
music through beloved
Schoolhouse Rock songs
that cover a variety of
subjects: niath, -science,
history and grammar.,
Schoolhouse Rock
Live! will take the stage
August 6-8, and will mark
the second production of
the 2009 season.
For more information,
visit www.spanishtrail
playhouse.com or e-mail
spanishtr~ailplayhouse@
gmiail.com.


08 THE WEB.

Always connected
to your community
Locke to
ch'ipleypaper.com and
bonifaynow.com for
up-to-date coverage of:
*The controversy
over Holmes County
administrator
*Relay for Life
*High school plays
throughout the area



INDEX


(lassifieds ........................Page B10









Things to do in
r sh ngtn iomsand
Check out or submit events at
www.chipleypaper.com
or www.bonifaynow.com
-- --- -


TEA Party meeting to

be held on Wednesday
MARIANNA On May 14, Marianna We
.surround Them Group meeting is sched-
uled at the Agricultural Center, next to
National Guard Armory, Highway 90 W in
Marianna from 6- 7:30 p.m.
Meeting agenda includes topic "Shift-
ing the Foundation" with a guest speak-

e.Other topics of discussion will include
Taxes Today and Getting Involved fol-
lowed by an open discussion.
A copy of the constitution will be avail-
able to each family that attends.
To learn more visit www.meetup.com.
If yOu go to meetup.com and input your
zip code or 32446.





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Washing ton Countye News: 638-0212


VoRDS celebrate Golden Anniversary
George and Alma Vann celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary on April 18 at
Vernon Middle School. They were married on April 19, 1959. Their children, Muriel,
Terrence, Oswald and Romontey hosted the event.


wednesday, May 13, 2009


B2, Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Washington County News


Society


Alyssa Mobley,
14, was a student
at Bethlehem
until this year-
A professionally
trained actress,
she recently went
to Orlando for her
first filming in a
short feature fim
called "Crooked." It
is being produced
by Todd Thompson
of Stars North
Productions in
Orlando and stars
Kendall Ganey from
A Little Princess.
She has also
auditioned in
Atlanta for an
upcoming ION
network sitcom,
"My Parents,
My Sister & Me"
starring Jasmine
Guy, and a Lifetime
series called "Drop
Dead Diva.


David William
and Amanda JaNan
Broadfoot, along with
their son, William Dallas
(Billy D.), announce
the birth of Willow
Fiona. She was born
March 14 at Gulf Coast
Community Hospital in
Panama City.
WHiow's paternal
grandparents are Janet
Newton Broadfoot,
and the late William
David Broadfoot
of Cheltenham,
England. Her maternal
grandparents are
Ronnie B. and Nancy
Sloan Finch of Chipley.
Willow and her
family currently reside
in Chipley. She will be
going to England in
September to meet
her Broadfoot family
when she attends her
Uncle Will Broadfoot's
wedding.


Wi~ASHINGTON COUN
CHRISTIAN
SCHOOL
AChristian

Alen ti
in Education
PAova

1IICM r~r


In 2008, American par-
ents voted for change in
naming their children. Af-
ter a 12-year reign as the
most popular baby name,
Emily has slipped to third


on the list. Emma is now
the'nation's most popular
name for girls.
The most popular boy's
name, Jacob, remained.
the same for the .tenth
year mna row.
Please 'click on. the
Most Popular Baby
Names link at Social Se-
curity's website -- www.
socialsecurity.gov -- to see
all of the top baby names
for 2008. The Top 10 boys
and girls names for 2008
are Boys' names, in or-
der of popularity; Jacob,
Michael, Ethan, Joshua,
Daniel, Alexander, Antho-
ny, William, Christopher
and Matthew.
Girls' names in order
of' popularity; Emma,
Isabella, Emily, Madison,
Ava, Olivia, Sophia, Abi-
gail, Elizabeth and Chloe
The ascendancy of
Emma means that Social
Security spokes baby Em-
ily, who you should visit
to say farewell at www.
socialsecurity.gov, will be
retiring. Emily indicated
that she would not be re-
questing a recount and
that she is busily prepar-
ing for nursery school.
Visitors checking out this
year's results at www.
socialsecurity.gov are en'
courage to look at, the
nearby information about
the Medicare Extra Help
Program--in case~ they
know someone eligible for
Medicare who could use
up to $3,900 to help pay for
medicine."


Sara Skoog and Daniel Hunter,
together with their families, announce
their engagement and approaching
marriage.
The bride-to-be is the daughter of
Brenda Prather of MlcDonough, Ga.;
Elinor Skoog of Andover, Conn.
and t~he late Pete Skoog. She is the
granddaughter of Linda and John .
Goddard of Puryear,Tenn.
Sara, a Senior Airman at Tyndall Air
Force Base is a 2004 graduate of Rham
High School in Hebron,Conn.


The prospective groom is the son of
Robert and Nancy Hunter of Chipley.
He is the grandson of Rich and Helen
Techmanski of Wausau; Ruth -Shevalier
of Chipley; Guy and Gerry of Palm Beach
Gardens and the great-grandson of
Florence Zupitza of Wausau.
Daniel is a 2006 graduate of Vernon
High School and is employed at Gail
Force Protection, Inc.
The Couple is planning a February
wedding in 2010. Formal invitations to
follow with date.


Shelby
Lyn Gardner
celebrated
her second
birthday on
March 14 at
Middlebrooks
Park with
a My Little
Pony birthday
theme. A
lot of family
and friends
enjoyed the
pony rides
and the party.


Bailejr
Eldridge
turned three
years old on
May 11. She
celebrated
with a Care
Bear themed
party at Middle
Brooks Park in
Bon fayanwhh
friends. She is
th daughter
and Connie
Eldridge of
Bonifay.


Anniversaries, Birthdays, Births and ENGAGEMENTS


Alysso Mobley


Willow Fiona Broadfoot


M0st popular baby names

Emma overtakes Emily after

Sa 12-year reign; Elvis slips


Skoog/Hunter engaged


Shelby Lyn Gardner


Bailey Eldridge








Volunteer program graduates master gardeners
On April 15 the joint Jackson and Gadsden County Exten- ..
sion Master Gardener Volunteer Program graduated 26 par-
ticipants after they successfully completed -nine weeks of
training on home horticulture. The training program prepares i
individuals interested in becoming an extension horticulture
volunteer.
Trained Master Gardener volunteers assist the county hor-
ticulture agent with a variety of tasks including: installation
and/or maintenance of demonstration gardens or landscapes,
office and program assistance, perform or assist in giving pre- i
sentations at meetings, garden clubs, etc., just to name a few.
Nineteen graduates will be serving with the Jackson
County Extension Service and seven~ will be volunteering
through Gadsden County Extension. This year's training was '
unique with participation in the state Master Gardener Volun- "r
teer Training Program via video conferencing technology, also M. ~l; .- Y1:
known as Polyr-Com. J94
To contact a Master Gardener in Jackson County, stop by
the Jackson County Extension Service, 2741 Pennsylvania in
Marianna or call 482-9620.


00 I(soo) 651-8801
3608 Hwy 90
IALL'SMarianna, FL


* A * I 0 E


I _


COLLEGE PARTNERSHIP TOURS GREEN CIRCLE


AREA COLLEGE PRESIDENTS TOUR GREEN CIRG.E BIO: Chipola College hosted the
Alabama-Florida Border Colleges Partnership quarterly meeting on May 1.
The group toured the Green Circle Bio Energy plant in Cottondale.


he power othuman connecn'ons


.I~.


Wednesday, May 13, 2009


SocietV


Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser I B3


Three of the grand prizes at Gulf Coast Electric: Cooperative's 61.st Annual
Members' Meeting were vacation packages, courtesy of Florida Media. Pictured
are winners Connie Jensen of Wewahttchka, Elain~e Alonso of Fountain and
Margaret Jackson of Wewahitchka.


www. woodal/stotalcomfort. comn


CAC058636
Offer expires 8/12/2009.
'Rehate offer is valid only with the purchase of qulalifying: Lennox products.
"Service otler applies to new customers only.
O 2009 Lenno Industrie Inc. See your participating Lennox dealer for details. Lennox dealerrs incude independently owned arid operated businesses


mopv d


Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative also gave away $100 electric bill credits.
Credit winners included Oliver Brewer of Panama City, ~Barbara Alday of
Wewahitchka, Evie Lee lonagethridge of Kinard, Timothy Price of Wewahitch~a,
Tracey Stacey of Youngstown, Anita Askew of Wewahitchka, Oscar Turlington
of Kinard, Aaron Kent of Wewahitchka, Rhonda House of Wewahitchka' and
Kenneth E. Carroll of Panama City.


Each registered member received
a $10 electric bill credit and coupons to
redeem at food booths run by local civic
organizations as fundraisers. In addi-
tion, registered members ivere entered
in drawings to win door prizes, inchriding
the grand prizes, which were $100 elec-
tric bill credits and vacation packages.
Gulf Coast Electric Coop~erative is part
of the Touchstone Energy@ national alli-
ance of local, consumer-owned electric
cooperatives providing high standards
of service to customers large and small.
GCEC served approximately 20,200 me-
ters in Bay, Calhoun, Gulf, Jackson, Wal-
ton and Washington counties and in the
municipalities of Wewahitchka, Ebro,
White City, Lynn Haven, Fountain and
Southport-


WEWAHITCHKA Gulf Coast Electric
Cooperative held its 61st annual iMem-
hbers' ~Meeting Saturday, April 25 at it
headquarter office in Wewahitchka. The
purpose of the meeting is to communi-
cate infot-mation about the Cooperativ;e,
including the financial reports and over-
all business status, as well as serve as a
.social event for the entire membership.
Nearly 1,000 people attended the event
this year.
For entertainment, Gulf Coast Electric
Cooperative provided a bounce house for
the children and Wild Rose Ranch and
Rescue donated a petting zoo. Music
was provided by Alicia Davis. Informa-
tive booths were open for the duration of
the meeting, offering information about
the programs that GCEC has to offer.


We have an energy cha Ileng e, America.


When it comes to.finding solutions,
We must meet climate change

gOalS While keeping costs down
and electricity available. America needs

a pla n. Immediately. Because we all know
that our en ergy needs keep on g ro win g -
Se ry yday.:


Now is the time to have a candid
conversation with your officials. Together,
we can find answers and take action.


Start the conversation today at
www. u re n ergy.coo p


SGulf Coast
i.Electric Cooperative .
A Touchstone Enery'Copenrrajiv t


Our Energy, Our Future'"
A Dialogue With America
www.ourenergy.coop


West Flonida Electnic
A Touchstone Energy" Cooperative~


Gulf Coast Electric holds annual meeting


Don't waste

your energy
on them.


Kick out those
uninvited

house guests.


Receive p o a 1,200Reba te* if
with the purchase of a qualifying
lennOox Home Comfort System


$15 Off
8 S0fVICS Call**


ma sm






V I`-----


1I)


ATTEND IO N
A (I NIAII gsyg)



PRI~OFIESSIONAICLS
THE JACKSON COUNTY BUILDING DEPT.
AN D TH E TRI-COU NTY BUILDERS
ASSOITN WILL BE SPONSRN A


CORRECTIONSS ACADEMY


Twelve candidates recently completed the Basic Corrections
Academy at Chipola College. Graduates are from left, front
row; Edmund Garrett of Marianna, Sherne a Gri fin o
Grand Ridge, Chris Gullett of Greenwood, Adrian Scott of
Chattahoochee, Ashley Lindsey of.Bonifay, Brandon Sikora
of Graceville, Pamela Walker of Grand Ridge. Back row;
Tina Anderson of Cotton dale, Joyce Barbaree of Grand
Ridge, Simone Cooper of Blountstown, Matthew Durham of
Greenwood and Jennifer Ethridge of.Sneads.


DNA IN THE LAB


_C


O ~--------------- -- ----9c~ ------~e -I-------


wednesday, May 13, 2009


Local


B4 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Washington County News


Firefighter in the State of
Florida, this is your chance
before the new curriculum
begins. The new curricu-
lum will be lengthier and
require more information
along with other certifica-
tion prior to entry.
Applicants must be at

burn, which will take place
at the end of the class.
For more information,
stop by the Technical Cen-
ter or call Greg Hutching'
Scott Curry, or Brandon
Stevenson at 850-638-1180.


CHIPLEY Washington
Holmes Technical Center
will begin a Firefighter
I class on June 8. This
class will be under the
current curriculum. This.
curriculum is scheduled
to change in September.
FEirefighter I is the en-
an i::: reuie fo:: oc
pations such as Depart-
ment of Forestry, paid full
time firefighter and most
emergency medical jobs.
If you are interested or
have ever been interested
in becoming a certified


Chipola FCA hosts Chariot Races
MARIANNA The Chipola College Fel-
lowship of Christian Athletes recently held
their, first Annual Chariot Races for area
high school FCA chapters.
Five-member teams race bearing one i
member in the "chariot," which is a bed
sheet, with four other members at each .

some" from Cottondale High School with
team members Kaylie Scott, Mlegan Scott,
Amanda Ostrum, Kristen Reynolds and
Coty Drew. They i'eceived the "traveling"
trophy to keep until next year and Chipola
tozaws e already under way for repeat- .: .-I
ing the event next year."


SPI

U i LI I &


ONSORED BY.
West Florida Electric
A ouchanner t~lrgvCoo~peratie Ty h


Alton Rogers of Vernon adjusts a burner in a Chipola science
lab. Chipola College students in Dr. Virginia Baker's biology for
majors (BSC 2010) lab are engaged in the insertion of foreign
DNA plasmidss) into bacterial hosts. The technique is the. same
used medically to produce human insulin in a test tujbe to be
used in the treatment of diabetes.



'' Officers train for state


.


Each month we have new cli~tnts
saving at least $1000 a year. Some have
saved as much as $1500 a year on their

This st th smte aoerag i vent
better coverage. Drop by the officerand
see how much you can save or gly~ us a
5 minute call to make sure you have t e
best rate possible. The peace of ~drid


MARIANNA Law en-
forcement officers from as
far away as California and
Virginia recently complet-
ed Chipola College's Equiv-
alency of Training (EOT)
course.
The Chipola Criminal
Justice Training Center
offers (EOT) for formerly
certified Florida law -en-
forcement officers or those
certified in other states.
Upcoming classes will
meet June 22-26, from 8:30
a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Florida
Law Enforcement Officers
Whose certification has
expired, or out-of-state of-
ficers who would like to
become Florida-certified,
must complete assessment
procedures, complete a
40-hour High Liability Pro-
ficiency Review Course
and a pass the Florida Law
Enforcement Officer Certi-
fication State Exam. Cost is
$300.
Those previously certi-
fled as a Florida Correc-
tional Officer or an out-of
state Correctional Officer
who would like to become
Florida-certified will be re-
quired to complete the as-
sessment procedure, the


OFFKER EQUIVALENCY TRAINING: Law enforcement officers from as far away as
California and Virginia recently completed Chipola College's Equivalency of
Training (EOT) course. Pictured from left, front row, Eric Scott Aden, Jasen Paul
Bethlehem, Michael Alan Eidenberg, Christian Machel Eriksen, Michael Guenter
Goldlsworthy Sanford Ro ers Harris, Adam Michael Heckman; middle row, Edwin
M. Kent, Jackie Jones King, Scott Andrew Lutz, Angela Ana Negrin, Jose Antonio
Negrin, Adrian J. Richardson, David Wayne Slusser; back row, Christopher Scott
Teeple, Glenda Faye Towner, William Geoffrey Warmington, Mark Andrew Wendel,
Cathy Elizabeth Collier, Randy Steven Vickers and Joshua Dewey Whittenberg.


32-hour High Liability Pro-
ficiency ReviewCourse and
earn a passing score on
the Florida Correctional
officer Certification State
Exam. Cost is $240.
Employment recruiting
information is available by
on-site recruiters and ad-


vertisements posted in the
training facility. EOT class-
es are offered throughout
the school year and are
limited in class size in or-
der to promote individual-
ized instruction. Classes
are presented in a manner
to confirm High Liability


Proficiencies as well as to
prepare the student for
readiness to take Florida
Certification Exams.
For information, contact
Steve' Anderson, 850-718-
2479, e-mail andersons@
chipola.edu, or fax requests
to 850-718-2497.


June firefighter class

to use existing curricu um


'Book Machine'


performance set
MARIANNA Chipola College Theater
will present "Beanie and the Bamboo-
zling Book Machine," to~ hundreds of ele-
mentary school children in May. A public
performance is pet fo~r Thursday, May 14,
at 7p.m.
General admission tickets are on sale
now for $5 each.
The show tells the story of Beanie Bo-
ren, science wiz who is not keen on read-
ing. Beanie has designed a book reading
machine for the science fair which can
read three books at once. Unfortunately,
the machine in neither user friendly nor
bug fr~ee. When Beanie turns it on, lights
flash, thunder booms, and out pop the
witches from Snow White, Hansel and
Gretel, and the Wizard of Oz, each, set to
wreak havoc. Beanie must get them back
mnto the books with help from the good
guys. Afterward, he is eager to read the
old fashioned way.
Cast in the following roles, are: Aus-
tin Pettis as Mr. Wright, Aaron Moore
as Beanie Boren, Keith Watford as The'
Queen, Kristina Lopez as Candy, Kyndall
Covington as The Wicked Witch of the
West, Aven Pitts as Professor Librum,
Brenna Kneiss as Dorothy, Courtney
Corbin as Gretel, Ben Grande ad Hansel,
Dianna Glaze as Snow White, Garrett
Brolund as Dewie Decimal, Kris Samp-
son as Hewie, Stepha~nie Lawson as Lou-
ie and Sarah Lovins as Gidget.
For information about Chipola The-
ater, call 718-2227.


certification


2EI Y- 4 )U


I~E~ 2L-30, 000
8A )I-41 E)3 -1B $1?d a00 0
Make check payable to Tri-County Builders Association
Class instructed by:
Universal Inspection Service, Inc.
State Approved Provider #0000907
For more information and to
Sign Up contact: Wanda Biggs -
Building Dept. (850) 482-9901
Tamnmy Dean (850) 2()9-0397
COMPaLIMENsTARY LUrNCII











WHTC students win at state 5killsUSA competition


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Wednesday, May 13, 2009


washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser I .BS


Davidson: Farms along with

Hopkins. Farms & Southwestern Produce Co.


on Saturday, May 16th
~At our NEW LOCATION:
The Main Street Market, 1251 Jackson Ave.
Call & place your order today toll free 1-877-638-2330 7am-4pm
Orders MUST be placed by May~ 14th to Pick-up: May 16th 1:30 pm 5 pm


BRADENTON Fourteen
Washington-Holmes Tech-
nical Center students tray-
eled to Bradenton to the
Florida SkilsUSA State
Leadership and Skills Con-
ference, and seven returned
with silver or gold medals.
."I think that 50 percent
of the students taking a top
medal is outstanding for our
first state competition, but
to even get to the state level
of competition makes them
all champions for WHTC," -
said Tommy. Smith, direc-
tor of Washington-Holmes
Technical Center. .
Approximately 2,000 stu-
dents were in attendance
competing in 84 contests
at the high school and post-
secondary levels. Students


technical program. ~The
Tech Prep Biofuel Team
e.will advance to the National
Competition in Kansas City,
Mo. June 21-25.
SkilsUSA is a national
nonprofit organization
serving teachers and high
IAMES JOSH school and college students
NELSON STRAUB who are preparing for. ca-
reers in trade, technical and
The company willingly al- skiled service occupations.
lowed Josh a week off to The SkillsUSA partnership
travel to the state competi- of students, teachers and
tion, but is unable to spare industry representatives
him for the week of nation- works together to ensure
als because two other tech- America has skilled work-
nicians are'being deployed .force. Florida SkillsUSA
to Iraq. Nathan Toro has has a membership of more
alsowasbeen offeredapart- than 10,000 students and is
time position with Ranch the third largest SkilsUSA
Biodiesel while completing organization in tie U.S.
his high school diploma and


TARA DONNA
ALFORD BAGUZIS


Toro and Robert Wheeler,
placed first in their com-
petition with a 100 percent
ranking. Josh Straub also
brought home a gold medal
in Industrial Motor Control.
After placing first at the
regional finals, Josh was
offered a job at Spanish
Trail Lumber Company as
an Industrial Motor Control
Maintenance Technician.


lech Yrep. Biotual leam placed first in competition, with a
100 percent ranking. Team members included, from, left,
Dylan Cummings, Nathan Toro and Robert W~heeler.


guzis in the Job Skills Dem-
onstration for her Tranquil-
ity Garden, and James Nel-
son in Technical Drafting.,
The Tech Prep Bio-
fuel Team, which included
Dylan~ Cummings, Nathan


who placed first in their re-
gional contests were. invit-
ed to compete at the state
conference.
The State Silver Mledal-
ists included Tara Alford
in Cosmetology, Donna Ba-


PAMAMA GITY The Visual and Per-
forminig Arts Division of Gulf Coast
Community College will offer "Summer
Camps in the Arts" for Bay County's
middle and high school students.
The first camp for middle school stu-
dents is scheduled for June 1-5, from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m. in theiAmelia G. Tapper Center
for the Arts. Students entering grades six
through eight in the fall of 2009 will have the
opportunity to rotate through classes in art,
dance, music and theater. Cost is $200; reg-
istration will be held May 26-29 at the Ame-
lia Tapper Center for the Arts office from
9 a.mr to 4p.m.
High school students entering grades
nine through 12 in the fall of 2009 and in-
terested in art, dance, music or theatre


may enroll in the high school Camp in the
Arts. The camps will have two sessions:
June 8-12, and June 15-19. Morning ses-
Sion hours are from 9 a.m. to noon, and
afternoon sessions from 1-4 p.m. Stu-
dents can choose from classes in Music
Technology: Acting, Dance, Chamber
Chorale/Voice, Theatre Technology and
Visual Art (including Drawing, Painting,
Ceramics and Sculpture).
All camp instructors are GCCC faculty
and staff. Registration will be held at the
Amelia Tapper Center for the Arts office
from June 1-5 for the first session, aild
from June 8-12 for the second session.
Tuition cost is $175 for the week.
SFor more information, call Sherri Ren-
froe at 872-3886.


II ~~iFr R-? I
Three Chipola College sophomores have been awarded scholarships to the
Florida State University/Panama City campus. From left are: ~Renee Green,
FSU/PC Aidmissions director; Alicia i-latcher of Gre~enwood; Jessica Weeks of
Cottondale; and Aaron Thomas White of Grand Ridge..



Chipola recognizes


outstand ing achievements


MARIANNA Chipola College recog-
nited the outstanding achievements `of
its students at the recent annual Awards
Ceremony. Awards were presented for
academics, athletics and extracurricular
.activities.
The following students received aca-
demic awards: Courtney L. Pettis Corbin
of Chipley, Accounting; Kayla Stewart of
Chipley, Accounting Principles Studeht;
Christopher E. Peyton of Chipley, Fresh-
man Chemistry; Lindsey S. Tate of Bonifay,
Sophomore Chemistry; Ciara N. Jackson of
Graceville, Earth Science; Alan C. Moss of
'Chipley, Calculus I; Kimberly Sloan of Cot-
tondale, Calculus II; Jordan Belser of Chi-
pley, C.H. Barton Award; Kaira L. Jumper
of Graceville, Dr. Robert E. Ringer Award;
Jessica Renee Weeks of Cottondale, FSU/
PC Transfer Scholarship~s.
Students in Workforce Development
programs received the following awards:
David Ellis Park of Cottondale, Law En-
forcement.
Students received awards for athlet-
ics: Allison Ellis of Chipley, Highest GPA
Cheerleader Award.
The following students received awards
for extracurricular activities: Zachary T.
Jones of Chipley, State Phi Beta Lambda;
Couikney. Corbin of Graceville, Govern-
ment Association; Jessica Weeks of Chi-
pley, Thie Papoose Student Newspaper;
Brain Bowl State Champions Jordan
lielser, Anthony Garrett, Brad Wells and
.Ryan Wells.


TOP: Ihe student body selected English
professor Rachel West (left) for the
Distinguished Faculty Award and A~CE
Coordinator Bonnie Smith (right) for the
Distinguished Administrator Award. SGA
President Courtney Corbin (center)
Presented the awards. ABOVE: Out-goin9
Chipola SGA president Courtney Corbin
of Graceville (left) passes the gavel to
incoming president Maggie Mathis of
Marianna (right) as Student Activities
Director Nancy Johnson (center) looks on.


Fordhooks.............................$20,0
Baby Butter Beans............,....$16.00
Green Beans............... ..........$16.00
Pole Beans...........,...... ...........$16.00 .
Speckled Butter Beans.........$816.00
Cranberry Beans. .........,........20.00
Blackeye Peas............. ..........$16.00
Butter Pea's................. ..........$16.00
Cream 40 Peas........... ........ ..25.00
Crowder Peas.............. .........$16.00
Green Peas............................$1 6.00
Pinkeye Peas..............,...........$16.00
White Acre Peas...;................$16.00
Zipper Peas................ ...........$16.00
Cream White Corn 4#..........$10.00
Cream Yellow Corn 4#.........$10.00
White Corn.................. .........$16.00
Yellow Corn..........................$16.00
Collard Greens......................$16.00
Turnip Greens.......................$16.00


Mustard Greens.............. ..$16.00
Spinach...................:..... .....$16.00
Cut Okra................:...... ....$16.00
Breaded Ok~ra................ ...$16.00
Whole Okra..............:.... ...$16.00
Sliced Yellow Squash........$1 6.00
Sl iced Zucchini;.......... ....$16.00
Baby Carrots.................. ...816.00
Broccoli........................ ......$16.00
Cauliflower.................... ...$16.00
Mixed Vegetables.....!....... $16.00
Soup Blend..........:.......... ...$16.00
Brussel Sprouts............... ..$816.00
Blueberries 5#...................$20.00
Blackberries 5#.............,... $20.00
Raspberries 5#..................20.00
Mango Chunks 5#............. $18.00
Pineapple Chunks 5#...,.....$18.00-
Cranberries 5#.... .... $20.00


~+iY~RII~ .; I~i;~*~-~O~FI-~l ~: ;.;:. i~~~~ *!I:)!~ i.


(I
1
'' P?'


i


Local


Arts camps planned at GCCC












'i BSection


Wednesday, Mayl13, 2009 w~ww. bo0n ifa y now. co0m |www.ch ipleyp ap er. co0m Page 6


Can(Of SUrViVOf gf08Uales


I*


~j(L~PIII~ 11 ---r - -- 'IIC ---


_ -- II1I~-~II -C -- ------- --I ---rar~R~Plluus*


GRACEVILLE The spring 2009 graduating class at The Bap-
tist College of Florida (BCF) in Graceville consists of pastors,
church leaders, administrators, youth workers, worship lead-
ers, musicians, counselors, teachers, and ministry profession-
als. Each one has a story to tell about how the Lord brought
them to BCE One such story that literally captured the heart
of the BCF' faculty and staff comes from Phillip W. Adcock II.
While serving as the youth minister in the church where he
was raised, Adcock enrolled in one of BCF's online programs
during the fall 2005 semester. Adcock showed great determi-
nation during that first semester stating that he was following
God's will for his life. "The fall semester of 2005 found me en-
rolling into my new adventure. I had great teachers and some
really interesting courses. I learned much about studying the
bible and how to evangelize in my community," said Adcock.
"It was exciting and the Lord was leading all the way."
Life and academics, for the most part, seemed to go
smoothly for Adcock during the next three years of his life.
In the fall of 2008, however, he would face developments that
would challenge his studies, as well as every aspect of his life.
After a routine procedure to remove one of his wisdom teeth,
Adcock's oral surgeon diagnosed him lyith cancer. Previously,
at the age of thirteen, Adcock lost his left leg to bone cancer,
and now was faced with the discovery of cancer in the soft
tissues of his jaw. After multiple trips to the hospital, the can-
cer was found to be in his actual jawbone as well, and was
deteriorating it to the point that it was broken in two places.
As Adcock was scheduled to graduate that fall,; these series of
events would be a huge hindrance to actually completing all
of the assignments required for graduation.
After this news, a phone call was made to BCF and fac-
ulty and. staff, wasting no time, rallied together and became
determined that' Adcock's coursework could eventually be
completed and graduation attained. Administrators waited
patiently and prayerfully as Adcock underwent three rounds
of chemotherapy and a surgery that replaced the right side
of his jaw~bone' with titanium. Adcock, continuing to gain
strength, completed all of the coursework and will be gradu-
ating with the spring 2009 class. .
Adcock acknowledged the utmost respect and extreme


Baptist College of Florida graduating senior and cancer
survivor Phi~llip W. Adcock II.

gratitude for the men and women that work and serve at BCE
"This semester I will graduate with a tremendous amount of
knowledge learned in class, but I will long hold dear the edu-
cation on how to imitate Christ from this group of people,"
stated Adcock. "If you're looking for a school to fulfill God's
call on your life, there is no better choice than The Baptist
College of Florida. Thank you all for being used of God to
touch one life beyond the call of duty."


With the condition of our country,
I have heard people saying, "What
we need is an old fashioned revival."
They are referring to the days when' .
people from all over the community
would gather in a church every day
for two weeks or more with lots of
singing and preaching. Every time .FRO
I hear that comment I want to ask, y
"If I schedule two weeks of back-to- Ti,
back preaching and singing every
morning and every evening like the *
revivals you are referring to, would you
and all your family attend every service
as they did back then before there were
televisions, automobiles, Inter~net, cell
phones and drug stores on every corner?"
But I don't normally ask, because I just
don't want to hear their stuttering and
spattering about their health, family and
financial problems that would keep them
from making that krind of commitment. *
This leads us to the real problem, of why
there is a great need for true revival today.
What most of these people forget is that
the reason for these meetingS was because
the church had become so carnal (worldly),
they, themselves, were not an effective
witness for our Lord as they should be.
*So it took the first week or so, to get the
church and themselves, confessing their
sins, becoming "holy" before God, so that
God could then use them and hear their
prayers in the latter part of the second '
week, so that they could get out of the way, ~
so that the un-churched (lost) would come
to Christ (get saved), because thiey could
then finally see a true difference in those
who proclaimed Christ.


But as I heard yesterday on the
radio, I do believe there is life after
television and technology, all is not
lost! As -I can personally testify, God
can take dead and dying churches
and individuals and revive them to
be' awesome tools that God can use
to lead the lost to Him for eternity,
which is the greatest healing
service you will ever be a part of.
It starts just like the old two week
revivals started, but they can last


written by Bryon Paulus. Bryon used 2
Corinthians 10:12 which says, "For we dare
not class ourselves or compare ourselves
with those who commend themselves. But
they, measuring themselves by themselves,
and comparing themselves among
themselves, are not wise." (NKJTV)
Bryon went on then and shared that
when Gypsy "wanted to se~e God do His
great work, he was known to draw a circle
around himself with a piece of chalk and
pray, 'Lord, send a revival, and let it begin
inside this circle'." Bryon went on to
comment that this is "Not exactly a recipe
for success . .unless we take our eyes off
of everyone else (refuse to compare), step
inside a chalk drawn circle or Hula-hoop,
and say 'Lord I need revival!"'
Maybe I'm wrong, hopefully I am. But
~when I hear people say we need revival
meetings I hear them saying "others
need to change because I'm happy with
me (in my sins) just like am, but Lord,
please change them." When it is I myself
.who needs to place myself in the circle,
confess my faults, failures, excuses and
sins, so that I can once again be a tool in
the Master's hand as salt and light in this
world for His Kingdom, regardless of what
others may say or do (Matthew 5:13-16).
This message has been brought to you
From the Heart of Tim Hall, Senior Pastor,
Gully Springs Baptist Church, and author
of "Church Go Tb Hell! Please?" RO.
Box: 745, 2824 Highway 90 West Bonilfay,
Florida 32425. Located, three miles west
ofth the light at Highway 79, 850-547-3920,
E-mail: mhall 2000@yahoo.com" timball
2000@yahoo.com


for a life time. It begins when individuals
realize that our life is more than things.
It is a relationship with God Almighty, the
Creator of all things, Jehovah, who is a
jealous God and will not share or compete
with our foolishness. My book "Church, Go
To Hell! Please?" brings us to that point,
where revival will come to this country, the
world, our church, and our family, when
it first takes place in our life, when we
confess our sins and things that we have
placed before God, and lay ourselves anew
at the feet of Christ, as we truly worship
and obey Him as Lord.
There's an evangelist who is now
with our Lord, who many like myself stB l
admire. He was born to gypsy's in a tent, .
never had a day of formal education, yet
he influenced millions for Christ though
his powerful preaching, during his lifetime
(1860-1947). Rodney "Gypsy" Smith was
known as the evangelist whose pants knees
were always worn out because of the time ,
he spent on his kniees with His Lord.
Recently, I learned something else
about Gypsy Smith as I was reading a
blog from "Life Action Revival Ministries"



Ministry BR IEF S
Sunday evening services will begin at 5
p.m. and evening services, Monday through
Thursday will begin at 7 p.m.

Evergreen Baptist Mission benefit
WESTVILLE Evergreen Baptist Church of
Westville will be host a pancake supper on
May 15 from 6-8-p.m. Proceeds will help to
fund a mission trip. All you can eat for $5.
You can 'eat in or take out. For more infor-
mation, call 548-5949.

NOW WOrship timeS
HIlPLEY Living Above Ministries, 844
Main Street, in Chipley has new worship
service hours.
Sunday service is at 3 p.m. and Thurs-
day se vcehso sitartiat p.m. Pastors are


NOW B0fVi0W outreat 1 yard 5019
Huge church wide yard sale, Saturday,
May 16, from 8 a.m. until noon at New Bay-
view Church of God of Prophecy on New
Bayview Church Road, just off Hwy. 2 East


Beggilny Baptist sing
BONIFAY The gospel group The Thomp-
soes will be in conchertcSaturday May 23 at .
ing b gins at6 p.m.ur i onfyig-

BlUegfGSS Sing Of NOW VisOHion UM
GREENHEAD Big River Bluegrass Band
will play at New Vision United Methodist
Church In Greenhead Friday May 15 at 6
p.m. This band recently played at the Blue-
grass Festival in Dothan Ala. and received
two standing ovations. There will be open
mic following their performance. Bring
finger foods for the short break during
the evening. The church is also collecting
canned and non-perishable food for those
in need.

CIUfth IOf ChifSt gospel me0fiHS
ESTO Esto Church of Christ will hold a
gospel meet May 17 21 with Cecil May,
Jr. as guest speaker. Sunday morning ser-
vices begin at.9:30 followed by the regular
worship service.


of Miller's Crossroads. Proceeds benefit
the church's outreach ministry.

Bible School alt North side Baptist
PONCE DE LEON Northside Baptist Church
in Ponce de Leon has scheduled Bible
School July 6 10 from 9 until noon each
day. The theme this year is Boomerang
Express.

Otter Creek sing
PONCE DE LEON The Millers will be sing-
ing at Otter Creek Methodist Church, Sat-
urday, May 16 at 7 p.m. The church is lo-
cated four miles north of Ponce de Leon off
Hwy. 81.

Winter ville A00 Homecoming
BONIFAY Winterville Assembly of God
will hold Homecoming services on May 17.
Morning worship starts at 10 a.m. followed
by a covered dish meal. Take a covered
dish and enjoy the fellowship. The Kirk-
lands will be singing. Winterville Assembly
of God is at 1897 Hwy. 177A.


'While

we have


ODDOrtun ty
"A young soldier and his
commanding officer got on a
train together. The only available
seats were across

young lady who
was traveling with
her grandmother.
As they engaged
in pleasant
Conversation,
the soldier and
LET YOUR the young lady
LIGHT SHINE kept eyeing one
Wes Webb another; there
was an obvious
mutual attraction. Suddenly
the train went into a tunnel
and the room became dark.
Immediately two sounds were
heard-the "smack" of a kiss, ahd
the "whack" of a slap across the
face. The: grandmother thought,
"I can't believe he kissed my
granddaughter, but I'm glad she
gave~him the slap he deserved."
The commanding officer thought,
"I doi1't blame the bo~y for kissing
the girl, but it's a shame that
she missed his face and hit me
instead." The youhg girl~thought
"I'm glad he kIssed me, but I '
wish my grandmother hadn't
Slapped him for doing it." And as
the train broke into the sunlight
the soldier could not wipe the '
proud smile off his face. He had
just seized the opportunity to
hiss a pretty girl and slap his
commanding officer and he had
gotten away with both!"
This young soldier' seized
his opportunity. We have
opportunities everyday to serve
God and do good for others.
The problem is not a lack of
opportunities; it is a lack of desire
to seize the opportunities. When
we really want something and
the opportunity presents itself
Swe will usually take it. If there
is a job opening we desire, a
vacation to be taken, an amount
of money to be made, or even a
hobby to be enjoyed. We have no
problem clearing our schedules,
rearranging our plans, or maybe
even putting out a few dollars-
Its worth it because we desire it,
However, is it a different story
when it comes to doing good for
others or doing things God would
desire of us?
Paul said in Galatians 6:1-i10,
"Brethren, even if anyone is
caught in any trespass, you who
are spiritual, restore such a one
in a spirit of gentleness; each one
looking to yourself, so that you
too will not be tenipted. Bear one
another's burdens, and thereby
fulfill the law of Christ.. For if
anyone thinks he is something
when he is nothing, he deceives
himself. But each one must
examine his own work, and then
he will have reason for boasting
Sin regard to himself alone, and
not in regard to another. For each
one will bear his own load. The
one who is taught the word is to
share all good things with the
Sone who teaches him Do not be
de~eivred, God is not mocked; for
whatever a man solvs, this he will
also reap. For the one who sows
to his own flesh will from the
flesh reap corruption, but the one
who sows to the Spirit will from
the Spirit reap eternal life. Let us
not lose heart in doing good, for
in due time we will reap if we do
not grow weary. So then, while we
have opportunity, let us do good
to a eople dt e s htood of
the faith." (NAU)
Paul admonishes us to do
good while we have opportunities.
We must take advantage of the
opportunities while we can. There
are those who no longer have
the opportunities they once had.
Some because of declining health,
disabilities, or even because of
circumstances in their everyday
life that no longer provide them
the opportunities they once
had. The fc of th attse isow

life everyday, but will we take
advantage of them?
This message has been
provided by Wes We~bb,
evangelist, Chi~pley Church
of Christ, 1295 Brickyard Rd.
Chipley, FL 32428 850-638-2366.


Chl 0 0 HU 0 0o ps


)M THE
EARf
m Hall
















:- Section



~Wednesday, Mayl13, 2009 www.bonifaynow.com I www.chipleypaper.com Page 7


BCF AWARDS SCHOLARSHIPS TO BIBLE DRILL AND

S SPEAKERS TOU RNAMENT WINNERS

BCF Orlando
Instructor,
Christopher
Fouche,
presented
the BCF
scholarships
to the three
winners at
the Florida
State Bible
2 'Drill and
Speakers
.Tournament.
30 From left are;
a~O" r"Matthew

a Chr stopher
f Fouche,
1~L ..I I~ Steven
m,l~ ~ ? ~ ~ r 1Warnan and
I I Kaitjlynn
Floyd.


ORLANDO After years of prac- (BCF) in Graceville provides a ner from Eustis; Steven Warren
timing and. months .competing, thousand dollar scholarship to High School Bible rIrill witmner
three Florida youth were named .each of the winners for their ac- from Brandon; and Kaitlynn
winners in the Florida Baptist complishment and to encourage Floyd,: Speakers Tournament
State' Bible Drill and Speakers their continued biblical educa- winner from Pace. The winners
Tottrriamerit :competition held tion and a'cademicypursuits, will represent the State in the
on April 25, at. the First Baptist This year's ~frdontrtmners and ~National Invitational competi-
Church in Orlando; Each year, scholarship recipients were Mat- tion to be held mn Covmngton, a. m
The Baptist 'College of Florida ,thew Guy, Youth Bible Drill win- June.





Houses of WORSHIP


GRACEVILLE George E. Deese, Chairman of the Board,
President, and CEO of Flowers Foods spoke of his personal
testimony and recent passing of his son during the April 27
chapel service at The Baptist College of Florida (BCF) in.
Deese joined Flowers Foods in Thomasville, Ga., in 1964.
He reminisced about delivering baked goods to The Baptist
College o~f Florida cafeteria years ago when it was called the
Baptist Bible Institute. Since then, Flowers Foods has been
placed on the Forbes' Fortune 400 list and is now the nation's
leading producer and marketer of fresh and frozen bakery
items.. Throughout the chapel service, Deese used person-
al illustrations to describe how God is workirig in the lives of
His people and how His timing is always impeccable.



BCF dedication and



o en house

GRACEVILLE The general public is invited to attend the
dedication service and open house for the new adminis-
tration building at The Baptist College of Florida (BCF)
in Graceville May 22 at 10:30 am. Formerly the-historic
Graceville Railroad Depot, the renovated construction
HOW contains the presidential offices and administrative
Staff of the College.
For more information, call 800-328-2660 ext. 460.


How To Be Happier
Researchers in the burgeoning field of Positive Psychology
have begun studying simple activities which people can add
to their daily lives in the hopes of making them happier.It
turns out, perhaps not surprising,
that two of the activities that
D~1Y~p~~most increased people's levels of
1*X.SL~~B apiness were 1) writing a letter
of gratitude and then delivering
ai- it in person, and 2) writing down
I~ F' three things that went well each

; ~5~day and explaining their causes,
and doing this daily for a week.
'5- Of all the activities studied,
the letter of gratitude and
personal delivery most increased
immediate levels of happiness, while the exercise to reflect
on three good things that happened each day did the most
to increase long-term happiness. (This research was carried
out by Martin Seligman and others, and was reported in the
July-August edition of American Psychologist in the article
"Positive Psychology Progress.") What is really worth noting
here is that much of their work validates what religious figures
have been telling us for thousands of years:to be thankful
and express our gratitude to those around us. Recall too, how
Saint Paul begins most of his Epistles with a note of thanks.

We give thanks to God always for you all, constantly mentioning
you in our prayers, remembering before our God and Father your
work of faith` andlabor of love and steadfastness of hope in our
Lor~d Jesus Christ. R.S.V. 1Thessalonians 1 :2-3


Thi$rj Messiige dourtesy Of


BROWN

FUNERAL HOME H IOME FURNITRE

1068 Main Street, Chipley Hwy. 77 S,Chipley 638-4097
638-4010 Hy .79 S., Bonifa~y 547-9688


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IIOlmes COUnty Tillis*Albertiler "come as you are
Mike Orr, Pastor
136 Nalod Jgj ygg{ ( jp 8.02|12 1300 South Blvd. PO Box 643
Chipley, Florida
Ill E.Yirginia, Bonibay* 54-NI4 (850) 638-1830


But when the holy Spirit Stephen B. Register
COmes upon.you, you will be P
filled With p0Werf and y0u
will be Imy MwitnOSSOSq,b. 1552 Brickyard Road
G004 NOWs Bible Acts 1:8 Chipley, FL 638-4251



WESTPOINT PlaCe yOur message

HOME here for orily $8.00

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Bonifa P oebs 3:6
301 E. Evans Ave.* 850-547-4114


%--aa~-5 - ~I --- '~ap-L~"--~~


- '"1~C --~-sllL-aL~r~rls~~r-~--~





George E. Deese, Chairman of the Board, President,
and CEO of Flowers Foods speaks during chapel at
The Baptist College of Florida in Graceville.


2430 Shakey Joe Road, near Hinson
Crossroads.
Poplar Head United Methodist: 1.5
meRende i Unitd Methodist:1S ae
Road 2, two miles west of SR 79. Pas-
tor is the Rev. Buddy Pennington.
PaVer on United Methodist: Hwy. 79.
Wausau United Methodist: Hwy.
77.
Presbyterian
Chipley First Presbyterian: Fifth
Street and Watts Avenue.
Sunny Hills Presbyterian: 3768
Country Club Blvd. Pastor is Kenneth

th ristian Fellowship Center, 1458
Monroe Sheffield Rd, Chipley, Pastor
Isaac Harmon.

Latt r-dCy ra ntsofNrt sR d, Bifay,
Florida 32425 (850)547-1254 or
(850)547-4557 Bonifay Ward: Bishop
Joshua Bowen Chipley Ward: Bishop
Charles Munns
Courts of Praise: 1720 Clayton -
Road, Chipley. Pastor i$ Rick Lovett.
844C Mn Ste mi Cily. Psow J
Robbins.
Family Worship Center; 531 Rock
Hill Church Road.
Sunny Hills Chapel: 4283 Hwy. 77.
Pastor is William E. Holman,
Northwest Florida Christian

Chu z 54Gace Fith Fellowship
Assetnbly: 3253 Hwy. 2. Pastor is
Bobby Tidwell.
New Effort Church: New Effort
Ch~u h Road, Bonifay. Pastor is Brent
Christian Haven: Finch Circle,
Wausau. Pastor Carlos Finch.
GoTrinityHFree C urch,o Livi Loving
Tuesday and Thursdays at 6:30 p.m.
each night; Sunday, 2:30-4:30 p.m. T.G
Hobbs, pastor.
Vernon Evangelistic: Hwy. 79. Pas-
tor Keith Mashburn.
White Double Pond: Pastor is

Micb rty% Crch: Creek Road in ~
Vernon. Pastor is Dennis Boyett,
Graceville Community: 1005 E.
Prim hAe e Pastoh ODae Worllor .

Road, Cottondale. Pastors are Buddy
and Jeanne Steele.
Grace & Glory Worship Center;
1328 Railroad Ave., Chipley. Pastor is
Debbie Williams.
House of Prayer Worship Center:
763 West Blvd. Pastor is Anthony B.
Mc t west Florida Christian
Church: 4465 Hwy. 77 (meets Sundays
at 6 p.m. for Bible study). Pastor is
Fred King.
Moss Hill Church: Second and
fourth Sundays, 2 p.m. Off Hwy 279.
SCornerstone Harvest Outreach:
Corner of Reno and Fanning Branch,
Vernon. Pastors are Willis and Drucile
Hagan.
Pine Hill Church: 1675 Robins
Bridge Road, Bonifay. 32425. Pastors:
B.T. Owens and James Bush.
Cypress Creek Community Church:
2.5 mile's west of Alford at 1772 Mace-
donia Road. Pastor is James Vickery.
Bonnett Pond Community Church:
2680 Bonnett Pond Rd. between
Wausau and Vernon. Pastor is the Rev.
Teddy Joe Bias.
The Potter s Hands: Greenhead at
Corner of Hwy. 77 and Pine Log Road.
Pastors are Robert and Sheila Smith.
Holmes Valley Community Church:
3550 Fanning Branch Road, Vernon.
Pastors Willis and Drucile Hagan.
Bonifay House of Prayer: 826 N.
Caryville Rd. Pastor Devon Richter.
Sapp Holiness Church: 2207 Sapp
Road, Cottondale.
Faith Covenant Fellowship: Hwy.
277)1alf-mile south of 1-10.
Caryville Evangelistic Center:
Wright's Creek Road in Caryville, just
north of Hwy. 90 Pastor is Wayne
Brannon.
Someone To Care International
Ministries. Inc ; 1705 Pioneer Rd,
Chipley. Just 2.5 miles east of caution
light in Wausau. Pastor is the Rev. S. J-
Cunningham.
Cornerstone Fellowship of Chipley;
1301 Main St. (old Chuckwagon),
Chipley, Sunday services 10:30 a.m
Pastor is Larry Capan.


Lutheran
Grace Lutheran: Hwy. 90 East,
Bonifay. Interim pastor is Jerry Conley
Catholic c w17
AiBesnsecl Trinity Catholi: Hy. 7-
St. Joseph the Worker Catholic:
HwyC roh fC iley
Chipley Church of Christ: 1295
Brickyard Road. Wes Webb'is minister
Esto Church of Christ 1247 N.
Hwy. 79.
Church of God .
SBonifay Church of God: Brock Ave
s Tber ae of amrse Church of
God: Hwy. 77 South. Pastor is Victor
,Church of God by Faith: 3012
Church St., Vernon. Pastor is Elder T.
Powelrch of God in Christ
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of
God in Christ: 739 7th Street (next to
the.N~ational Guard Armory) in Chipley
Pastor is David Woods, Jr.
Spirit-Filled Church of God in
Christ: 2128 Pate Pond Rd, Caryville. ~
Psuor s EIder odTyP pT y
Church of God of Prophecy: 36
W. Jackson Ave., Chipley. Pastor is
Ernest Dupree.
Episcopal
St. Matthew's Episcopal: Hwy. 90
SWest, Chipley. Vicar is Ward S. Clarke.
Hol rsis Chapel Holiness: Eight miles
north of Caryville on Hwy 179. Pastors
are the Rev. Norman and Judy Harris.
Sweet Gum Holiness: 105 Corbin

RdThdonttoda .Holiness: 608 West
8th Ave., Graceville. Pastor is Arthur
Fulton.
Jena soJehovah' s Wit se
nesses: 2048 Hwy. 77, Chipley
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Wit-
nesses: Hwy. 90, Bonifay.
Jewish
Temples are available in Dothan
Sand Panama City
Isaosque available in Blountstown.
Pentecostal
First U~nited Pentecostal: 1816 Hwy.
90 W, Chi ley. ast r is Jme Caudle.

Highway 90 West, Westville. Pastor
Jason Campbell. ,
Open Pond United Pentecostal:
1885 Hwy 179-A, Westville. Pastor
is Ray .
Connell,
Trinity Pentecostal Tabernacle: Hwy
77between Snny Hi ls anud Gen-
True Holiness Pentecostal: 5099
Little Rock Circle, Ebro. Pastor is Louis
D.,Brown.
Turning Point First United Pente-
costal:.Hlwy. 90 West, Chipley. Pastor is
James Caudle.
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness:
2201 Pioneer Road. Pastor is James
Barwick.
Fifth United Pentecostal Holliness
church, 776 Peach Street, Chipley. Pas-
tor is Elder Billy Wilson and Assistant
Pastor is Evangelist B. Snipes.
Seventh Day Adventist
Bonifay Seventh Day Adventist: 604
Mathusek St. Pastor is Jeff Westberg.
Methodist
Bethlehem United Methodist: Hwy
177, look for sign.
Bonifay United Methodist: Okla-
homa Street,
Cedar Grove United Methodist: Two
miles west of Miller's Crossroads on
Hwy. 2. Pastor is John Hinkle.
Chipley First United Methodist:
1285 Jackson Ave.
East Mt. Zion United Methodist:
Hwry 173 N., 10 miles from Bonifay.
Lakeview United Methodist: Hwy
279 near Five Points, 1970 Lakeview
Drive. Pastor Mike Weeks.
Mt. Ida Congregational Methodist:
Just off Hwy. 2 in Holmes County's
New Hope community. Pastor is the
Rev. Tom Whiddon.
New Hope United Methodist: State
Road 79 south of Vernon.
Orange Hill United Methodist:
Sunday Road off Orange Hill Road.
Pastor is Ron Alderman. ?
Otter Creek United Methodist:
North of Ponce de Leon off Hwy. 81
(look for sign).
.Pleasant Grove United Methodist:


African Methodist Episcopal
Grant Tabernacle AME: 577 Martin
Luther King, Chipley. Pastor is the Rev.
Larry Brown.
PaNew hthelH nME U.S. 90 in Bonifay
St. JohilAME: 3816 Clemmons
Rad.Ver on. Service onfirst land thrd
Leon Singleton.
St. Joseph AME: 1401 Monroe Shef- .
field Road, Chipley. Pastor Is the Rev.
Roy Hudson. .
St. Luke AME: 4009 Jackson Com-
munity Road, Vernon. Service on second
and furth Sunday a a.m. Pastor is

A onf y Frst Assembly: 1009 S.
Waukesha St. Pastor.is John Chance.
Carmel Assembly of God: County ,
i1s0 in the Beth ehem Community. Pastor
Grace Assembly of God: 567 N.
Main St. Pastor the Rev. Dallas Pettis.
Cords of Love Assembly of God:
2060 Bethlehem Road in the Kynesville
area. Pastor is Jerry Sanford.
Ebro Assembly of God: State 79
South iastsareis LIydf Lkndewod
Road behind Poplar Springs School.
Pastor is Charles Carlton.
Graceville First Assembly of God:
5565 Brown St. Pastor is Charles
Jackson,
Lighthouse Assembly of God, 1201
Su da keh St. 0State 79) Bonif r-
vices 11 a.m. and 6 p.m., every second
Wednesday fellowship supper. Pastor
Michael Presley.

Hw 1..t7e3, si m senot of B fy9 Ps-
tor is the Rev. Ben Peters.
Live Oak Assembly of God: Just off
HMt7 Oiven Asear IT fGod: Hwy .
179-A off Hwy. 2. Pastor Thomas Ealum
Mt. Pleasant Assembly of God: Hwy.
179-A, eight miles north of Wkstville.
Pastor is the Rev. Clyde Smith.
New Bethany Assembly of God:
Hnas ns r ar uods Pasto is Oea
Jenkins.
New Life Fellowship Assembly of
Go:695 5th St., Chipley. Pastor Vince

New Smyrna Assembly of God,
Adolph Whitaker Road six miles north of '
Bonifay. The Rev. Josh Garner is pastor.
Noma Assembly of God: 1062 Tindel
Street, Noma. Pastor is Jerry Leisz.
SNorthside Assembly of God: 1009
N Rangeline St., across from Bonifay
Ele Senr. hPaaps rk ydi God:
2549 Smith Chapel Road, just off Hwy
177-A. Pastor George Stafford.
Vernon Assembly of God Church.
3349 McFatter Avenue. Pastor is the
Rev. Wesley Hall.
Wausau Assembly of God: Hwy 77.
Pastor is Danny Burns.
Westville Assembly of God: Hwy 181
North. Pastor is Lavon Burke
Winterville Assembly of God:
Dogwood Lakes Road. Pastor Mitch
Johnson. ..
Baptist ,
Abigail Free Will Baptist: Dawkins
Street in Vernon.
Berean Baptist: 1438 Nearing Hills
Road in Chipley, Pastor is Jesse Bowen.
Wausau First Baptist: Hwy. 77.
Bethany Baptist: 10 miles north of
Bonifay on Hwy. 79. Pastor is Ed Barley
aBethlehem Baptist: Hwy. 177. Pastor
is Dr. Wesley Adams.
Beulah Anna Baptist: Coursey Road
a half-mile off Hwy. 81. Pastor is David
Hldle.
Blue Lake Baptist: Southeast corner
where 1-10 and Highway 77 cross on
the lake. .
Bonifay First Baptist: 311 N. Wauke-
sha. Pastor Shelley Chandler
Bonifay Free Will Baptist: Corner of
Kansas Avenue and Oklahoma Street,
Pastor is Tim Schneider
Caryville Baptist: 4217 Old Bonifay
Road. Pastor Aubrey Herndon.
Chipley First Baptist: 1300 South
Blvd. Pastor is Michael Orr
Chipley First Free Will Baptist: 1387
South Blvd.
The Fellowship at Country Oaks: 574
Buckhorn Blvd., 17 miles southeast of
Chipley off Orange -
East Pittman Freewill Baptist: 1/2 mile
north of Hlwy 2 on 179. Pastor is Herman


Sellers.
,Eastside Baptist: Hwy. 277, Vernon.
Esto First Baptist: 1050 N Hwy 79.
Pastor is Ryan Begue.
ChEverg en Misionary Baptist:
Gap Pond Free W~Il Baptist: 1980
hapeBlid. in SunnyCHills. interim Pasior
Gritney Baptist Church, 2249 Hwy
179. Pastor Rodd Jones
Gully Springs Baptist: Three miles
west of Bonifay on Hwy. 90. Pastor Tim
Hall,
Hickory Hill Baptist: 1656 Hickory Hill
Road(Hwys e81N)BWe tvi le.pRod
nort yne kC Msnary Baptist: 3395
Cemetery Lane, Campbellton. Pastor
Richard Peterson Sr

Bennt sD i M, Ch y aPricE aWilst. i4 '
pastor
Leonia Baptist: Church is located
in northwest Holmes County. Pastor is
Stacy Stafford.
Lovewood Free Will Baptist: 1745
Lovewood Road, Cottondale. Pastor is
HeMt. hrar Missionary Baptist: 1233
Old Bonifay Rd., Chipley. Pastor is Dr.
H.G. McCollough.
Mt. Zion Independent Baptist: Hwy 2,
one mile west of Hwy 79 in Esto. Pastor
is Steve Boroughs.
New Beginning Baptist: 1049 Sand-
es Aeyne Graceville. Pastor is Rudolph
New Concord Free Will Baptist:
James Paulk Road off Hwy. 177. Pastor
James Carnley
HNew Hodpe7Tatist: Intersection of
New Hope bVlissionary Baptist
Church (Two Egg), 3996 Wintergreen
Roa Oag aptist: 782 Alford
Road. Pastor is Alcus Block.
New Prospect Baptist: 761 New
Prospect Road, Chipley. Pastor is Kermit
Soileau.
SNew Zion Baptist: Hwy. 177-A north
of Hwy 2.
HNoma Baptist: Hwy 175 north of
Northside Baptist: Intersection of
Hwys. 81 a'nd 90 in Ponce de Leon. Pas-
tor isO le oBaptist: Corner of '
Orange Hill and Gilbert's Mill roads,'
southeast of Chipley.
Orange Hill Baptist: 3.6 mild east of
Wausau, off Pioneer Road at 3485 Gainer
Road. Pastor Phillip Gainer,
Orange Hill Missionary Baptist, 816
Sunday Rd., Chipley. Pastor if the Rev
Jamels hG ve Free Will Baptist: 1783
Piney Grove Rd, south of Chipley. Pastor
is Tim Owen.
Pleasant Hill Free Will Baptist; 1900
Pleasant Hill Rd.
Poplar Head Independent Free W~Ill
Baptist: Poplar Head Road. Pastor is the
Rev.James Pate
Poplar Springs Baptist: 1098
Lovewood Road, Graceville. Pastor
John Howell.
Salem Free Will Baptist: 2555 Kynes-
Sville Road (Hwy.276)' between Cottondale
and Alford. Pastor is Donnie Hussey
Sand Hills Baptist: 6758 Hwy.77. Pas-
tor is T. Keith Gann.
Shady Grove Baptist Church, 1955
Highway 177-A, Bonifay. Pastor, Tim
Shumaker
St. John Free Will Baptist: St. John's
Road, Bonifay
St. Matthew's Missionary Baptist:
4156 St. Matthew's Road, Caryville. Pas-
tor is the Rev. James Johns.
Shady Grove Baptist Church, 1955
Highway 177-A, Bonifay. 547-3517. Pas-
tor is Tim Shumaker
Shiloh Baptist. Church located on
Hwy. 277, three miles south of Hwy. 90
in Chipley
Shiloh Missionary Baptist: 3013 Moss
Hill Road in Vemnon. Pastor Rev. Marceli-
ous Willis Jr
Sunny Hills First Baptist: 1886 Sunny
Hills Blvd. Pastor is Mike Swingle.
Union Hill Baptist: Hwy. 177, a
mile south of Hwy. 2. Pastor is Maurice
Jenkins.
Unity Baptist: 3274 River Road,
Hinson'sCrossroads. Pastor is Lindsey
Martin,
Vernon First Baptist, 2888 Church
St., Vernon.
West Bonifay Baptist: 609 W Indiana
Ave.


Flowers president'



CEO speaks at BCF


f





Birth













Ian Joshua-Fowler
Ian Joshua Fowler was born
April 7 and weighed five pounds,
nine ounces and was 19 inches long.
His parents are Joshua Earl Fowl- '
Ser, formerly of Chipley and.his wife
Sheri. His brother Ethan and sister
Ashlyn welcomed him home. The
family is stationed mn Fort Stewart,
Ga.
Ian's grandparents are Paula
Cuspid of Louisiana, Richard Fowl-
er and Lisa Davidson, both of Chi-
.pley. His great-grandparents are
'Donnie and Irma Glass and Billie
Ray and Wanda Corbin, all of Chi-
pley.


--r ~sai~c~~a w ~- 1 I ~R~Rls~uEa~~i~aer~be~ i


WEDNESDAY, MAY 1-3
CLOSED: Wau'sau Library.
8 a~m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes County Library open.
9 a.Ip.-6 p.m.-Chipley1 Library open.
1-6 p.m.-Vernon Library open
10 a.m.-12 p.m.-Holmes Council on Aging~provides
hot meals and socialization.
10 a.m.-Sunny Hills Garden Club meets at the Sunny
Hills Community Center.
10 a.m.-2 p.m.-The Verpon Historical Society Muse-
um is open to the public every Wednesday ~from 10 a.m.
till 2 p.m. and meetings are the fourth Wednesday of the
month at 2 p.m. .
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging Gocated in Chi-
pley) senior lunches, for reservations call 638 6217, do-
nations accepted.
Noon-Bonifay Kiwanis Club weekly meeting, held at
Simbo's Restaurant in Bonifay.
holoon-Chipley Woman's Club meeting, held at club
1 p.m.-Line dancing, Washington Council on Aging in
Chipley
7 p.m.-Depression and Bipolar Support Group-meets
at First Baptist Church educational annex building in
Bon~ifay. Call 547-4397.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Ailoiymous meeting, held at Ponce
de' Leon Methodist Church, located on Main Street in
Ponce de Leon-

STHURSDAY, MAY 14
CLOSED: Vernon Library
8 a.m.-Holmes County Library open.
9 a.m,-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
1-6 p.m.-Wausau Library opeh.
10 a.m.-noon-Holmes Council on Aging provides hot
meals and socialization.
10:30-11 a.m.-Chipley Library preschool storytime.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging Gocated in Chi-
pley) senior lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, do-
nations accepted.
Njoon-Alcoholies Anonymous open meeting, New Life
Assembly Fellowhship Hall, Chipley.
1-6 p.m.-Wausau Library open.
5:30 pan.-Alcoholies Anonymnous meeting, held at
1360 Foxworth Road in Chipley.
S6-9 p.m.-GED Prep classes eachITuesday and Thurs-
day at ~Washington-Holmes Technical Center, 757 Hoyt
St. in Chipley.
6 p.m.-Wausau City Council meeting, held at city
hall.
6 p.m.-TOPS meeting, held at Mt. Olive Baptist
Church, located three miles north of Bonifay ozi Hwy. 79.
8 p.m.-Alcoholies Anonymous meeting, held at New
Hope Volunteer Fire Station, located on Highway 2 in
Holmes County.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anonymous meeting, held at Blessed
'llinity Catholic Church in Bonifay.

FRIDAY, MAY 15
CLOSED: Wmausau Library
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes County Library open.
1-6 p.m.-Vernon Library open

10 .m -no ome boni enAng provides bin-
go,; exercise, games, activities, hot meals and socializa-
tion.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging (Opeated,in Chi-
Spley) senaiorlunches, for reservations call 638-6217, do-
nations accepted.
8'p.m.-Alcoholies Anonymous open meeting, held at -
Presbyterian Church in Chipley

SATURDAY, MAY 16
8 a.m.-noon-Holmes County Library open.
.CLOSED: Wausau Library, Chipley Library, Vernon
Libra y
8 p.m.-Allcoholics Anonymous meeting, held at Boni-
fay Methodist Church, Oklahoma Street Bonifay.

SUNDAY, MAY 17
8 p.m.-Alcoholics .Anonymnous meeting, held in the
board room at Graceville-Campbellton Hospital in
Gracev;ille

MONDAY, MAY 18
CLOSED: Holmes County Library, Wausau Library,
Vernon Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p~m.-HolmeS Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games, activities, hot meals and social-
ization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging Gocated in Chi-
pley) senior lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, do-
nations accepted.
6-7:30 p.m.-Salvation Army Domestic Violence and

mst voene suport grou eah day Th met:
ing will be held at the SADVP Rural Outreach office at
14 Sa. Railroad Avenue, apartment one, in Chipley.nCall
7 p.m.-Esther Masonic Lodge #144, Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic Church, located on Hwy. 177A,
Bonifay.

TUESDAY, MAY 20
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
9 a.mn.-6 p.m.-Vernon Library opi~n. ,
1-6 p.m.-Wausau Library open.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging Gocated in Chi-
pley) senior lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, do-
nations accepted. .
Noon-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, New Life
Assembly Fellowhship Hall, Chipley.
5:30 p.m.-Chipley Downntown Mierchants Association,
827 Main Street
6-9 p.m.-GED Prep classes each Tuesday and Thurs-
day at Washington-Holmes Technical Center, 757 Hoyt
St. in Chipley.


6 p.m.-Holmes County School Board meeting.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anonymous meeting, held at Blessed
Trinity Catholic Church in Bonifay.
8 li.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, First
Presbyterian Church, Chipley.


wednesday, May 1'3, 2009


B8 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Washington County News


Local


Ninna Juanita Brock, 76 of Chipley, died May 1 in
the Northwest Florida Community Hospital. A na-
tive and life-long resident of Chipley, she had been a
housekeeper at Washington County Rehab and Nurs-
ing and a member of Blue Lake Baptist Church in
Chipley. ".
Survivors' include two sons, Bily Sr. and wife Nor-
ma Brock of MVarianna and Wesley Brock of Chipley;


one daughter, Peggy Brock of Panama City; one sister,
Iris Giddines of Tampa; 10 grandchildren and five-
great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were May 4 in the funeral home's
Main Street chapel with Don Milton officiating. Inter--
ment followed in Orange Hill Cemetery, Family and
friends may sign the online register at www.brownfh.
net.


Howard Edward McGhee, 80, of Caryville died May
6 at his home in Caryville.
He was the son of the late William MVcGhee and the
late Ethel (White) McGhee.
Survivors include two daughters, Becky Pate of
Caryville and Ann Lewis, both of Caryville; three sis- .
ters, Mary Isenberg of Baltimore, Md., Shirley Baggett


of Brewton, Ala. and Martha Bradshaw of Geneva, Ala.;'
a brother, Jim McGhee of Esto; 11 grandchildren and
14 great-grandchildi'en.
Itmeral service was in the funeral home chapel with
the Revs. Edward Williams and Rod Jones.officiating.
Interment followed in the Caryville Cemetery with
Sims Ph~neral Home of Bonifay directing.


Ruby Hood Pennington, 99, of Ponce de Leon died
,April 24 at her home. She was born August 4, 1909 in
We~stvrille to the late Charles Dana and Amanda Ar-
nold Hood.
In addition to~her parents, she is preceded in death
by her husband, Henry Grady Pennington; one son-
in-law, Charles Brooks; one great-granddaughter, Abi-
gail Mattox; six brothers, Curtis Wade, Howard Hood,
David Crockett Hood,-John Randolph Hood, K~immie
Hood, Wilbur Glenn Hood; three sisters, Aunnie Lee
Wade, Geraldine Hood Guntner; Annie B. Hood Wind-
ham.
Survivors include one son, Charles Pennington and


wife, Carolyn of Panama City; four daughters, Lavelle
Brooks of Ponce de Leon, Pauline Luechauer and
husband, Dan of Hollywood, Grady Sue Wiilliams and
husband, Buford of Chipley, Glendine Haneline and
husband, Don of Jacksonville; 10 grandchildren,
17 great-grandchildreni and two great-great-grand-
children.
SServices were heldApril 28, at Northside.Baptist
Church in Ponce de Leon with the Revs. Kenneth
Harrison, Dan Padgett, Buford Williams and Calvert
Wallace officiating. Interment followed in the Ponce
de Leon City Cemetery with Peel Flmeral Home of
,Bonifay directing.


Betty J. Hall, 69, of Bonifay died April 27 at her
home. She was born Dec..11, 1939 in Terrell, Texas to
.Robert and Jimmie Carr Pitts. .
Survivors include her husband, W.L. Hall; two
daughters, Jackie Gaddy and Debra Parnell; three
soils, Ron Hall, John Hall and Roger Hall; a brother,
Jim Mark and several grandchildren and great-


grandchildren.
Itmeral service was held April 29 at Oak Grove
Pentecostal Ministries with the Revs. Tracy Hobbs
and Jerry Helmes officiating.
Burial followed in Whitewater Cemetery
with Bottoms Garden Chapel in charge of arrange-
ments.


Olin Corbin, 83, died May 2 after an extended stay
in Long Term Care at Northwest Florida Community
Hospital. He was born July 25, 1925 to Jule and Nellie
Corbin. He joined the U.S. Army aild served his coun-
try for three years during WW II, receiving the ATO
medal, a Good Conduct medal and the World WarITwo
Victory medal. He worked at Coggin and Deermont
doing road construction for thirty nine years, leaving
as a. superintendent when the business closed. He then
worked for the County as a road grader operator and
retired there after ten years of service. He was. a mem-
her of Rock Hill Methodist Church.
He was preceded in death by ltiis parents, Jule and
Nellie Corbin; brother Owin Corbin and sisters, Eunice
Locke and Mary Alice V-ickery.


Survivors include: his children, Jerry Corbin of
Chipley, Barbara Joyce Bowen and her husband Jeff
and Brenda Woodham and her husband Hayward,'all
of Dothan, Ala.; six grandchildren, three step grand-
children, five great-grandchildren, four step-great-
grandchildren; a sister, Myrtle Bush and her husband
Bryson of Niceville; his' sister-in-law Kathryn Corbin of
Blounstown and several nieces and nephews.
Phnleral services were held May 5 at the funeral
home's Brickyard Road chapel in Chipley with the Rev.
James Vickery, Bro, Gerald Vickery and Bro. William
Watson officiating. Burial followed at Cypress Creek
.Community Church Cemetery with Brown Phneral
Home directing. Friends and family may sign the on-
line register at www. brownfit.net.


TALLAHASSEE: The State
of Florida has opened a toll-
free telephone service where
residents can call to receive
health information about swine
flu.
The number for Florida resi-
Sdents to call is` 1-800-342-3557.
The line will be staffed from 8
a.m. to 8 p.mn. daily until further
notice. After hours calls will be
handled by an automated ser-
vice. .
As Florida responds to swine
flu, the Florida Department of
Health offers the following rec-
ommendations:
People with respiratory ill-
ness or fever should stay home
from work or school to. avoid
spreading infections, including
influenza, to others in the com-
munity. .
Avoid close contact with peo-
ple who are coixghing or other-
wise appeai ill.
Avoid touching your' eyes,
nose and' mouth,


Wash hands frequently to
lessen the spread of respiratory
illness.
Symptoms of swine flu are
rapid onset fever, cough fatigue
and in some cases vomiting and
diarrhea.
If you think you have the flu'
please call your health care pro-
vider alid discuss whether you
need to be seen in their office or
an emergency department, or
stay home.
Swine flu is not transmitted
by food and you cannot get swine
.flu from eating pork products.
The State of Florida is receiv-
ing frequent updates from the
CDC; and working with local
.health departments to monitor
the situation and immediately
follow up on suspected cases.
The jFlorida Department of
Health lias created a webpage
with information at www.doh.
state.fl.us, and the CDC has
a ~Web page at www.cde.gov/
swineflu.


lsom, Act- curred 2008 and/or 2009 calendar Honeybee producers who incur
;or for US- year losses not covered by SURE, physical losses of honeybees and
cy (FSA), LIP: and LFP are advised to begin honeybee hives because of colony
ranchers compiling their loss documentation, collapse disorder must provide
eated five if interested in ELAP" said Folsom. documentation and/or a certifica-
e of which "Livestock, honey bee, or farm- tion that the loss of honey bees was
tance for raised fish producers must provide because of colony collapse disorder
nd Farm- FSA with verifiable documentation from one or more of the following:
AP). for all losses for which compensa- A registered entomologist; Co-
gency re- tion is wanted." operative Extension specialist or a
ck, honey Producers shall be advised that Land Grant University.
Sto aid in County Offices will not accept loss Farm-raised fish producers who
because of documentation until their ELAP incur physical losses of farm-raised
, or other applications are filed. fish because of adverse weather or
ards and All types of losses for which live- other conditions must provide doc-
Sby the stock, honey bee, and farm-raised umentation of beginning inventory
calendar fish producers may be compen- on the beginning date of the ad-
!d by the sated for under ELAP will not be verse weather event and the end-
ssistance known until the regulations for ing inventory.
1E), Live- ELAP are published in the Federal Additional information about
m (LIP), Register. LDAP is available at FSA County
Disaster Verifiable documentation must offices or by visiting the national
include verifiable documentation FSA Web site at http://www.fsa.
and farm- for purchased feed and or harvest- usda.gov/Internet/FSANotice/
Shave in- ed feed documentation. Idap_2.pdf.


GAINESVILLE -Debby Fo:
ing State Executive Direct
DA's Farm Service Agen
reminded farmers and
that the 2008 Farm Bill crl
new disaster programs, on
is the` Emergency Assis
Livestock, Honey Bees, a
Raised Fish Program (EL,
ELAP provides emer~
lief to producers of livesto
bees, and farm-raised fish
the reduction of losses be
disease, adverse weather,
conditions, such as blizz
wildfires, as determined
Secretary, during the
year, that are not cover
Supplemental Revenue A
Payments Program (SUR
stock Indemnity Progral
and Livestock Forage
Program (LFP).
"Livestock, honey bee, i
raised! fish producers who


Obituaries

NINNA; J. BROCK


Community

CALEN DAR


HOWARD E. MCGHEE


RUBY PENNINGTOlil


BETTY J. HALL


OLIN CORBIN


The F lor ida Flu I~nfor motion Lmne


Emergency assistance fbr hivestock, honey

bees and farm-raised fish program (ELAP)























































































































New H pe School

NEW HOPE New Hope '
School will hold its 17th
school reunion on May 30
at the New Hope Volunteer
Fire Department at
,the Hwy 2 and Geneva/
o tvleC Rd coesn inm
festivities begin at 10 a.m.
with a covered dish lunch
at noon. Be sure to take a
covered dish, tea or cold
drinks. Paper goods and
utensils will be furnished.
All former students are
invited to attend.
F'or more information,


, y U


News BRIEFS


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Washington County News 1 Holmes County Times-Advertiser I B9


Ma 13 2009


_T


Wednesday,


electric cooperatives providing
high standards of service to
customers large and small.
GCEC serves approximately
20,200 meters in Bay, Calhoun,
Gulf, Jackson, Walton and
Washington counties and mn the
municipalities of Wewahitchka,
Ebro, White City, Lynn Haven,
Fountain and Southport.


*Alitia Davis. Informative booths
were open for the duration of the
meeting, offering information
about the programs that GCEC
has to offer,
Each registered member
received a $10 electric bill
credit and coupons to redeem
at food booths run by local civic
organizations as fundraisers. In


addition, registered members
were entered in drawings to
win door prizes, including the
grand prizes, which were $100
electric bil credits and vacation
packages.
Gulf Coast Electric
Cooperative is part of the
Touchstone Energy@ national
alliance oflocal, consumer-owned


business status, as well as serve
as a social event for the entire
membership. Nearly1,000people
attended the event this year.
For entertainment, Gulf
Coast Electric Cooperative
provided a bounce house for the
children and Wild Rose Ranch
and Rescue donated a petting
zoo. Music was provided by


WEWAHITCHKA Gulf Coast
Electric Cooperative held
its 6Ps' annual Members'
Meeting Saturday, April 25
at its headquarter office in
Wewahitchka. The purpose of
the meeting is to communicate
information about the
Cooperative, including the
financial reports and overall


strongly recommended
that you have your pets on
heart worm and flea and
tick prevention year-round,
but if they are not on them
already, it is definitely time
to do that now," suggests
Sticlmey. "This year looks
to be an exceptionally bad
year for fleas and ticks and
so you need to protect both
your pets and yourselves
from these pests."
Just as pets can suffer
from heat stroke like their
owners, they can also
suffer from sunburns as
well. Although their fur
protects them from a good
deal of the sun's harmful
rays, there are areas that
are exposed.


"Animals are
susceptible to sun burns
on any area where fur is
particularly thin or where
there is no skin pigment,
like dogs with pink noses,"
notes Stickoney. "I would
recommend a sun screen
that is specifically for pets.
These are formulated to
be safe' if the pet licks them
off and are available at any
pet store."
Although summer
time does require a little
'preparation for both you
and your pet, it is a good
time to get out and enjoy
each other's company. If
you are careful to protect
your furry friend from
the hazards of the season
then you can' fun mn the sun
together all summer long.
Pet Talk is a service of
the College of Veterinary
Medicine & Biomedical
Sciences, Texas A&M
University. Stories can
be viewed on the Web at
http://tamunews.tamu.
edu/.
Suggestions for future
topics may be directed to
editor@com.tamu.edu.


As summertime
approaches an'd the sun's
rays become more and
more intense, people tend
to start sweating more
and wearing fewer clothes.
While your pets may be
stuck with their fur coats
year-round,, there are
things that you can do to
get them ready for the
impending heat.
Dr. Mark Sticlmey,
DirectorofGeneralSurgery
Services at the Texas
A&M University College
of Veterinary Medicine
and Biomedical Sciences
explains that heat stroke in
pets is both dangerous and
preventable.
"With heat stroke an
ounce of prevention really
is worth a poumd of cure,"
states Sticolmey. "The
number one rule isto never
leave your pet in your car,
even with
you ~L"U


for the summer.
"It is actually a good
idea to cult your dogs hair,
not only for comfort from
the heat, but also because
dogs with thick wooly hair
are prone to skin infections.
ShavingS the fur down
lets the skin breathe and
reduces the occurrences of
these infections," explains
.Stickney.
In order to acclimate
your pet to the summer
heat, Sticlm~ey suggests
introducing them to the
weather slowly.
."If you start taking
them outside a little longer
each day, it will work them
into the heat gradually and
help to reduce any negative
effects of the weather,"
says Sticlmey. -
While you may take
every precaution in the
world, it is still possible
for your pet to get
overheated. If your
dog is standing and
panting then take a
break and get out
of the sun. 1
"In order to


cool your dog down further
you can hose them down.
This cools them off really
quickly," advises Sticlm~ey.
"Another thing that helps
is to put rubbing alcohol on
the pads of their feet."
If your pet doesn't want
to move, is falling over or
having a seizure then it
probably has heat stroke
and it is time to get them to
the veterinarian as quick
as possible.
"Even if you think you
have it under control it is
imperative that
you get them to the
veterinarian," states
Sticlmey. "Heat stroke can
cause internal injury so it
is necessary that you nip it
in the bud."
As the weather gets
warmer bugs come out
in numbers as well so
it is important to make
Assure that your yard
and your animals ~t~
are guarded
against these
insects.


window cracked. It
doesn't take a long time
or a particularly hot
temperature for a pet to
die in a parked car."
If you have an outside
dog or you play w;iith your
dog outside, there are
many things you can do to
make sure your pet is cool
and comfortable.
First you need to assess
your pet's surroundings. If
yTou must keep
your pet outside make
sure tthey have plenty of
water and shade.
"Cold water is best
if possible; There are
devices that attach to the
faucet to automatically
fill your pet's water bowl.
These are nice because
they keep the water fresh,
cool and continuous," notes
Stickmney."However, if you
do get one of these devices,
just make sure you checkit
regularly to make sure it is
,working properly."
If you have an
exceptionally hairy dog it
is also time to cut their hair
and shave them down


can look forward to during
OMK Camp.
OMK Camp for kids,
ages 8-12 will be held at
Camp Ocala, located m
the 6claNaa ona F~orest,
and Jly 1-17 t 4-H C m
Tidpooce el the Dea p
Bay in Niceville.
OMK Camp for kids
ages 13-18 will be held
at Camp Cherry Lake,
located in Madison, on
July 20-24.
Military kids, camp fees
are only $50 and include
three meals a day, camp
t-shirt, daily canteen and
lodging. Cabins at Camp


Ocala and Timpoochee are
air-conditioned.
For more information
on OMK Camp and to get a
registration form, contact
Julie Pigott Dillard at the
Washington County 4-H
Office at 850-638-6180.

T(( 800fti Of
Directors to meet
BONIFAY Tlri County
Community Council Board
of Directors meeting
is scheduled for 6 p.m.
on Thursday, May 14 at
Simbo's Restaurant in
Bonifay.


org/mairanna.


call Posie Vaughn, 956-
2502; Gordon Huggins, 956-
2688 or Pearl Thompson,
956-4537.

Covenant Hospit0
anMOURcOS G0ftl0H
Gg g
MARIANNA Covenant
Hospice will hold its 4th
Annual Garden Gala from
6 p.m. to 9 p.m. June 27
at the National Guard
Armory, 3645 Hwy 90 West
in Marianna. Hosted by
.WJHG's Neysa Wilkins,
the evening will include
dinner and dancing, silent


and live auctions, exhibits
and tasting plus much
more. The Silent auction
and hors d'oeuvres start
at 6 p.m. Tickets are $40
each or $75 per couple.
All proceeds will go to
support under-funded and
non-reimbursed special
Hro ras at Covenant
For more information
about the event or
sponsorship opportunities,
contact Jennifer Griffin at
850-482-8520, 850-209-0221
or via email at jennifer.
griffin@covenanthospice.
org..Also, visit our website
at www.covenanthospice.


F Oration Military
Kids camp
Operation Military Kids
and Florida 4-H are excited
to announce four different
weeks of camps especially
for kids who have parents
in active duty, guard and/or
reserve military branches.
The week-long camps
are held around the state
at Florida 4-H campsites.
Canoeing, swimming, .
archery, games, campfires,
fishing, dances and so
much more are what kids


Local


Gulf Coast Electric holds annual meeting


PET TALK



Summer fun: Protecting your pet from the season's hazards






S10B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, May 13, 2009


I 38-012


A ug.naue a manyi ZEantan *~ 1'38-422
CLASSIFIED ADS. Classified ads are published in the Wednesday issues of the Waghington County News, Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Weekly Advertiser and the Weekend Editiori. Cost is $6.50 per 4 ~ 44
week for the first 20 woids, plus 25 cents per word for each word over 20.
Deadlines for insertion, correction or cancellation are Monday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekly Advertiser, Holmes County Times-Advertiser and Wednesday News; Thursday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekend
Edition. The Newsmfmes-Advertiser will be responsible for errors in the first insertion only. Any errors after the first insertion are the responsibility of the customer. Credit will be given on the first insertion for errors
only for the portion of the ad in which they occur. ADS WILL BE PUBLISHED ONLY AFTER PAYMENT RECEIVED. For yoty convenience, you may charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard. MAILING ADDRESSES
For ourConvniece W Acept 4 ~P)Holmes County Times-Advertiser Washington County News
fo YurCnvninc e ccptMREACH OVER 40,000 READ)ERS FOR AS LITCLE AS $6.50 PO o6,Bnfy L22 O o67 hpe L228


v~x 110 1100 10 11 ,1100 1100 |1100 1100 1100
copy of your writen de- and JESSICA M. PAGE, AGAINST DEFENDANT(S); utes 20 seconds East a Please direct questions to 7.65+ Antifraud turned unopened to the nity Development Block
fenses, if any, on Defendants Defendant(s). distance of 665.04 feet; obtaining plans and speci- 9.80+ Sdhool Concur- bidder. Grant program. 20 pts
petitioner's attorney, thence continuing North fications to Krystal Jolivette rency Bid specifications shall be 2. The number of years of
a whose name and address NOTICE OF ACTION NOTICE OF ACTION 00 degrees 58 minutes 34 (850) 769-3477 ext. 209. Proposed Revised Policies as specified. You can ob- experience of the firm's
are: TO: Unknown Spouse, TO: MAXINEBUCKLEY;IF secondsEastadistanceof Questions pertaining to 2.29 Authority to Operate tain copy of the specifi- management group with
KERRY ADKISON, RA. Heirs, Children of Eric C. 1JVING, INCLUDING ANY 266.0 feet to the Point of scopes of work should be PAEC, WHTC ,and DOE cations at the office of the State of Florida Small
1100 -. Legal Advertising Post Office Box 669 Page, deceased and Cred- UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF Beginning; thence continu- directed to John Meyer Contracts for. CDG Erigineers, 630 Bald- Cities Community -Devel-
1110 Classified Notices Chipley, FL 32428-0669 itors of Eric C Page SAID DEFENDANT(S), IF ing North 00 degrees 58 (850) 769 3477 ext. 246. Dozier/Eckerd win Ave, DeFuniak opment Block Grant pro-
1120 -Public Notices/ (850) 638-2643 Last Known Address REMARRIED, AND IF DE- I minutes 34seconds East a General questions which 3.68+ Background Springs, FL, (850) gram. 20pts
Announcements Florida Barr No. 0843253 462 DWages Pond Road CEASED, THE RESPEC- distance of 394.85 feet; require clarification on be- Screening for 892-0225uponthe receipt 3. Proposed approach to
1130 Adoptions on orbefore May 5 2 50,209 Chipley, FL 32428 TIVE UNKNOWN HEIRS, thnecontintilng South half of the Architect must Contractors/Vendors of a non-refundable de- administration of the grant
on4 s' andp fieth rgia o h Jessica M. Page DEVISEES, GRANTEES, 88 degrees 57 minutes 36 be submitted to the Con- 5.14* Homeless Students posit in the amount of (requires an outline of the
11oo Last written defenses with the Last Known Address ASSIGNEES, CREDITORS, seconds East distance of struction Manager by May 6.13* Year of Service De- $100.00 for one set. proposes tasks to be per-
1170 Found clerk of this court either 462 DWagesPond Road LIENORS, AND~ TRUS- 481.96 feet; thence contin- 12, 2009 to fined for Personnel The Owner reserves the formed). 20 pts
before service or Chipley, FL 32428 TEES, AND ALL OTHER uing South 01 degrees 20 ,Meyer@gaccontractors.co 6.173* Responsibilities of right to reject any and all 4. Number of the client ref-
immediately thereafter. YOU ARE NOTIFIED that PERSONS CLAIMING BY, minutes 47 seconds East a m School.Bus Operators bids, waive any formalities, erences provided from
Failure to serve and file an action to foreclose a THROUGH, UNDER OR distance of 330.31 feet; BID OPENING: 6.33+ Alcohol and and award in the best in- other communities. 20 pts
1100written defenses as mortgage on the following AGAINST THE NAMED Ithence continuing South Bids shall be received until Drug-free Workplace terest of the Town of Ebro. 5. The quality of the re-
ADVERTISEMENT FOR required may result in a property in. Wlashington DEFENDANT(S); 53 degrees 45 minutes 00 2:00' RM. C.S.T. on May 6.53 Retirement of Em- The Town of Ebro is an sponse from the client ref-
BIDS judgement or order for the County, Florida: Whose residence are/is seconds East distance of 19, 2009 at the Construc- ployees E q u a Iere'nces provided from
relief demanded, without Lot No. 6: unknown. ,572.94 feet; thence contin- tlan Manager's Office or by 6.542* Family and Medi- Opportunity/Affirmative other communities. ~15pts
WASHINGTON COUNT\' further notice. Commence at the SW cor- YOU, ARE HEREBY re- uing South 00degrees 52 3:00 RM. C.S.T. at the cal Leave Action/ADA Employer and 6. Fee or proposed fee ba-
COMMjISS~iON6EjRCT F Signed on this 21 day of ner of the NE quarter of quired to file your answer minutes 42 seconds West Washington County 8.38 Automotive Equip- a Drug Free Work Place. sis. 5 pts
PAVNGCONRAT FR:April, 2009. the SW quarter of Section br written defenses, if any, a distance of 643.55 feet to School Board meeting ment TOWN OF EBRO In the event of a tie, if one
BAHOMA ROAD, BON- LINDA HAYES COOK 12, Township 1 N, Range in the above proceeding the North Right-of-way of room 652 Third Street, Proposed Revised Proce- Ms. Linda Marlow of the businesses involved
NETT POND ROAD, AND CLERK OF `CIRCUIT 14 We Washington County, wihhthe Clerk of this Court, State Road 278; thence Chipley, FL. dure Clerk in the tie is minority or fe-
RIVER ROAD .COURT Florida; thence N 88 deg and .to serve a copy continuing South 77 de- The Construction Manager 3.68+ Background As published in 'the male owned, they shall be
Separate sealed BIDS for Post Office Box 647 43 min 34 sec W along thereof upon the plaintiffs grees 58 minutes 26 sec- reserves the right to waive Screening for Washington County News ranked above the other
WASHINGTON COUNTY Chipley, Florlda forty line 456.00 feet tothe attorney, Law Offices of onds West along said any irregularities and reject Contractors/Vendors' May firm or firms involved in the
PAVING CONjTRACT FOR 32428-0647 Point of Beginnling; thence Daniel C. Consuegra, 9204 North right-of-way of State any/or all bids. To revise the Student Pro- tie.
BAHOMA ROAD,- BON- By:K.McDaniel 'continue N88 deg 43 min ,King Palm Drive, Tampa, Road 278 a distance of As published inthe~r~ash- gression Plan to reflect Proposals for CDBG Ad-
NETT POND ROAD. AND As Deputy Clerk 34 sec W along the forty FL 33619-1328, telephone 289.84 feet; thence contin- ingtoni County News May statutory changes. REQUEST FOR PROPOS- ministration Services
RIVER ROAD will be re- As published in the line 110.00 feet; thence N (813) 915-8660, facsimile uing North 00 degrees 52 6, 9, 13, 2009. Legal Authority ALS FOR -CDBG GRANT should include a fee for
ceived by the Washington Washington County News 1 deg 16min26 sec E, (813) 915-0559, within minutes 42 seconds East a The Washington County IADMINISTRATION CITY the~ services and an ex-
County Board of County April 29, May 6, 13, 20, 221.00 feet, more or less thirty days of the first publi- distance of 709.02 feet; Ntice a Public Hearinho School Board is authorized OF VERNON FOR FFY planation or arbasis for the
Commissioners at the 2009. -to the rnean high water line cation of this Notice, the thence continuing North Reie/dp une atr10f4 f 08fespoosd ee hl
Washington County Ad- INTECRUTCUTof Wages Pond; thence nature of this proceeding 88 degrees 58risinutes 20 Board Policies/Procedures th~e' Flo trid K2014 Edcton 00 beelups u frorsd CDBGsa
30pminsrtv Office unti INy THE C SIRCU TCOUR easterly along mean high being a suitfor foreclosure seconds West a distance and Student Progression Code to develop/revise The Cjyof Vernon hereby services.
30pm(C),oMa FO WAHNTNwater line, 115.00 feet, of mortgage against the of 332.52 feet, thence cori- Plan policy and procedures, request proposals from Respondents are required
27, 2009. The bid will be COUNTY, FLORIDA more or less; thence S 1 following described prop- tinuing North 00 degrees Washi gon County Economic Impact qualified individuals or to submit one (1) original
awarded at the next sched- de 6mn2 e ,ett i:5 iue 8scnsSchoo Dstrict The cost of promulgating firms to provide Adminis- and seven (7) copies in a
uled Washington County ROGER BROOKS:d/bla 205.0 fet more or ess LO 22,twn BLOC 411 Ea te a 8 dita cofd 26.062 Thrd tret -Ch pley, thse revisins w illb e9 ap- ratinS M sevce o a Flor- sealed envlope marked
Comisson eetng. ROGR BOOK ELFto the Point of Beginning. SUNNY HILLS UNITSIX, A feet; thence continuing FL348proximately $1.50 per doc- ida Small Cities Commu- "SEALED PROPOSAL FOR
This project is for the pay- DI ECTED IRA, Toehrwt 05CH iJDVSO COD ot 8dges5 i-June 8, 2009 at 5:30 pm ument. nity Development Block C D B G
ing n BhomaRoa, Rverwod,28x2 dobleING O TE PAT ues 0 scond Wet aIndividuals wishing to ob- Grant (CDBG) in the SERVICES".Proposals
SBonnett Pond Road: and wide manufactured home, THEREOF, AS RE- distance .of 332.29 feet Ntc shrb he htti acp ftepo egbrodRvaia utb eevdb
River Road, and this con- vs V Serial Nos: CORDED IN PLAT BOOK back to the Point of Begin- on Monday, June 8, 2009 posed policies/procedures tion category. The City has 12:00p.m. on June 1,
tract will be awarded to WHC0141237GAA & 2, PAGES 60 THROUGH ng at 5:30 pr3.,the Washing- may contact theSuperin- been awarded CDBG 2009, at the City of Vemon
one contractor only. HENRY C. RITCHIE, a/k/a WH0437Alcae 6 O H UBCRC ton County School Board tendent's Office at 652 g r a n t City Hall, attention: Ms.
The CONTRACT DOCU- HE~NRY C. RITCHIEI 11 nteprpry RDS OF WASHINGTON Thle successful bidder at will review School BoadTirdStetChpyFo-#9B40270-N6SrrCbbCtylek
MENTS -include all perti- has been filed against you COUNTY, FLORIDA. the sale will be required to Plce/ocdrsf teida. in, the amount of The mailing address is:
nent attachments neces- Defendant adyuaerqie oAKA ,paeterfust tt Washington County As published inthe Wash- $600,000.00 for the FY P.O. Box 340, Vernon,
sary in order for bidders to CSNO670CA02 serve a copy of your wri- UNIT 6 LOT 22 BLK 411 documentary stamps on Sch prool D nd s ecific ingto Couy News Apri 2008 fundin cyclree;t thdere- n Florida 326.The Cigtyo
properly. respond. The ten0.70-G-0 defenses ifnt any, tor itCIL2F 22 h Criiaeo il. lea0thryudrwic 9 a 3 7 09 fore, prcuremet and er non l reseve 326.the rigt o
indocuments may beexam- CLERK'S NOTICE OF on Lance Paul Oohen, the If you fail to file your an- 209DATED this 24day of Aprii lSchol Boaoy d rd EUETFR IS otaciigwl follow to reject any and all prd-
tineda hefloin oa SALE UNDER F.S. CHAP- Plaintiifs attomey, whose swer or writen defenses in 2009 olesPodus Bare DGrgltos oas owieayifr
tions: ~address is Cohen &Thur- the above proceeding, on HON. LINDA .HAYES Administration services will malities or irregularities in
Washington County Ad- TER 45 ~ ston, RA., 1723 Blanding plaintiffs attomey, a de-' COOK authorized, and a sum-l The Town of Ebro will ac- iild opeemng-tepooa rcs n
ministrative Office, 1331 NOIEI IE ht nBoulevard, Suite 102, *fault will be entered Clerk of the Court .maqr oo othe pestimatethof ep oeale ts~fo tErk ment nde reporti ng frte toawr the r ontl ractss) in
h Blvd. ChpyF accordance with the Final Jacksonville, Florida Iagainst you for the relief WaShington County, Flor- p r o o d Recreational Park. Bids pill project, with 'separate Ithe best interest of the
Preble-Rish. Inc., 877 Judgement of Foreclosure Ofro0 fihitiate f30 demand titnthe Com- : K(. McDaniel policies/procedures on all be accepted at the Towvn rscr ~~ oijbg Ad~ministration service
County Hwy. 393 North, dated May 5, 2009, in the pbitonfthsoicDTDaWAHN ONAs Deputy Clerk affected persons, are Hallctda 69Dgoutlining the tasks to be contracts) may be subject
Santa. Rosa Bech FL abo ghte san dbes on or before June 1, 2009, County this 28 day of April, FRANK A. BAKER, ESQ. r sien 7rc uRtad I bo 0 C pefore n rpsdtogat wr n
Coisof the CONTRACT bidder for cash, at the theCk ti t CroteCrctCut Layte To previse/adopt School May 26, 2009. Bidswill be coestp ust e included in reedas refunds by the
DOUMNT my e b-nothdor f heWahig-ther blefre o setice onri ther By K e M icuailA pbihdin BadPlce/Poeue pnda ther Townna Hall44 atThe evpoaluaio criteria thaT E CIY O ERO
tained at the following lo- ton County Courthouse at Plitfsatre ri-Dpt lr ahntnCut esto reflect policy and statu- the above time and date, will be utilized in the selec- SUPPORTS "EQUAL OP-
cations upon payment of 009 th. m.,wng oed4 mediately thereafter; other- In accordance with the May6, 13, 2009. trp yv olcis dsIte tipn of a grant administra-POTNY EML-
$150.00efun ab eachse scrlbed property: wsadealwi be-AmrcnwhDsbiiesNotice for Bids 7.65+ Antifraud the envelope, "Sealed Bid tor are as follows: MNFI OSN
a i onC n Ad-tered against you for the Actof 1990, persons need- 8.45 School Breakfast Pro- Ebro Recreational Park". 1. The stars number of AND PROVIDING HAN]DI-
Wsigto Cuty Lot B-8o ESRE elief demanded mn the' ing a special accommo- PROJECT: gram Any bids received after years of experience with CAP ACCESS .
Sot ld. OCffpey FL331 ah ore i c o ee cmplaintnorptthT29 a o dain s p Itc ntentti ~, E on moentarya Shol 90+ School Concur- 1:0 ame wIT otone t administer ng'tate rs ash pu ishe un Nhe
Preble-Rish, Inc., 877 Plat Book 3,atPage 179' Apl2 COOK to r ASA Coordinator no stroom Renovations Proposed Ne:w Procedures cepted and will be re- daSalCteCom-May 13, 20019.
S tn R2 B c~orhL fdh ubliC rcor of AES OFTHNE CCOOUUR lt an sv dys LCN ON:CTVernon,M N-


accepty the bid htin thei must fie a claim withins 60 173 landingEO Boulevaherd, H OUREEdNTH J.- UcenseR T # CC0503
bst nters Rofa Weashing Jaksnile Florida3221 FORt WASHINGTON will beUTY heldngmpird As Vemo El
tpn59 County Date75. d: a y 5,209 943-50 ONT RIDA cl 80 5 -87 meD GCCntragSchoolonM
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COtwhUNTY, seant FLORIDAheisene OF I THE FOURTEENTH Defedan Pacnama Cit, L Algr lS h ic CC590
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NOTCEOFACIO HNR C.RICHEa//aPlingtiff oft thes Cirui Cour ofN the willY send formalE projc bid W eey bieel cor ral31@elsuh.e
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Chipey, acodingt th regon UNKe fSaeI ANOWN SPOUSE- 8 OFbest bin Jdde, o csh t o asBOND rnt REQUIRMENTS se'se SELR CETD 80)7331
CRAn R th ffc f h leko Cur Cerk REMRREDAN IFate DE- Fon te 10 daye ofri Jun, (10%) abor a d, mat oderial e2 or;Sl el807811805757 UESNEE! (5)282
the CiruitCot, in ebe fmse Sec- BACESDTHEBNN REPEC- 2009, ond hefrntsteps of paymen P an d pefrmne frgtonisa t
tion3,Townhi 5 orh A sTO peubliUshe min the TIVEUNKNOWPN HR, AtheWsin gton 6 8County bheondst o may be equrd Service, & RepasirFx807330
Rane 3 est ten e WahigtonCountyl~ News DEIEEGRNEE, CiourtousCltey nor- dfromsuccroessflbidders.brr~brU~IW I~ I 000tf8C1 0fels InC~
Nort 11 fAeet for aPONT ManyC 13, 20 e~, 0 91- ASSIGNIEES, CREDITORS Ida, te PRouceEQUALIF I c t nl l ape "s' "" ""h"CATIONS Pati5s Pave
OF BMEGINIG then ce a IN ve THE ORCUI COUTy LYTIE FNORS, N TRUS followngdefrWscribed o rel ucoraw-ilcontopreualii-n Pressureetday Washing A298 FrIIOrBidng
Nort 070 NTfIee ht; neah INADFOR WASHIN-56 'KOW DCUS IF Hon opeort as thi c ode Rebed~h str aLadcaeLihin 505-31
.S anatio 0 o 0e rt tion EC N TM H H.N 09-LCOA 1 O HTHUERNDIS MAX h Forelosure: mh ain acdkoand Da r dadmoe 41SOT LD* alLY F 04N lhm t
thpOF B tyEGciNNN being: ISIOrN:yo;oe~ok DNEBCI FENDA NT ) httato aclo tifTEA~ FO io Manae r 547-0 71 w s ses
part enin Lot2anart inLouth a VADRorBILT ORTGAGEl KWHEHE DSP SOLED lan lyinand bheln Ieednt Reus mybentswl tevilbeor 8 hr90-20fy L22
eat eH erom lo2hi dR ADFINetlANC, tINC, a MAXNRG BU RE IF JsEP d bninHuA,e FI Krysal rgaccontrath ors- Liesd&Isrd Apitet vial cCC464
in Hgto mn CountyForid n ssee o rporation' AVNYGRATE, ASSUING -N- ticlaly delt tehesr b d a s trio Mafol' MNRT ADLOffCAL
Chase iled agaorins tyou vs EESOW CRDIORS lO w s:~i r C ommecing at teBUSND ESS PRE NTICIPA-C ~SaPe CRMC l HORO
inoh Ofceotelro f dw RN CNHLDS US E SARID ADOER F DESSo t Q oShe itydyo un,(% lbusies and~ mailo ARND
then defensesou, if nyt itc CANED, AL THE R PER- ti09on 25, Towntship (ort a parmeticipefrac riation is en-ti


Norigndwth 13e the clersT or 132,20 ASI dE PlantsRS Treesc'rREQALIhrubs
thi courtING e there Dloe Ladsap Desgn Contrcting Qulit Craftanshi Done Speialzin inwigdscie alll typesrato ofqaii r~ue~ in~~0 4 5
service on0 plaitiffs anor. .N .L . eyt or7 im editel there Rerof and RepairsIN
fer South 0 ewse a thnelal ,OCUP~LRD PE N Maintenanc and Mangeen window *ugmn door *m deck Fre Estimatesnf
E"o tbun feea ir BILL BROCKT FARMS NeO.abdt e70-C-5 meOUH 18Yearsoecosre mtlxperience i bd ndm
thae mpaint or ptiton toPEETY Wsigb ~ny rsa~acnrcosc LCentied e & I S t. AugusinhnnsAabe Sod13 imroemnt Lnicense & Insured
Darte his 16t ad ayti Lof Apr.IE 850-373-790 850-547-2934gi Rqes ayb sn t hu.9:01
LheINDA HCOOKle,V~ah C+.2 FIACIC 0cCC4
Deput ClerkHE CWrbi Sand an :en :oepr-o
hAs published agin th Wa-r. inif
iES 029,ITRS los6T1ncnath BUIS s I yuorsoeneyo lve ee
INd THE CIRCU COqUirT 8o W E K edscryo'wntteb
F~ve~OR yyuw WASHINGT N FPUE.LORS WAY E' caregiver onhws yourr ide Pleas keepAR O
CR8B OVn 0ANnes mf JUNK YAR e/ nunb r20nS haneRE ris cas coruFNAT() SuhetQure fSc .ioiybsnesadl
Case~AN No. 67-9-CE1 ..R ;jn2 ,Tonhp3Nrh cal USEDcpa AUT PAT o alW al 4h /
WnTmoh eR .edNSO plin Phoo &. Aluminu ClyfrRodasExeln Refernces
6EASED~Hors Mon.-Fri. 8-5 Rock forg Dnve Please Callc Gailefotisrj
:TR ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ HOUH HOAFR RT NSO88eres 8mn Sa.82 pe n so ial H :58-42 Cl: 6-19
CURREBNTfy ADDRESS 2440 Ma d* oia 6843 adine
UNKNOWN55 o. .r S.lji 547-3993isucSeri





May 13, 2009* 11B m


S!' 100% LEAT ER Living Domestic HelhaeWant tosell orbuy Avon? IBR. Goo e cti n.h po
AdI mm eLftroearant Lvn Are ber a 1uekpd Medical/Health tass)3neapepo C I y e8,1 n8-9 sra 2es /1 2 t -stor Ap

ls 850-545-7112. Can deliver, available to clean houses. Must have own transport C A' Fax resume to person for rent. No pets. 638-1918
I A E rhpdcKN More info, 415-6636 Butterfly Rehabilitation station. 850-333-8503. Washington Rehab & 954-862-5917. o 5-5-51
Mattress set in sealed A leading provider of Nursing' Center, a signa- LARGE 3BR/1BA apart-
Iarfc $3 an d- rh ogrm h i Helthaee 3-15 ecodsi Sales/Business Dev en er
B&B Fumhrre 132 Northavailable for ~Physical Inei elhae you are looking for a re- Salesperson e icus tv rhg
B&B umiure 342Nort 33 0 nd nterm Halthare warding and challenging New, exciting radio station Other Rentor inclde satoe, reefrig
RR Avenue, Chipley. We Occupational Therapist. has an immediate cre nln emcr sloigfra grs r iyw eswr
pay cash for clean, quality PT & OT Assistance, opening for LPN's in the with competitive pay and sive, self starting, moti- Mystery Shoppers, get ga no pets or06
fumiture. 850-557-0211 or LESSONS AVAILABLE: in our Bonitay Facility. Alford and Caryville benefits, Apply in person vated salesperson. High paid to shop! Retail/dining
850-415-6866. Ask for Limited space. Piano, Gul- Call Office areal at 879 Vsery Road, Chip- commissions, monthly bo- establishments need u'n-
Pasco or Carolyn tar, Bass Drums, Banjo, 305-891-3800 We are also looking for ley, Florida 32428. To nus opportunity. Work derercover clients to judge *
Mandolin, Violin, Flute. Fax305-891-3806 CNA's in the Sunny Hills complete an application. from home. Earn up to quality customer service. O14
Wod Bdr~oo Se w/ Cv tn M sic.Cily rehabif ai49@bell. If inte etde peas~e call r dOE aWdaRuFre R dy (478annua44 Call mu to 503.a day 23 cabi 16 nodpets
newl $599. Can deliver. 850-638-5050. or come by @ Web Id # 34035965 mnh eoi eurd
850-425-8374 4306 5th Ave., Trades (850)-326-2412. 8 miles
LikeNew Dinng oomMarianna, FL. 32446. South Bonfa~y
suite, breakfast table with Experienced A/C BR/1BA House for rent.
two barstools, loveseat' ereaio evc Hwy 77 South, 3 miles off
home study suite. Make of- Rfieao Src o Houston Rd. Call 638-1858
for. 638-3773. | 3320 Miiu e ar for info.

ilsd ut".*see ice e prince nRate r PR/1BA House hih tar
First 5 Famly Yard Sale. Sat., Sweet too. Thick darkev- Chpe,3FL l o -nie~r 11 Sm $3650amoth.Cal
0. May 16th. Tools, building ergreen foliage. Fruit; or- (80 611 Apacrtentas
supplies, clothes, books, ange color, 1%/" diameter 6120- Bech Rntal
glassware, antiques, col- rourid, sweet and vitamin ChmerCoriatr elo- Condo/rownhouse Pu ls e s
lectibles. 586 5th Street. 'C' loaded. An excellent or- Holmes County Chamber e R-RomamtaWanted Ntc
7am-12pm. namental. Available in 4%p' of CommerCO 6100 Rooms for Rent
LabsFe akt& to 8' tall. Oder 100. Devel- $21,000 plus Bonus e17o Mobile Home/Lot AII real estate advertising in
eee oped' andi produce her . .- .Or Out-of-Town Rentals this newspaper is subject to
. -e opdF eaend Frdue C& okepigadTaco ok 0 ic r =2 *te
Sll a g # b am b ra d cop t h sL 1 51 t H ,0CI E ina n ause y nh eo lnp .o S o u Mf m H a d y a W ork b u s aris ar ne t l e ne na c ol sisc a cti d on
other ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ 80 itms 850-23-016 (850638148 posts Ro akndCn Idajes ia rmoe10t omilieal noavese
dq MdNeed Gras Mowed? deliveredlit Call:a 773334 orkLepn bruh dlgging holes cut getrowing organization. n- tion, to mae any such pre
cal --2 Avilbl antie Resn 5-70376 rss o thrts Tw o nfy terest d a pat s mst em-E xeuieOfieSac nelmttino i
!IIO ab rates.n Callhe Josep Kubot 40" HP motors onstrat excellent. verba fo rent downtown Chipley~cto Wokocrimination" Famili sttu
321 Hw .0 .,ply Coving3amto @ 557-133 Front Eo ol uhro ndya Loadrks. Onieantd witteen ncomm nic- Al tI icd6898 iclues chldrrelin, uner t
whLe AmiyfRRY s CA LE es t Exaaoggn;d dr. No el jo toao r ton skils mustber hageia of 18 livin with aetus
fyouhe nte ed to-2306 I806818 Sodt For Saeon tefrsal ilcenposas efmtvtd and able too eglcstdas, rg
"buy oras sell"? I'S deliver or kupo insaled Ceshn- 850-373-8922. sproduc without close tsu ntinworgnetn dofe le snen-
cos.eqimnt lpvede~al nd 341 9 0 Berm igig oes uda pervisgogaion. Bu ines tont under 18. schpr
DoerLodes gH adlnersandtme Viasnyl West7-376 Florida no Turfts (850 businessarktingstem publ c utv 6110 Spc ,,,~ lmiain rd
Excvatrs FoaE osMble Unite. Ia do tphe 415-0385 (50 638-4860.relaons orat saclest exera ori-dwnonhily Thiisnesapern will ntat~
Cotc I work atyour hoeo salse 1980133 ence wiis n a plus.T is san ES RAT ES IN' BONI- knowinglye accidept anye ad-
Icagle cagleeup Ex 411lo -o Help Wate orpac. esoalein pedton tracs, mut op- FAY II vertising for h prealest
miI uendtcom 4130 Fo Empoyen rate one new viny. tops B&M a M oower Reairo & portnivty Only eletroi 02S Vtek St. Effi- wh ch s oinvoatin oftheg
lies o chil:8 04 913 sad at aptn .FreS nie ult ok a eu e wl eacpe ce c, 1b r n lan wOur r anders rd ew b
leave ~deivre message.d (80)e ry Available32. BilorM ry ctonsaduc reh lsu e ono Ct ti..&ps con rol perar avilbl on a equaln
638-7351ean'49Bemua (80)3- 4492 befvsore May 2 2009 to: nc.NwO erely potun ity basi. Tocm
Dozrs Ladrs Hadinrsan ViylWet'loidcham(80)buiers wlrecainetpui reodledCl: pano iciiainc
Forvtos Rentsry first inil Chipley Sen Macin and Vac-85 Chambe Cordnto 5)57772 U tllfee a
n in Wrhoseifyo umClaerRea r, g ar- o es Count Cha mbseri 800T\AE IN O I 69-9 nesaer fil ort
ale don'tcgleql haetero,"eate servicel~ete oneednt allrAv 1Beroo Fapamn u- hearing impairedl iste
aetcm 43' mlyet wrkplenty pressrash-D" LmrTwned mksadmoes re 16E.Br tisi Bnfy ice, -0-2-25
IlEati V hc les, trucks and eq ip en lawn career aio &re 0) 53, orh f t au e Bo k a rsm wilee ptd o e r roombdim ninga"uradraehrb
byore o: ts.(80638-4492 547910reted 209to: included.$4500nr~el month.tbai.T~cm
ment Watn Bayh &iiWrhue.I o Okaloosa Copanty char omberwlcaunety 850-547-524466-977
;ls o'hvteomW ne sri o l fomr tl-r nme o e
oents Capnr~resrws-mmissionsn aksadmdes re10 .Br Aeu sdro prmetp erigipi
bs/ V~ils rcsai qimn "~'wc" ai~wn 806843,nrho siae.Wse uo OiayFod 22 tisi oiakthn -0-2-25



ques, Floridan newpaer rechn overos 9813t extbrwfcae 9275.-24 oa
iler,|.teMse Cat& eee raes* a Deecnvnetl oaedadbodr




ir(2) 99-204CrownY Vic* Miltar sur usfoia-lsiidsercom.g RUltram, Floncet Parozac Bus50!palceNrTHCRIAMUTI
rou $71.99/90d $17/8 Quantitiesd!Frlsigsal 8036-la otI nde
rueat! deuce/1/ vehicless numerous other casvan PRIC INCLUDE PRESCRIPTON! REL-ESATEd n odr
$360s at msdverif5Ut&mbwersYrailets IucaL lfore ACIN
524s Ovr0 MedsIO $25Coupo Mention- ha

eeita 75ther Av Plantatio FL.er 3bd DGdoe 2baT docable duhngeek wat er frot on
W er inbr ~20 AllemselAS5"5Buye r~rmumk Gs dest Poo Me Desaet. ail HELPans WANTE $3,0. 9t:
abe CSh, aherif heck ediots & d heebtcrds0 wthi nesaprag an ore)4-17 s ario ak. efet o otdo

un-) INTENETIDDNGB roxusltibids Sha mron W.Sullva (954)654-9899 N~ HAMAY uyS a Covaleyonienlt accs12o xeln


a3i ~ed Musts bees~~~al~ 23.c~ (888)368-1205PIC I~=LDE PRSC ITION

odell JUtice Cener 2071 ingling akRe (Aces 4.5+90 AC onl $54,90
Deliv- BIodarasota LProperty 15016 Beutfu dusoecm$7. oaksy groeat loctio
Sou ERS:7thbAePay Dr. Ospe FL. Mimmredyt build Owner financing.
w~~~~~~~~~~in~~~~~Clee Trave andm Have"A Fun59 w/e rmu ihGaaeadPq oe eal EPW
,,, thr hekiwknet an lttBidyat $264,000tin. www irsactons.c Caltwner (866)32-224
un-~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~o orERE contact B Sharon W. Sullivan 946499 ll Wne N rc Dir c'ao/
'7 No Experience-N Necbessr.2k Paid

iaile 1Dam Locaion Srasot CouTr Cmaining Lodgnged Transportation
Provided. (877)646-5050. $8.200 FREE BOAT SLIPS! (wa
AUTO DONATIONS $34900 Backs on5 mkt for balance
~eliv I I Blvd Sarsota L. Popert 11 $60 Wveekly PothentHial$$$ Hel ing owed!u H ardwoo loet~ w/ deeded
DONthATED YOUpRe VEILE RECIVEtegvrmetP.N xprec.acsst rvt lkpvo

!! ~ comorco$1000hro GROER COUPOvN Nou Selling. Cal: (888)23-522 Adup & f nre boat lips Counry r
FOUNDATION ~ ~ ~ N Freeinc Mammograms, Excelen fiacig Ms secl

FREEing Towing,, Tax Deductible
Non unner DOAcetedS (8848 4Br 3a Foeclosure! $12500! Only 20 .STEEL -BUIT LDINGS
A ) pr.Buy 3 r $99/M! fr lstigs B ac U n I k L o D I aN G
BUIDIG UPPIE (00)366-978 Poextil$ 5798in SALE!''.UNRECEoDENoT ED LO
DONATE ~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ RCE" REDUCE DEIL EEV cest rvt~aE POSITS.

~ ~ ~ ~ 10 BuyER direct fro maufctre 30/t $5990. 30X40r $899 355

buyer for those Quickturn arourrd. Deliver holdgsbeing Caliquidated by2 Tibr$790 TER!(0)6-42
avaiabe. GulfAS CoastSppl Co.e wwtmbelnlqiaoscm Pioneaer StlteelMnfcues, sincny eed
nger- ante items, &nf Mfg,(888)393-0335 www,92523 1980.

ng powe than te BUSINSS OPPOTUNITIE ATTEN COLEE ONLIE
fromowng Home *Medcal *Buines,
C L A S I F I E S o r s $8 ac daP y 2 o aob euted, ( 8 ) 6 4 r3 a F r c o u e nr as s1,5 0 amr y .1E B I D


;.HINGTON COUNTY Machine a d 03 5Lny $YYS Com uter aimil be 5Fi ancialwAdi ADVERTISING NETWOR OF FLORIDA

NiEWIS UST We will not be undersold! CenturaOnline.com.
Classified Display IM ro Da ly
850) 638-0212 11 CARS FOR SALE AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for

OLMES COUNTY Police lmpounds!97 HondaAccord Career. FAA approved program.

ES-ADVERTISER $500! 96 Honda Civic $500! for Financial aid if qualified Housing Week Of
listings call (800)366-9813 ext available. CALL Aviation Institute of May 10-1 6, 2009
850) 547-9414 9271 Maintenance (888)349-5387.


COLOR SELL
Get Your Classil~ed

1Call COL Iordetail
I and noticed!
I 638-0212
I 0 4






oo- ree o

Good Home
2120 Pet Supplies
2130 FamAimals/
2140 Pets/Livestock
Wanted


It f
Ready May 11lth. F
shots & wormed. $2
850-774-8375.


2130
For Sale: Ducks, g~
cicrkens and guineas
850 51431929 or ce







3100 -Antiques
Aprt-Apli n~cr s
3130 -Auctions
3140 aby items
3150 Buliding Supp
3160 p ient
3170 Collectibles
15180 Computers
3190 Electronics
3200 Firewood
el20 F rneitr .
3230 Garage/Yard S
3240- Guns
350 oo T dns 1
3280 Machinery/
32900- Medicale uipl
3300 Miscellaneou!
3310 Musical Instmmn
3320 Plants & Shru

:sn"\ -Sprtng Go
3350 -Tickets (Buy &

I asoo
Wanted To Buy antic
collectibles, goldi s
dinnerware, colledt
paintings, call Al Sch
80-638-7304



18,000 BTU A
Conditioner
Window unit. Works G
We put in 1%htra~lTit"
Call Heidi 850-547-80



Rin set including coff~
bles:. $649, ALL NE
boxe Delwvery avail

sise dUEEN' b
name. mattress set,
used in sealed plastic
Dei ry ava 1-222-
7pc set BEDROOM
NEW QUEEN, Dovet
$2rs0valu, dmVso
$999. 850-425-8374.
eryavailable. .


*pC.~- u~asansrPrqliarm~llkI--ss 'IFlsl clc- .--.. -~ ~-------~-Y~ ICIII:IY-YL~I^- LIlll---~~~---a


Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser *


S


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M12B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, May 13, 2009


2BR/
Acres
$100(
$100(
Read~
panc)
638-8
2BR/
2163
Call 5
3BR/
the c



Chiplt
kitchen
clude
Booni
Some
amon
Cotto
House
ok. $
posit.


81084067 | 87 || 67067 6170 | 7100 | 8130
2 Hu for 3B/2B Hous fore rent.op 2B Mobli Home, goo For2A Rent Nice 3BR/ Fullr 3B/B,34ml rmFr et ero eno B oieFrSl y we.Bok 17 hv
2BATw use r renth Nog pets., Appli tio locatio in5q~t Chilay Nod. Baths. Nhce yad lc oiayEe col n mbleh msi ody H m, okhp ih o e, 5R2A dCp 5 mo torw
nnt onoBIu Lakw 6 neeed Cal 38191. ets 8(H38-64C ric N pe Jut hLic- Hy 77. Cll54-376- Cal 80-47-46 b I o Odiv. WO-8-2 a wsa
land. RtsorFrRn.3R1AFmeB/2Awlreddio 8460o631plyNce2RM.CAtlty850-849-5068 850 326 2084 or 326 2087
0 security deposit. rtr oc eLo g ulig.S oefe mk reevrnet ak nTasitrRi For Sale: 87 Nissan
y frogrimedite ocu-ara.y $32 amount Call eniomn, et.Mbl oe n o-I euesttn.$0 aaaCiy809001 150 pickuprd wrih too boxcd
220. Wae eaeicue.lsE fCily b,2a nCily 2 n t;owner on Union Hill Rd., truck, $1,200.00
2BA House for rent, oe 60 e ot lc 80-5-88o oo oiehms ue t & B nt o et 79. Call; 941-722-2859
Toby Rutherford Rd. Locate ines Cayil.ClllBnfy BNS72850 847-pr, ershos Ra trig 30prm
. tiep 3B/2BA 501ingcom r8508495068 850-27-336 ALElevel, paved road, ready | 8160
1BA Farm House in m.2R2A$2mo7100 Homes 1. tmed r mRobileohomr FOXR SA0.2A tr urki
ountry near Vemon, 10 ,8 @* rs ocee.Mxdo ie. 7110 Beanh Home/ owner $48,000. paint job. Minor scratches.
$60aoth, 2Fu s~@ s I bgCo Py n OlyWhtYo Uenhouese 55 arle & One 10ac- $5 508 028096
2BA Doll House in eepes s7 odt pu oe/~ (, R D B Y $ N ynj t n d~ e0whel wih wi-
ey Newly renovated 2B oleHmcu.frihd o rs nC NTU TO EVCS 7180 Investment ing For more info call Mil- tor tires. After market
In b rghromt f ry etn.6mlsS fsumetm & hng /C7oo uor-ow ton Peel @850 638-1858.. d~clk t5 Radiato movd
d. Call 547-3746. Wea Maa 0 rr 81S2-20[es adCernHuig eoiin 20-IhEse 258 0096 for more info.
ay, 2BR/1BA House 6-6 @@'Mbl oefrrn;AlTpso oceeWr
th plus deposit. BR2A4X0Mbllansvieumsd.3 7100 81
ndale, 2B/B oelctdi hpemlses fVmno i A L8 08 64 0 oe nCilyfr14 foot thick aluminum
e. CH/A. Some pets Fla 15SuhBv.oerR.806893 sale. Reasonably priced. v-bow boat. Holds up to 25
375 monh pus e- all 50-09-696or 25-33-924, or allfordetils,547209 MFOM ARW HP motor. Good condition,
63-7555 850s 20-126 85063715 fo ,REil REA291 DLRNAL. $350.00. 850-548-5555 or
2BAley79 me. ai St.dt 8100 -Antique &I Collectible: ev esg
forge Says We'U Wor H "mi20chkooom u Utility Vehicles Ft aHaa
M A R IA N0 T Al K~evi n~@ 84-as $000 NADA. Must sel
gi~gi~brand new, beautiful lot & Accessories 352-284-2338.
82 0 P ro a aw ate rcraf
$139,900. OBO. Lowered 8310- Aircraft/Aviation Cross Country G.M. 32'
50K. (31'4) 346-3303. 8320 -ATV/ffRoad Vehicles Motor Home, Runs good,
8330 -Campers & Trallers nice, low mileage. Looks
Clean & Ready to MOVe 8340 -Motorhomes great. Everything works.
intol 4BR/2BA, 2,052sq.ft. Large generator. $5,500,
on 7 acres. Large rooms, sell or trade.
new blinds, new carpet. 8110 95 Ford Custom Van.
3835 Wildemess Rd., Ver- Nice, runs good. $3,000.
non. $129K. Will consider 1995 ToyotaAvalon, high 89 Ford Probe. Looks
. trade in. 850 763-2450. miles. $1000. Also, 1995 grarngod$150
Toyoa Cary.WrecedCall 415-7192.
OO0. 85 -55-91 5.$60
~Y 2002. Hyundai Sonata.
I)' rl rL~il~&llrY BV~'-~dlfiY;~:9lliIS~i~FfA~r~i~~i~$15,000- OBO SW Trailer mote alarm, cruse, AM-FM, 1997 37FT Holiday Ram-
16x80 2000 Skyline' in Ex- CD, V6, auto. Blue. bler Motor Home. Diesel
L~f ~QI:cellent shape 3br 2ba. ,Replaced transmission & pusher. Super slide. Lots
Must be moved from prop- timing bekt. $6,500. Terrific of extras. $35,000.
erty. Patrick 849-2542 buy!. 850-638-8852. 850-547-5228.

I 18 00 0CAROLE CANWONIRMILTY
o a .2229 Jhn Bush Rd., Bonifax, FL l
:?, (850)!i47-4784*0011( 850) 951-5682 COMPLETE PACKAGES
et .* *Carola Cannon, Blroer 'FnoM
* 4 Acres with frontage on Hwy. 90 $19,000 21 *4,995
Lot mobile home park in town, great investment All Welded, AllAluminum
$495,000 *( Large brick 4/2 home, metal roof, ot
CHIA, Dbl. carport, huge bonus/game room, needsBot
flRoor cofferng, reduced $117,000 21+- acres, BOAT -SHOW
half in hay fields, balance mature hardwoods, deep E"DI ST
well, improvements, 4 bldgs, Reduced $689,9000 *
Reduced Almost 7 acres, wooded, surveyed Bonifay Florida
~n~th~ hi~$34,900 8 Business lots on Hwy179 $22,000. www.xtremeindustries.coln


1


1.111
::
01:


I


AII~acses rd iscur~ s AIM Any F acoyRbbleFsigry lb hr~walrManes. PlusThr adg.~Sltobject toPresale. ny Picels are for thstrtion purpuses ort

'PRS-OWNEDf VTErECLES SUPER SALLY
ZERO DOWN WITH APPROVED CREDIT, GREAT SELECTION,
PAYMENTS TO PIT YOUR BUDGET, COME CHECK IT OUTI













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All Prices and Dlscounts After Any Factory Rebate. Ph~s Tax and Thgj. Subject to Prestle.


_


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CAMRY

TUNDIA
, SHARPI


ansEAr

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CORO)LLAS '
TACIOMAS

07 TOYOTA (
.HYBRID
07 TOYOTA
DOUBLE CAB, Vr8,


aSsIErses or Pas-ownsEb ~eaRsesse
reveras PalCeIs to so1 ar~
7 Yearr, 100,000 Mile abm~rovo 160 Point QualityTNDA
Limited Walrranty** Assuralnce Inspection 4-RUNNE'RS
7 Years, 100,000 Mile us.ws.. Great Selection From MGAD
Roadside Assistanan** sL Corollas to Sequolas SEQUOIAS
YARIS


EXAMPLES:
06 TOYOTA TUNDRA
DOUBLE CAB, V-8, NICE TRUCKI
08 TOYOTA CAMRY LE
LEATHER, SUNROOF


08 TOYOT~A TUNDRA
DOUBLE CAB, V-8, MUST.SEEl
08 TOYOTA PRIUS
GAS S~AVER, SHARPI


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