• TABLE OF CONTENTS
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 Section A
 Section B
 Presenting the Class of 2009














Title: Washington County news
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00413
 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 20, 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: VID00413
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
        Page A 7
        Page A 8
        Page A 9
        Page A 10
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
        Page B 6
        Page B 7
        Page B 8
        Page B 9
        Page B 10
        Page B 11
        Page B 12
    Presenting the Class of 2009
        Page C 1
        Page C 2
        Page C 3
        Page C 4
        Page C 5
        Page C 6
        Page C 7
        Page C 8
        Page C 9
        Page C 10
        Page C 11
        Page C 12
Full Text




















Wednesday, MAY 20, 2009 www.chipleypaper.com Volume 86, Number 11 '50(


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1


NF(H celebrates National Hospital Weelf

J" Eifor


.CHIPLEY It was a day
for awards, colorful doors
i- and heroes as Northwest
'ltoaridae r mmN ti ds
Hospital W~eek.
CEO Past ScHlenker
welcomed everyone to the
event -held in the hospital
cafeteria as employees and
guests enjojyed lunch and
lielped honor employees
for their s~ervic4.
Second quarter HERO
presentation went to
.Registered Respiratory
:Therapist Jan Simmnons.
'Jan is very ~compassion-
ate," Schlenker said. IShe
gals a s la sa lon
job. She makes sure every-
thing is done and on time
tiatie and sho ome t
h spt oues ie o or .
award and is eligible for
HERO of the year.,
Service awards were
also presented:-
*Five~ ,Ye'ars: V arcey
Black, 'Deborah < Brown,
Gloria Brownl, Rhoda Com-
merford. 'Betty' Hartman,
Carolyn Isler: and Steve
Schlairet. Schlenker also
received thin award for his
five years of service.
*Ten Years: Veroinica
Mlls eud am) Sms n
nie Holland .
?Two employees were
honored for' 25 years of ser-
vice. Respiratory Therapy
Manager Wanda Boyett
was hired oi ~April 19, 1984
and jhas also served as as,
sistant and interim man-
ager. "Wanda is a loyal and
valuable member of the
NFCY family," Schlenker
said
Medical ITechnologist '
Elise Bledsole was hired
on .Jan. 9,. 1984 and has
servedd as lead technolo-
S' eeHOSPITAL AS


,SBRIE S

Sheriff's office
checkpointS
The Washington
Cotinty Sheriff's Office
will be conducting driv
er license and vehicle
inspection checkpoints
during the month of
Jaine 2009 in Washington
County at one or more of
the following locations:
St. MVary's Road, St.
Matthew's Road, ElE-
cam Blvd., Sunny Hills
Blvd.,' Deltona Blvd.,


Hwy 179, Hwy 273, Hwy
276, Hwy 276A. and Hwy
27 Chee 'po nts .will
itedd teoheS location .
gerpresentedto thepub-
lic by defective vehicle
equipment, deputies will
concen~trate their efforts
oil vehicles being op~er-
ated with defects such
as, but not limited to,
bad brakes. w~orn tires,
and defective lighting
equipment. In addition,
`'' attention will be direct
ed to drivers who violate
the drivers' license lawvs
of th State o ,Fo on
County .Sheriff's Office
has -found thesk ch~eck-
points to b~e an effective
means of enforcing the
equipment and drivers
license la s of' Florida
while endigthe po
tetion oil n otoIro- s





Local teams battle it
.out at Ja bree ~


Ruth Wilkerson
0honoed
SRuthWilkerson was
,honored- recently by
Elder Care
A7
Roulls goe t


Students from
Roulhac M~iddle
School participate in
mock trial
A8

INDEX
Opinion.............................Page A4
Extra......;...........................Page B1 .
Classif ieds......................,..Page B10


O ME DO
NEWS PAPERS*INTERAGTIVE

Phone: 850-638-0212
t Web site: chipleypaper.com
Fax: 850-638-4601



6 4269U/I4 I/I000 i.3


PHOTOS BY JAY FELSBERG
Pat Schlenker presents Jan Simmons with her HERO award.


Wanda Boye'tt was honored for 25 Elise Bledsoe was honored for 25
years of service years of service


CEO Pat Schlenker was honored for his service. .,


'(


Pictured above
are from the
left, Addie
Ann Christmas
(standing in for
Carol Griffin,
Corresponding
Secretary;
Too ie Mitchell
endingg in fr
Wnd Raney,
SPresident Elect;
Elaine Chadwell,
Recording
Secretary; Carolyn
Heath, Vice
President; Becky
Yates, Treasurer
and Dorothy
Clarke, President.


JMP ,ELSBERG
Managing Editor
afe*sberg~chilleypapertom '
GIIPLEY The Chipley Woman'sClub named
its new officers as Liz Corbin passed the gavel
to newly elected President Dorothy Clarke.
The new officers virere named at a luncheon
meeting at the Wornan's Cluib clubhouse. It is
the last meeting of the year until September.
Carolyn Heath is vice-president, Elaine
Chadwell is recording secretary, Wanda Rain-
ey is president-elect~, Carol Griffin is recording
secretary and Becky Yates is treasurer. The
Juniorettes were special guests.
The.Club's project this year is The Heifer
Project that is also the special projectpof the
president of the Florida Federation of Women's
Clubs. Donations are being taken as the club
"passes the pig". For information call Kather-
mne Rogers at 638-4116.
Mor~e photos online at chipleypaper.com.


Saf e. Sec urs e.oc al.
Your Hometown Community Bank
is Strong and ready to serve you!


OneSouth Ban th
~ BANK You Know and Trust


' 1-


4


One held

for obscene

material

Managin~gEditor
afelsberg@chipleypapertcom
On May 14 the Wiiashing-
ton County Sheriff's Office
rceiveddaocall in reference
mestic' dis-
turbance.
D duties
re bonded
to the home
and initial
interviews
revealed JIMMY RAY
someone in WORLEY
the home
had discovered porno-
graphic images of a minor
I malee child onthe caee

Jimmy Ray Worley, 33,
was taiken- into custody
and charged with cruelty
po session of obscene ma-
eWorley is being held at
the Washington County Jail
on $60,000 bond.


OcShing ton



i0ps the reg ion

With campaign
JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
ofelsherg~chiqleypaperccom
CHIPLEY Washington
County United Way came
just short of their goal, but
they beat the other coun-
ties in their region by. in-
creasing in donations as a
percentage from the previ-
ous year in the recent cam-
paign. The results were
released. Tuesday, with

See UNITED WAY A3


For th~e latest
br asking news, visit


WOman s (run names neW OTTKcefs


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wednesday, May 20, 2009


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V
I V I _


UNITED WAY from page Al


WCi AlsOnline IWWW. Chipleypaper.COR1


,9 1 *


...Each month we have new clients
:saving at least $1000 a year. Some have !.
saved as much as $1500 a year on their
car insurance in the last 90 days.


e *



* 9 e 5


~slsea~B~raru~nma~.~R~'~sp~


I II
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Chipley, FL 1611 Main St., Suite 4 (850) 387-4931
.Monday Friday
(Shoppes at Chipley, next to Walmart )
DeFuniak Springs, FL 1756 US Hwy. 90 W., Suite 3 (850) 307-5183
Tuesday Thursday
Benifits of hearing aids vary by type and deg ee of hearing nosse noise erdironen t. accuracy of hearing evaluation and proper fit
Not to be combined with any other offers or previous purchases


1I) .
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.


wednesday, May 20, 2009


Local


A3 | washington County News


the campaign garnering
$78,000 of its $80,000 goal-
United Way Campaign
Chairman and Gulf Power
Manager Darrin Wall not
only provided figures but
also presented a check for
$3,757 to United Way Re-
glonal Resource Director
Tommy McDoh~ald, Jr. The
check was a match for, GP
employees' contributions
for the Washington County
campaign. *
"We've got some good
peoplee" Wall said of the
Gulf Power employees. The
increase "also shows wh-at
kind of a corthmunity we
have."


gist, laboratory supervisor
and interim lab director.
"Elise has 'retired" but still
serves us in a PRN capac-
ity," Schlenker said, also
praising her as a member


of the hospital family.
Door winners were first
place radiology and second
place environments. Pho-
tos of all the doors at chi-
pleypaper.com.


PHOTO BY JAY FELSBERG
Way Regional Resource


Darrin Wall presents a check for $3,757 to United
Director Tommy McDonald, Jr.


ague of Cities
pal government organization in Florida. Its
membership consists of 53 Member Cities
ranging from Pensacola in the west to Madi-
son in the east, and 60 Associate Members.
It is the Enssion of the Northwest Florida
Ledgue of Cities to assist Northwest Flori-
da's municipal governments in carrying out
their responsibilities to their citizens by:
*Representing Northwest Florida mu-
nicipalities to the Florida Legislature, the
Executive Office of the Governor anid Cabi-
net, state agencies, and the Florida League'
of Cities;
*Fcilitating' communication among
municipalities, their communities, and their
elected leadership;
*Fostering ~cooperative partnerships
with state agencies, peer municipalities,
and the private sector in meeting common
needPI across Northwest Florida;
Facilitating and providing training and
technical assistance to Northwest Florida
municipalities, and;
*Promoting effective municipal govern-
ment throughout its service region.


Chipley City Council Member 'Ibmmy
McDonald Jr. was recently named a second
vice-president with the Northwvest Florida
lLeague of Cities,
t- ."I am honored to have been elected
s second vice-president," McDonald s~id
'- in a news release. "Since my first term as
-; Chipley City Councilmember at Large, I
hhave actively participated~ in the NWFLC.
It plieases me to have the confidence of city
'- council members from across the Panihan-
s dle as I~move into this leadership role.
-"Two key positions that I will actively
-promote ~are accountability within govern-
lI ment and home rule, or the idea that the
s government closest to citizens is host ef-
d fective. I hope to embody the ideals of the
greatest region in Florida as I work within
j- the state to promote thegoals ofNWFC.
it "Moreover, I am grateful to our mayor
x and fellow council members for their sup-
Sport without which I could not take advan-
-tage of this exciting opportunity."
e The Northwest Florida League of Cities
it (NWFLC) is the largest, regional munici-


Caulking and weather-stripping can reduce your energy costs.
The Energy Experts at Gulf Power can teach you lots of ways to save energy,
which is a good thing. Because saving energy means saving money. Some of
the things you can do around your house are really easy to do and don't cost
much at all. Like making sure you have the right caulking and weather-stripping
around your windows and doors. You'd be surprised at how much energy can
be lost to even the. smallest gaps and spaces around all of your panes and
frames. So change the way you fook at the windows and doors in your house.
And consider replacing your caulking and weather-stripping. Because a little
change will do us good.

To get' more energy tips and to learn about other EarthCents programs that can
help you sa~ie even more energy and money, call 1-877-655-4001 or visit us
online at gulfpower com.


r
- - - - - - - - *. r - - - - - - - - *I


__


HOSPITAL from pone Al


Murder gets Mcd000 & named SeoCnd VP


.mteractive

at Chipley

High
Chipley High Schoo
Musical Theatre Depar~
ment is finishing up it
First year as a new pro
gram. More than 130 stu
.dents were involved witl
the program.
With emphasis on vor
cal music and theater art
the department has pre
sented two major pi-odue
''tions performed at sev~era
community functions a
well as grade school ant
the high school.
This year the final proj
ect will be performed a
the ei~d of the month. A:
of Murder is an interac
tive murder mystery, de
signed to have audience
on. the edge of their sea
while keeping comic relie
alive.
The ~first show wi]
be Saturday, May 23 at
'p d.Thedsecn sho 2
Admission is by donation
only. ,


With NWF


fr
ll
7
s

n


[L Enjoying~ all of theo above
May is Better Hlearing Month Don't let a hearing loss keep you from
enjoying all you have planned this spring. Visit your local Beltone Hearing Care
Center for a free hearing health checkup today. It's quick and easy and will help
you make sure )ou don't miss out on the fun spring has to offer.
Call today and schedule an appointment!


SIntroducing Beltone Touch


earth ou ts a
T CentS POWER



















mIlinRg h it Guaranteed health care?


Iricole P. Barefield, Publisher
Jay felsberg, Managing Editor
Camemon Everett, Production Supervisor
Brad Goodyear, Composition Supervisor
*Zola Anderson, Office Manager
The News is published every Wednesday and Saturday by
Florida Freedom Newspapers, Inc., 1364 N. Railroad Avenue,
Chipley,. FL 32428. Periodicals postage paid at Chipley,
Florida. @ Copyright 2009, Florida Freedom Newspapers,
Inc. All Rights Reserved

COPYRIGHT NOTICE: The entire contents of the Washington
County News are fully protected by copyright and cannot be
reproduced in any form for any purpose without the expressed ~
permission of Florida freedom Newspapers, Inc.


Wednesday, May 20, 2009


A4 | Washington County News


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such as to education or
health care or insurance is
observed, someone must
Sdo something for another ~
whether he wants to or *
Snot. That is what property
taxes are, forced payments
AHNextracted from residents
lumnist to pay for educational
Professionals, overhead,
equipment, transportation
and so forth. While when we want
to get, something as vital to our
lives as food we need to meet the
terms ofthose who produce it,;this
isn't observed with education and
might not be for long with health
services. But why?
I can only imagine that those
who advocate health care as a
guarantee must think of health
care professionals as involuntary
servants, sort of like those who
used to be drafted into a conscript
military. Same with people who
defend primary and secondary
education as a right they
must see those who provide it as
conscripts. Or they must see those
who are forced to pay for these -
services by the professionals who
are to pIrovide them as needing tp
submit to'forced labor!~ And while '
this may all be palatable in a feudal
society, it should not be in a society
that aspires to be home to free men
and women instead of slaves.
The fact that no one at that
Senate hearing offered even a
hint of protest to that woman who
insisted that health professionals
and/or those paying for their
work are conscripted servants
is very discouraging. At the
highest levels of government, it
seems it is not really an outrage


to declare a professional group
to be involuntary servants rather
than free men and women. This
in a country the leaders of which
still have the audacity to call it
free! And as far as I can tell, not
too many professionals in the
field of health care protest the
idea that what they dd belongs to
their clients by some kind of basic
right. Oh, maybe a few doctors
and nurses protest, in various
obscure forums. But it appears
that at a Senate hearing when
someone declares professionals as.
essentially indentured servants of
their clients, no one speaks out in
protest.
It seems to me that here is
one place where our system
of elementary and secondary
education lets us dovin, but
that's no great surprise either.
Considering that education, too, is
deemed to be a right that people
ought to have guaranteed to them
instead of having it be provided
to clients in a system of free
exchange, waiting for educators to
protest the idea of education and
health care being a basic right is
utterly futile.
Tibor Machan holds the
R.C. Hoiles Chair in Business
Ethics & Free Enterprise. at
Chapman University's Argyros
School ofB&E and is a research
fellow at the Pacific.Research
Institute and Hoover Institution
(Stanford). He advises Freedom
Communications, parent company
of this newspaper. His most recent
book is "The IMoraity of Business,
A Profession for Human We~Valth-
Care" (Springer, 2007). E-mail him
at TIMachan@link.freedom. com.


One recent morning
I was checking the news
on CNN and happened to
tune in just as a woman, -
about 50, was being for~cibly
ejected from a Senati .
meeting discussing reforms '
in the health insurance TBR
system. As she was led out, Guest c
she kept shouting, "We want
guaranteed health care"
and "We have a right to guaranteed
health care," and so on. Not a soul
replied, not in the audience nor
from the dais.
Why is it taken to be a palatable
notion that people should get
their health care guaranteed? Of
course, there are other services
that are treated as though people
had a basic right to them, such as
primary and secondary education.
But then there are many services
people want, even need, that few
would regard as guaranteed.
Th'e food we purchase at grocery.
stores isn't anyone's by right if
it were, farmers and other food-
service professionals would have
to provide it without: payment and
on demand. For that's what is due
when one has a right to something.
MyTa right to my life is ~not something
the respect for which I need to pay
someone. (Yes, the protection of
such a right, by the legal system,
requires funding, but that's not
the same as its respect! Once
protection comes into the picture,
someone has already done violence
to a right! But those who don't do
this aren't getting paid!)
Genuine rights can be respected
without having to do anything
except abstain from their viiolatio~n.
If, however, ali alleged right


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first winless season in over 70 years
for the Tigers let's bounce back
strong.
,~ore popg. er

SGreat going Tigers! You appeared
to be a wonderful bunch of very .
coachable, dedicated young men'
Ignore all the negative comments
you get frori various sources. You
know who you are, what you stand
for, and what you can accomplish.
Stay focused! Thanks to all you
coaches who work so hard under so
much pressure and adversity
Chipley mom


Counts for something positive for*
kids tobuild on
: happy
There was this comment about
local students fishing well in the
Newos-Herald toriting contest...

Thank you, Mrs. Aukema for
giving our students the opportunity
to shine. CHS does, indeed, provide
quality educational experiences.
There is entirely too much negativity
in this community concerning our
schools. Let's get on board and
support our students and teachers.
Chipley mom


The Chirpley Tigers received .
praise for their performance at the
annual football jamboree Thursday
night. More coverage on Page All.

Chipley played much better
Thursday night. The young QB
played very well along with many
others. The offense~looked much
better so did the defense. The play
calling was conservative but just
what a sophomore quarterback
needed. Very good throw and
catch by the Tigers to score on the
Jackets. Our schedule looks very
favorable so lets have a winning
year, after last season which was the


...
--....


JANE GLENN HAAS
Freedom News Service

Gary Cooper. Alone.
On the dusty main drag
of some two-liit Western
town. The clock tells us
it's "High Noon," and Tex
Ritter is singing: .
If Etm a inan I must be
brave
And I must face that
deadly killer
Or lie a coward, a
craven coward,
Or lie a coward in my
grave ...
The shootout. Coop's ~
long, emotionless look at
the townsfolk before he
rides off, Grace Kelly by
his side. A man's man. A
woman's hero.
Well, kiss those ~days
goodbye. The silent, '.
staunch, steel-eyed man
is so yesterday. And '
ladies, it's probably your
role-modeling that made
the difference.
Today, a guy needs to
talk about his inner fears.
"Men need to talk
about their feelings today.
And it's difficult. Even
their best buddies won't
talk about these issues
- about aging or feeling
they can't do it in -the
bedroom or their worries
about the workplace."
Robert Schwalbe,
a New York City


psychoanalyst, specializes
in therapy for men and
the ~issues brought on
by aging. Specifically, he
deals with aging boomers.
And there are 40 million
goingg male boomers in
the U.S. alone.
He says much of the
aging male boo ner angst
"is a byproduct of the
feminist movement."
"These guys feel '
they're not getting
attention not only front
women, but from society
in general," Schwalbe
said. ''It's a common fear
among men. The oldest
see themselves turning 60
and becoming invisible.
"I don't know if women -
grab the attention and
take it, but they talk and
express themselves more.
Women are suddenly
empowered in their 50s
and 60s. And, face it, a .
lot of these guys married
young and then the
women want a divorce -
and they feel abandoned.
They suddenly have to
grow up."
Schwalbe has focused
on male issues for
two decades. Some
of his conclusions, he
agrees, are the obvious
ones: A job is a man's
identity; men don't talk
about feelings; and
erectile dysfunction is


embarrassing and makes
a man feel old.
So? Real men don't cry,
don't eat quiche, don't hug
unless it's on the football
field after a score. Go *
figure.
Even Schwalbe finds it
Small somewhat confusing.
The concept of men
probing inner feelings
with a shrink is new and,
at times, daunting, he
says.
But in his book, "Sixty,
Sexy and Successful"
(Praeger 2009), he
acknowledges there is no
single prescription for a
meaningful life after 60.
"To what extent does
preoccupation with health
and fitness and looking
good enable us to deny
the reality of our own
Ilnortality?" he asks.
He believes that men
at midlife need some -
therapy to pause and get
a perspective on their
lives. The perspective, he
argues, is critical when a
man considers retiring.
"I'm against it," ,
Schwalbe says. "It
complicates the
relationship with a wife to
such an extreme that they
will need to renegotiate
it. There could be
resentment.
"Suddenly, a man
doesn't have a structure


to his life and thie wife
didn't bargain to have him
around all day long. It's
intrusivee"
If marriages aren't
prepared for retirement,
they're also not prepared
for um that can't-do-
it sex problem.
"Medication is a saving
grace for so many men
who feel old when sexual
ability declines. But
one of the first things I
say to men in their 60s
is to remember they
are younger than their
fathers or grandfathers
were. Sixty is not old.
You have a good 25 years
ahead of you.
"You may collect Social
Security and Medicare
and need some erectile
dysfunction medication
and fatigue sooner, but
you certainly are very
much able to participate
in the world around you."
Men need to have
"purpose and focus and
be well-connected,"
Schwalbe says.
Sounds like the same
advice psychoanalysts
have been giving women
for years. Don't know why
it took you guys so long to
figure it out. But the truth
is, we all want to feel
loved, meaningful, sexy
and successful before
and after 60.


POSTMASTER:
Send address change to:
Washington County News
P.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL
32428
USPS 667-360


SUBSCRIPTIONS RATES
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Local VIEWS


Men shouldn't retire, and other advice


PUBUSHIR
Nicole Borefield: nharefield@
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NEWS, SPORTS OR OPINION
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Wednesday, May 20, 2009


washington County News | AS


CHIPLEY The Washington/Holmes County Tech-
nical Center held its annual Job Fair on campus
May 15. Those with booths included the'U.S. Air
Force, U.S. Army, U.S. Navy, Florida Department
of Corrections, Trawick Construction, One Stop
Career Center, Advance A~merica, Aflac Insur-
ance, Pre-Paid Legal Service, Inc., Manpower,
Paradise Found Resorts & Hotels, Washington
County Sheriffrs Office, Emerald~ Coast Hospice,
Washington Rehab & Nursing Center and Care
Minders liome Care.


PHOTOS BY CEGILIA SPEARS


~ ;I


Local


W E( holds


Fbr the week ending May 15,
2009:
*Florida LivestockAuctions:
Receipts totaled $7,631 compared
to $8,25 last week and $6,680 a
Sear ago. Compared to one week
ago; slaughter cows were steady
to$1higherandbullsweresteady
to~ $2 higher; feeder steers wem ~
$2-4 higher; heifers were $1-3
higher; replacement cows wem
mnostly steiady.
*Georgia Livestock Auc-
tions: Receipts mn 25 markets to-
taled $10,621 compared to $10,597 ~
last week and $10,395 a year
sigo. Compared to one week ago;
"Slaughter cows were $1-2 higher
t and bulls were steady to $1 high-
er; feeder steers were steady to
highere; heifers were steady to
highere; steer cales were $2-3
higher, heifer calves were $1-2
.higher; replacement cows were
unevenlysteady.
*Alabama Livestock Aue-
Itions: Receipts totaled $16,620
iiompared to $12,045 a week ago
and $14,166 a year ago. Compared
to week ago; slaughter cows and
bulls were $1-2 higher; all feeder
classes were $1-3 higher; replace-
ment cows and pairs were mostly
.steady withjinstances $50 higher.
Fbeder Steers: Mledium &
Large Frame No. 1-2
300-400 lbs.: FL $105-126-- GA
$105-133 AL $104-129
40(1500 lb.: FL $95-118 GA
$95-121 -AL $96-117
500-600 Ibs.: FL $9040b7- GA
$92-113 AL $88-112
li~eder Heifers: Medium &
Large Frame No. 1-2:
.300-400 lbs.: FL $90-107 GA
$91-111 A $914110
400-500 lbs.: FL $85-102 GA
$87-104-- AL $87-105
4500-600 lbs.: FL $76-101 GA
-$80- 101- AL $83-99
Slaughter Cows: 90 Percent
Lean
750-1200 lbs.: FL $31-57- GA
$45-55 AL $44-48.50
Slaughter Bulls: Yireld G~rade,
No, 1-2
1,500-2,100 ibs.: FL $54-68 -GA
$60.50-72 --AL $60-65


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wednesday, May 20, 2009


Local


A6 w hi t Cunt News


.. Vernon High School's
9 1 5 : Frm 1949 raduating class.
T Fromth~eleft, top row,
c~ Lottie May Dykes, Class
~ Sponsor, Leon Harmon,
'1 Fairlene Everett, Johnnie
Fuller, Hazel Wells,
~fn rl 1 ~ J~ Gilley and Jack Simmons.

j. c~Second row, J.D. Hasty,
Ouida Justice, Troy Lee
Wasighm Maritz
L::.s *, 1Collins, W.L. Miller and


Wort ington, Wilton
SKolmetz, Willodean
;'-~~: ':iHudpon, Gilbert Van
'- Vlake, Martha Williams,
;r .~. and James Haskins. Fourth
rr --row, Delphene Spivey,
c~e .Loriene Cook, Bessie
Norton, Helen Shores
VHiiS-Class of 1949 and Louise Smothers.




Reunions with the Prattler


by the 1949 Vernon High School
graduating class. Coach Kenneth
'Ibcker led the school in these two
endeavors.
he words to the alma mater were
composed by classmate Loriene Cook
(Kosier), a Class of '49 senior.
'Class officers named to represent
the 26 seniors graduating in the
1949 Vernon High School Class were
President J.D. Hasty, Vice President
Johnny FUller, and Ouida Justice
(Cook), secretary and treasurer.
Top honor graduates were Ouida
Justice, salutatorian, and Hazel
Wells,valedictonian. Hazel was
the fourth person named Wells to
be selected for this high honor in a
four-year sequence. Kathleen Wells
(Sauers), 1946; Mary Wells (Perdue),
1947; M/innie Lee Wells (Russ), 1948;
and Hazel Wells (Tison), 1949, were
all recipients of this highly coveted
scholastic achievement.
Vernon continues in the news
making mode with the upcoming
Vernon Bridge Festival set for May 30.
The celebration is to'honor the
70 years of notable service the
pre'sent-day bridge, dedicated in 1939,
has contributedsto the town.
The Vernon Historical Society,
headed by Angia Morris and her
specially formed, hardworking
committee, is spearheading the big
daT's program.
This is to be an all-day event
beginning at to a.m. in! downtown
Vernon. A gigantic free fish fry,
plus hot dogs, will be prepared for
all visitors. Arts and craft vendors,
car shows, .informational booths,
speeches, honored dignitaries, gospel
music, bluegrass bands and other
entertainment are on tap for the big
day.
Honoring visiting elected officials,
townspeople who recall and attended
the present bridge dedication~in 1939,
and other visiting guests and other
Vernon "favorite sons and daughters"
will be part of the opening ceremonies.
The Vernon High School alumni
are proving to be a valuable nucleus
in organizing and planning for the big
"blow out" of May 30. The 1949 Class,
the subject of this writing, are among
the number of graduates of the past
who are showing interesting the gala
celebration.
Again, you are reminded that all
roads lead to Vernon come Saturday
May 30. We hope to see you there.
And we hope to see you in this
same venue next week.


Reunions, both school and
family, as well as birthday .
events, continue to biting
invitations for attendance
to the "Prattler" and wife,
Hester. We make every'effort
to attend as many as possible. e
I have written previously PE
of attending the 1949 Chipley P
'PA
High School class reunion at P
the invitation of RogerLaney Pry
and wife, Karen. Hester and
I were well received by that group of .
graduates. Your wrciter was careful not
to overplay his honor of being invited
as tbe speaker for this event. The
"Prattler" jokingly added the word
"keynote"; to my title as I addressed
the 25 to 30 class members and their
spouses. They were all krind enough .
'to laugh at my well-worn jokes, and
I sensed they agreed with me that .
"any speech is a good one if it is short
.enough." .
I did learn from those in ;
attendance that Chipley High Schiool
did not publish the traditional
yearbook in 1949. This broke the chain
of a well established publication,
sometimes referred to assad' "annual."
At least I knowv now why the 1949 liook
is not available in the Washington
County Histori~cal Society Museum, as
are almost all the local high school's
annuals beginning in 1942. .
The absence of the 1949 printing,
and the reason it was not printed, have
come to my attention since attending
the March class get-together. Without
reopening any old wounds,' suffice it to
say the seniiors declined to cooperate
in printing the yearbook because of
a dispute with school administration
regarding whom the "annual" would
be dedicated to.
SIncidentally, the same year
that Chipley High seniors balked :
at producing the usually highly
treasured school yearbook is the year
that seniors at Vernon High School
initiated the book in that school for
the first time. The first book was
named VERHISCAN. It was strictly a
student publication and was directed
by junior class sponsor Irvin Roche
and senior class sponsor Lottie (May)
SDykes. School principal was Henry
Ayers. Student leadership for the
newly instigated yearbook includes
Delphine Spivey, editor in chief; '
SJames Haskins, assistant editor;
Ouida Justice (Cook), secretary;
Hazel Wells (Tison), business
manager; Leon Harmon, art editor;
Loriene Cook (Kosier), activity editor;


Fairlene Everett (Godfrey),
class editor; and J.D. Hasty,
~ sports editor.
Members of the class
remember the ~quality of
the book as being "crude"
compared with today's
standards, but it did lay the
YS foundation for succeeding
TLE classed to improve upon.
Wells My sister; Hazel YVells
Tison, who writes tife popular
"Happy Corner" article for the
Holn7es County Time~s, was a member
of the 1949 Vernon High School
graduating class. In a recent monthly
meeting of Vernon High Alumni, Hazel
and classmates Dorothy Brock Peters
and Loriene Cook Kosier were in
attendance. .
SThis class takes pride in other
aicco~inplishmen~ts made during
their reign as graduating seniors at
Vernon High School. Hazel wrote and
suibmittedl an article for the Heritage
of~ Washington County Book under the
heading of Schools. These graduates
still carry their school pride forward.
Hazel titled her heritage book article
"VHS dlass of 1949: The Class That
Made A Difference."
Another first for this class was
the selecting of "Miss Vernon," who
represented the city in Dothan's
National Peanut Festival.
~Fairlene Everett was selected at
the Vernon Movie Theatre under the
sponsorship of the owner, Irvin Roch~e.
The report is that Miss Vernon and
Miss Chipley, Lois Ph~ssell~ (Hughes),
traveled on either a llailways or
Greyhound to Dothan to compete in
the keen competition. Lois Ph~ssell,
Miss Chipley, brought home the title of
Miss National Peanut Festival. .
The formation of a student council `
was another landmark event for which
the Class of '49 is due credit. The first
student council officers elected by the
student body were President Johnny
Fliler ('49), Vice President Annis
Varnum ('50) and Council Member ,
Onus Williams ('51). Representatives
on the council were three 1949 seniors,
Loriene Cook, J.D. Hasty and Jimmy
Johnson.
The National Beta Club was
formed toward the end of the 1947-48
school year. Juniors Johnny Phler and
J.D. Hasty were charter members of
this organization. Mrs. Reva Batley
was faculty advisor.
And there is more! The school
mascot, Yellow Jackets, and the school
colors, orange and blue, were chosen


.R
;T


license suspended or re-
voked. .
John Conan: 12/11/53,
Sarasota,e loitering, battery
on law enforcement officer
without violence. .
Mark Cota: 3/11/68, Chi-
pley, child support.
Joseph Cortriss: 8/5/67,
Climax, Ga., child support.
IVMelinda Dansby:
10/15/72, Graceville, viola-
tion of probation on uttering,
forgery.
Mary Davis: 6/17/671,
Marianna, violation of proba-
tion on worthless check.
Dennis Edgemon: 4/9/55,
Youngstown, aggravated


battery on law enforcement
officer
Anthony Par~ris: 12/26/72,
Ebro, Walton County war-
rakt for driving under the
influence.
Juan Garcia: 2/15/84,
Chipley, violation of proba-
tion on driving while license
suspended or revoked.
Joseph Hpddoclc 7/16/65,
Vernon, child support, pos-
session of meth (2 counts).
Michael Hewett:
10/29/79, Chipley, Holmes
County warrant for disturb-
ing the peace,
Shannon Kent: 5/24/80,
Chipley, violation of proba-


tion on battery.
Lynde Kroll: 12/14/84,
Chipley, larceny.
Kevin Kuntzman:
8/25/82, Cottondale, fraud (2
counts).
Barbara Whitehead:
1/4/82, Southport, child sup-
port.
Nolan Wood Jr.:9/3/83,
Ponce de Leon, possession
of paraphernalia, possession
of meth, violation of proba-
tion warrant for battery.
Jimmy Ray Worley*
3/12/76, Cottondale, cruelty
toward child (3 cotints) pos-
session of child pornography
(3 counts).


i Arrest report from the
Washington Cou~nty Sher-
i~ff's Department for the
week ofC May 11, through
Mlay 18, 2009. .
SDarryl Barnes HI:9/18/86,
Lynn Haven, possession of
paraphernalia, possession of
marguana.
Robert Becker: 1/20/69,
Vernon, Bay county warrant
for violation of probation on
dealing in stolen property,
fraud. .
Chen Betancourt:
9/13/80, Jasper, child sup-
port.
Willie Bryant:' 1/19/78,
Dothan, Ala., driving while


Marriage license information,
May 1-15, 2009
The following information was
taken from marriage license appli-
cations issued by the clerkc's office at
the Washington County Courthouse.
May 4 Robert Walter Harris Jr.
and Mary Ellen Packer
May 6 Thomas Robert Brooks
White Jr. and Katrina Dawn Polston


The following information was
taken from records at the Washing-
ton County Courthouse of unF nal-
ized, recorded divorce actions.
May 6 Brenda L. Pate vs James
J. Pate
May 13 Veda Michelle Giddiens
vs Emmett Giddiens
May 13 Deana J. Anderson vs
Dennis Anderson


May 11 Jeffrey Warren Hagan
and Wendy Donielle Lyons
May 13 Michael Swartz and Pa-
tricia Leyva Bonner
May 14 Kristopher Ryan King
and Heather Ann Odom

Divorce information (filed, but
not necessarily final), May 1-15,
2009 '










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Wednesday, May 20, 2009


Washington County News I A7


TALLAHASSEE Over 350
volunteers from across the
panhandle attended the El-
der Care Services Volunteer
Gala held on Thursday, May
14. Volunteers representing
RSVP Meals on Wheels and
STARS (Seniors Transport-
ing At Risk Seniors) were
recognized for their coin-
mitment to service and re-
ceived special gifts of appre-
ciation. The annual event
was held in conjunction with
Celebrate Seniors Week to
commemorate Older
Americans Month and
recognize the senior volun-
teers who serve through
Elder Care Services Re-
tired and Senior Volunteer
Program (RSVP).
Ruby Wilkinson, long time
RSVP volunteer and North-
west Florida Community
Hospital Auxiiary member,
w~as given the distinction of
being named "The Face of
Volunteering".
Heather Shelby, RN and
NFCH Auxiliary liaison,
commented, "Mrs. Ruby is
an exemplary volunteer for
our organization. She goes
above and beyond assisting
the patients with refresh-


family. Ruby is always smil-
inga~ndwilling to lend ahelp-
ing hand in various hospital
departments. She is a great
asset to NFCH!"
Humana MarketPoint
representatives, Tim Jeans
and Mary Humphries, spon-
sored "The Face of Volun-
teering" award and present-
ed Mrs. Wilkinson and each
member of the auxiliary with
a special gift. H~umana Mar-
ketPoint is a huge supporter
of Elder Care Services and
has made a 5-year monetary
pledge to help offset the cost
of a new 14-passenger van
purchased last year due to
new federal requirements,
According to Julie Pre-
vatt, Division Director of
Senior Volunteer Programs,
"the value of services provid-
ed by the 800 plus RSVP vol-
unteers who serve through-
out the 15 counties is well
over $1,000,000 and impacts
the lives of over 38,000 indi-
viduals." RSVP is federally
funded by the
Corporation for National
and Community Service and
one of three senior volun-
teer programs sponsored by
Elder Care Services.


Digital Riadiology
Boarding
Grooming
Hills/Science Diet Food
Flea/Heartworm Prevention
* Open Monday-Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. *


A St valuable


)uumiIInU mlU
Ruby Wilkinson,.long time RSVP volunteer and
Northwest Flonida Community Hospital Aluxiliary
member 'was named The Face of Volunteering. Pictured,
from left, are: Julie Prevatt, Division Director, RSVP;
Volunteer, Ruby Wilkinson and Tim Jeans, Humana
MarkefPoint.

ments, guiding patients and health fairs and parades.
visitors throughout the hos- We value Ruby's volun-
pital and she participates in teer time with us and she
hospital activities, such as helps us in treating you like


CHIPLEY On 'llesday, May 12,
Ted Everett, executive director of the
~Washington County Chamber of Com-
merce and the Washington County
Economic Development Council fe-
poerted on economic development in
Project Pipe will mean a $12.5 mil-
lion capital investment on 70 acres in
Washington County and will mean 150
new jobs when it is begins operation
in two to two and one-half years. Ev-
erett went oil to add that the project
will mean over $100 million annually
to support the local economy, with a
new road, new water and sewer and
a new railroad spur to support the
project. The new business has taken
more than three years of effort by the
local Chamber in conjunction with the
county political and civic leaders to get
to this point.
Foley Products, the company be-
hind th~e new project, operates four
other plants, three in Georgia and one
inAlabama. Theplantwillhave67new
jobs within the first one and one-half
years of operation and 150 jobs when
fully operational. The lowest jobs will
pay $12.01 per hour plus benefits.
SThe new rail spur is necessary be-
cause the plant will require raw mate-
rials to be shipped into the area, and
rail is the ,cheapest form of transpor-
tation for heavy materials. The plant
will produce pipe of 48 inch diameter
and greater. At present, the project is
waiting for approval of permits, but is
two months ahead of schedule. This
approval is expected in the next two
months. It will take one to one and one
half years for the plant to open and two
to two and one half years to be fully op-
erational.
Everett also discussed economic
development in general. Florida's
panhandle area is.being rebranded as
"Florida's Great Northwest". Foley
Products came to Washington County
as a result of a referral from Oppor-
tunity Florida. The rail spur will en-
hance Washington County's attrac-
tiveness to new business. Chipley's
industrial park is one of only four be-
tween Tallahassee and Pensacola with
,interstate and rail so close. The con-
nection to the Port of Panama City and
the new international airport makes
Washington County's industrial parks
umique.
The Washington County Chamber
of Commerce has developed several


Ted Everett executive director of Washington County Chamber of
Commerce and the Washmngton County Economic Development Council
reports on economic development at the Kiwanis luncheon.


programs, to improve our competi-
tive position. The Chamber has been
the leader in obtaining a County Free
'Iade Zone, which will be important
in working with the Port of Panama
City to develop trade with South and
Central America as well as container
trade from the Pacific Basin.
Another program that the Cham-
her administers is the Chipley Rede-
velopment Agency, which can provide
business loans up to seven years at
two per cent interest to improve the
downtown area.
The three Enterprise Zones in
Washington County administered by
the Chamber can assist new business-
es in the zones with tax rebates and
job subsidies. -
Finally, The HUB Zone program
targets government contracts. Three
per cent of government contracts have
to be awarded to HUB Zone business-
es. The Chamber assists Hub Zone
businesses in qualifying for HUB Zone
contracts.
He also talked about the closing of
the West Point textile plant byyear-end.
This space is the only space of its size
between Jacksonville and Pensacola
with 500,000 square feet of.heavy floor
loading and high ceiling space with in-
dustrial utility services installed. Be-


cause of the layout of the plant facili-
ties, there is actually an opportunity to
house four new businesses
The Chipley Kiwanis Club also
inducted a new member, Shane Ob-
ert, into the club. Conducting the
new member induction were Elaine
Chadwell, Membership Chair, Laura
Joiner, sponsor and David Darrow,
Club President.
The Kiwanis Cha~b of Chipley has
been providing support to youth orient-
ed events and programs for 68 years
and last year supported 36 organiza-
tions throughout the county. During
the meeting, Janice George presented
a check to James Scott, one of the two
Vernon High School Key Club Spon-
sors, in support of the dlub's activities.
David Corbin presented a check to Ju-
lie Dillard to help local students attend
the 4-H Camp in Okaloosa County.
Next on the fund raising schedule
will be the Annual Golf 'Iburnament
and this fall the ever-popular Kiwanis
Dinner Theatre.
The club meets 'lliesdays at Pat-
tillo's Restaurant in the middle of the
Washington-Holmes County Technical
Center (WHTC) at Noon. For an invi-
tation to lunch, contact any Kiwanian
or call Elaine Chadwell, Membership
Chairperson, at 258-3142.


RAB IES S




SOur Services Include:
Preventative Medicine
'General Surgery


Sc


SDeadlines For AII Wednesday;


Florida High~way Patrol
will conduct driver license
and vehicle inspection
checkpoints during the
month of May on the road-
ways listed below in Hol-
mes, Jackson and Wash-
ington counties.
Recognizing the dan-
ger presented to the pub-


lic by defective vehicle
equipment, troopers will
concentrate their efforts
on vehicles being oper-
ated with defects such
as bad brakes, worn tires
and defective lighting
equipment. In addition, at-
tention will be directed to
drivers who would violate


the driver license' laws of
Florida.
Officers will be onState
Roads No. 2, 10, 69, 71, 73,
77, 79, 81,273, 276,277, and
286 during the month.
County' roads with in-
spection points include
No. 69A, 162, 164, 165, 165A,
167, 169, 173, 177, 177A, 179,


181, 185, 271, 276, 279, 280, *
284, and Snow Hill Road. *
The Patrol has found *
these checkpoints to be e
an effective means of en- g
forcing the equipment
and driver license laws
of Florida while ensuring
the protection of all mo- *
tourists. *


."Wagon Tracks", which appeared
in the Vernon First City News a
few years ago, by Leon Sexton, is
now a 416-page hardcover book
with lots of pictures;
This is the story of a sharecrop-


per family, always on the move, in planned after copies of the books
rural Northwest Florida. are received.
The book is a story about depri- For more information or to or-
vation and hard times, and there is der a book contact:
humor. Leon Sexton, 3592 Hwy 79, Ver-
A book signing will be non, FL 32462


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NFCH Auxiliary the 'face' of R5VP


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Te Everett speaks at Kiwanis


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FHP to set up inspection checkpoints


DIMAY 27 Publica~tio~nsGA


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'Wagon Tracks' now available in hardcover







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CHIPLEY CWamahinsg on

employees participated
in a Department of
Transportation certified
Basic Maintenance of
Traffic training at the Blue
Lake Community Center
on Tuesday, May 12. The
program was presented by
Earnie Pyfrom, President
of Safetywise LLC.
The County's liability
insurer, the .Florida
Assocaumo of ounuis
the training to promote
safety ~for employees and
county c citizens through


I


MISs Vernon Pageant canceled


Summer Food PROGRAM


I
L 1


wednesday, May 20, 2009


Local


A8 I washing ton Count s


wMr e nesB FAC.T. and
instrumental in helping to
bring this much-needed
resource to the employees.
The County Public
Services -Inmate
Supervisors and Recycling
Center, Public Works,
and Human Resources
employees were mn
attendance. Commissioner
Eddy Holman and
Public Works liaison,
nasiteh onlasse o sos
their support., All course
attendees now hold FDOT
certification in .the Basic


WHEN[: Wed., June 10, 2009
TIM sE: 8:30 a.m.

W1HERE: FSU Panama City Bland Center
Space is limited so please register today!
To register go to
chipleypaper~com or bonifayno~w.com
Call Rachael at 850-276-9251 or Misty at 850-276-1591 for Info


Maintenance of Traffic.
More photo coverage.
online at chipleypaper.com.


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SMiss vernon Pageant
Categories are: 0-12
months, Baby Miss; 13-
24 months, Toddler Miss;
2-3 years, Tinyj 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,
Junior Miss; 17-21 years,
Miss; anyage married, Mrs.
Vernon; advertisement


sales winner, Miss vernon
Pride.
Photos should be 4-by-
6 or 5-by-7, color or black
and white. Pageant attire
is heirloom or Ifageant
dress.
For more information
on pageant entry fees
including photogenic and
score sheets and pageant
attire, call Lori at 547-5566
or 547-91018.


(EGILIA SPEARS
StaffWriter
tspears~chipleypaperscom

VERNON The Miss
Vernon Pageant that was
scheduled for Saturday,
May 16, was canceled
ljecause of a lack of
participation. Plans are
under way to reschedule
the event for a later date.


GO U~lC jgag ms~-lFOj


two participating sites in
the county.
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 County
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 Sinclair
Street, Chipley and Vernon
Middle School, 3206 Moss
Hil Road, Vernon are the


;COunty employees attend


basic maintenance semmnar


MQCK TRIAL














Eighth-grade students at Roulhac Middle School recently participated in
a mock trail as.part of aj civics lesson in Patti Carter and Ryan Hardy's
American history classes. Carter's class studied a simulated case about
finding marijuana in a student's backpack at school. The case was
presented to a judge and iury, all parts played by students. In addition,
students served as attorneys and witnesses. Hardy's class studied an
actual Supreme Court case based on the Fourth Amendment regarding the
search and seizure of cin individual in possession of a gun. Through this
activity, students develop critical thinking and public speaking skills, as well
as'knowledge-of legal practices and procedures:


Seminar Details
DATE
6/1 0/09


8:30 am

LOCATION
FSU Panama City
Bland Center
4750 Collegiate Dr.
Panama City, FL 32405


Wahnon (ount

E~ S


m~~ e S
~lv~irti*
















Wednesday, May 20, 2009 w w w.echi p le y p ap e r. c o In~ Page 9


A
Section


2 HCHS students sig with Walace-Selma


I i _; Sports BRIEFS


iry3lrYlsplalrd~sslIIYarr~Y--_-__-___


*~SJ~aFIB~B~B~B~B~B~B~B~B~B~B~B~&i~l'.~,


fy94 -v: 'rr ,: y 5: '- 9 *; ."

Holmes, Washington county coaches see progress for coming season

JAY FELSBERS
1Clanalging Editor
oflesherg~chiplejypoper.com --123


HilPLEY -- They dodged the raindrops
Thursday night As Holmes County, Chi-
pley and Vernoni completed spring foot-
ball practice with a round-robin jambo-
ree. The three games consisted of two
quarters each.:
Chipley and H~olmes County led off
with a 7-7 tie as Shonquelle Swain of
Chipley and Jomiar Concepeion of the
Blue Devils scored touchdowns. Dylan
Lee and J.J. Roche of Vernonl did the
honors as the Yellow Jackets beat Hol-
mes County 14-0. Chipley's Josh Mlyers
hit Johnny Watford onr the fly~in the cor- .
Iter of the end zone as the gun sounded
to give Chipley a 7-0 win over Verrion'.
Second-year Chipley Cogach ilifol-
leyewas pleased with his team, anidsaid
he is happy with their progress to date. -
"WTe're well ahead," Holleyr said. There
Share 51 T~ligers on varsity and Holley said
if the offensive line could do its job Chi- `
Spley can definitely move.~the ball. My-
Se~rs will be a sophomore this fall, "and
I'm very excited about Josh,"~ H-olley
saiid. Mlyers was cool in the pocket and
showed good touch oh his touchdown
pass to Watford. .
Holleynoted-that some ojf the Tgers
did not get a chance to pila~y as the first
.string did most of the'ivork. "It's niot
.about you, `it's, about us, and us is do-
ing pretty darn well going into the sum-
mer," Holley said.
Vernon Coach Russ' Rogers said
that left-hander Dylan Lee is ahead of
'Josh Coppedge (a senior~this fall) at


Holmes County defenders swarm around a Chipley running back Thursday
night. At top, Josh Myers brings. Chipley to the line against Holmes County.


this point for quarterback. Lee, junior
this- fall. will have plenty of help on of-
fense with a line that would average 270
pounds a man once everyone is suited
up. Roche is' a fast, powerful running
'back with reinforcements on the wiay
once everyone is eligible, ahd Rogers
made- his team-first orientation very
clear. .
S"Ourr biggest goal is better disci-
pline," Rogers said. "We want to make
sure that all of our guys do the right
thing on our team and in our communi-
ty. Learning to do the right thing left a
let of guys on the sideline, but they see
what you need to do." "
Coppedge is, one' of several fast,
strong players that give Rogers con-


fidence for the 2009 season. "Pie have
more speed at our skill positions that
ever before," he said. "We have a lot of
firepower:" .
Al Simmons -returns to the side-
lines at Holmes County, and he sees a
team that is: "looking pretty good." The
Blue Devils.will run a 4() defense and
a lot of variety on offense, Simmons
said. --'
"The main thing we have worked
on is toughness,"' Simmons said, "and
we're making a~lot of improvement."
Simmons is pleased with his ofen-
sive~line. "They~re protecting the passer
real well," he said. Conception is wrork-
ing on his deep routs but showed good
scrambling ability Thursday night.


(E(ILA SPEARS
Staff Writer
espears~chipleypaper~com
BONIFAY --- T'wo students from
Holmes County High ~School
Signed on to play baseball with
the~ Wallace-Selma Patriots on
May 12.
Clayton~ French signed as. a
catcher and Jesse Gavin as a
pitcher; both are planning to go
into th~e field of engineering.
"rHopefully I'll go to school
for two years and, then contin- '
ue to play after that," Clayton
said.
Both said that this would
be their first time ~away from
home,
"I'd be lying if I said I wasn't a
little scared, but I'm also happy
and excited," Jesse said.
He said he wouldn't be as ner-
vous about going to' the college
.sinde Clayton was going there
also.


"-I'm not going to lie to you,"'said
Coach Ron Dixon. "We are loosing
'some of the best players we've got,
but it couldn't have happened to a
better pair". Both were a major
part of the 22-9 Blue Devil baseball
team that made the Swed't 16 this
season,
To sharp -the. occasion
with them was Clayton's fa-
ther and mother, Jr. and Cindy
French.
"I wanted to thank goach
Dixon for everything he's done
for the boys and getting Clayton
out there and getting him seen,"
said Jr. "And I'd like to thank Ryan
Boyd, coach from Vernon, for
showing him what needed to be
done." -
Jesse's parents, Craig and
Sharon Gavin, were also present
for the signing. .
"We're proud of both the boys," .
said Craig. "They've worked re-
ally hard and I know they'll do
good."


Two students from Holmes County High School signed on to
play baseball with the Wallace-Selma 'Patriots May 1 2. Clayton
French sigried as a catcher and Jesse Gavin as a pitcher; both
are planning to go into the fie1d of engineering.

STATS
Clayton- French: .41 1 batting average, 43 RBls, 6 home
runs a
Jesse Gavin: 6 2, 1.94 ERA, 64 strikeouts


tournament for high school
golfers across the Panhandle.
The Emerald Coast Pro High
.School Junior Am will be played
at Scenic Hils Country Club
June 22-23.
All high school golfers will be
playing with professional golf-
ers from the Emerald Coast Golf
Tour.
This is a 36-hole stroke play
championship open to juniors 13-
18 years old from Panama City to
Mobile, Ala.
The tournament will kick off
with a private clinic by a PGA
Tottr Member.
For entry information on the
tournamentand for sponsorship
opportunities, call Mark Naes at
850-390-2001 or e-mail mneegt@
cox.net


will be awarded for first, second
and third place teams. Additional
prizes will also be awarded for
longest drive, straightest drive,
closest to the pin and so on.
Scholarship (hole) and prize
sponsorships are also available.
For more information, contact
Roy Baker at 850- 526-4005 or 209-
1326; George Sweeney at 850-482-
5526 or Charlene Beebe, 850-482-
8787.

FWC requests pubhtc mput
The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission (FWC)
is asking the public to provide
input on the requirement that
game farms be no larger than
640 acres. This requirement, es-


applies to owners of game farms,
where game birds and game
mammals are typically raised
for possession, propagation, food
production or restockring.
To take the online survey, go
to MyFWC.com/Contact/Con-
tactTellUs.htm. Additional in-
formation on game farms can be
found at MyFWC.com/Contact/
Contact_Rules_Proposed.htm. *
The deadline for complet-
inlg the survey is at the close of
business on May 20. For specific
questions, call. Capt. Liinda Har-
rison at 850-488-6253.

High school golfers sought
PANAMA CI'TY -- Emerald Coast
Golf Tour announces a special


PENSACOLA -- The 4th Annual
Baseball Classic and Panhan-
dle Softball Olassie 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 `game at 7 p.m.
These seniors only events will
showcase the largest high school
all-star baseball and softball tal-
ent throughout the Panhandle
area including Tallahassee. This
year's theme is 'Catch a I~ture
Star.'
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 5:45p.m.
General' admission is $8 per
person. Tickets will be sold at the


Tu0 e (idS FSU school h p
MARIANNA Panhandle Semi-
nole Club's annual golf tourna-
ment is' scheduled for June 12
at Indian Springs Golf Club in
Marianna. The tournament is a
fundraiser to help provide schol-
arship Tunds for local FSU stu-
derits. Green fees are a contribu-
tion of $60 each and include cook
out following the event.
Registration and warm-up
begins at noon wit a shotgun
start at 1 p.m. This is a four-man
scramble. A Grand prize of a
2009 vehicle fr-om Rahal-Miller
Chevrolet I~uick Cadillac Nissan
will be awarded for a ole-in-one .


SPORTS


Summer

SPORTS

Chipola to offer
summer programs for
children of allI ages
MARIANNA -- Chipola
College will offer programs
for children of all ages this
summer.
Chipala Baseball Coach
Jeff Johnson will offer
several camps.
A'Baseball Skills Camp
for ages 7-12 will meet
June 15-18. Cost is $75. A

8-"" inlame hea ue22e 3.
Cost is $100. A Hitting
Camp for ages 8-18 will
meet June 24-25. Cost is .
$100. All baseball camps
meet from 9 a.m. to noon.
Call 718-2237.
Swimming lessons
will be offered for
ages four and up..
Lessons are based on a
combination of nationally
recognized methods.
The following sessions
are scheduled: Session
1: June 1-11; Session 2:
June 15-25~ Session 3:
July 13-23; and Session
4: Aug. 3-13. Classes
are available at 9 a.m.,
10 a.m. or 7 p.m. Sessions
are Monday through
Thursday for two weeks of
45-minute lessons: Cost is .
$45 and pre-registi-ation
is required, with a $5 late
registration fee.
'An Adulf' Swimming
class will try and schedule
with request of 5 or more
students. Infant arid
Preschool Swimming
lessons for children 3 ?
and under will meet
July 27-29 with classes
available a't 10 a.m. and
7 p.m. Cost is $30.
For information, call
pool manager Rance
Massengill at 718-2473.


Wallace to host
annual Mackey Susser



host the annual Mackey
Sasser Baseball Camp
for children ages 6-14, on
June 15-18, at Govs Field
on the Vallace Campus in
Dothan. The camp is $85
per child.
The WCC Governors
baseball team will
join Sasser and assistant
coach Pete Coachman in
helping participants in
fielding, throwing
and batting exe~rcises.
Sasser, WCC head
baseball coach, is a former
catcher with the New
York Mets. Coachman is a
former second-baseman
with the California
Angels.
Campers should wear
shorts and tennis shoes
and may bring their own
gloves and bats.
For more information,
call Mackey Sasser at
334-556-2416.


Arnold hosts AII-Star gam$5 gate. For more event information on Hole No.18. Other cash prizes established in the 1920s, currently


'~~- visit www.starrathletics.com






I ~ ~ -~~~ ~ ii I I------


Local BRIEFS


Ricadlsf50/j01hSzOR seph and Gloria Johnson.
Her Godparents are the
Ongag013100 Rev. R.E. and Etta Hud-
son. She is a graduate of
Sherryl Johnson Florida A&M University
of Bonifay announces and is employed as a da-
the engagement, of her tabase administrator at
daughter, Shenikra J'nae Fidelity Investments in
Johnson to Stephehn Av- Raleigh-Durham, N.C.
ery Richardson, son. of Stephen is a graduate
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander of North Carolina State
Richardson of Gadsden, University. He is a proj-
S.C. ect manager at IBMI in
Shenika is the gr'eat- Research Triangle Park,
granddaughter of the N.C.
late Rev. W; and Annie They are planning an
Bell Johnson and grand- October 2009 wedding in
daughter of the late Jo- Florida.


Lee Mull is M. D,
SMART LENSE SSM Board Certified Eye Surgeon
and Cataract Specialist
Dr. Mullis's Smart LensS proce ure can pro uce
cl68f VISIOn without eyeglasses.

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NO HIDDEN CHARGES: II is our policy that the patient and any other person responsible for paymeril has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment
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advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or Ireatment








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F RAM ES & LE NSES

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Ih I i'BIFOCAL
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Call for appointment.

We Accept~ BCBS, Medicare/Medicatid, .Health Ease,
Healthy Kids, Wellcare, Spectra and most insurances.

-i Dr Cliff Wood
Op tp metr ist
408 Hwy. 90 E. Bonifay, FL (850) 547-3402
The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment,.or
be reimbursed for payment for 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 serylce,
exarlnaion r teatmnt.Special offers expire 6/16/09


The first place winners along with the rest of the top
six vote getters from each category will be featured on
ea "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.
For more information call 850-747-5008
NEkr HEALDN~'P /THE STARPI
*ESEAnG ~ It~
TH1C,\1s~~ s:~ ~ ...rp "sr


~krrs~~irs~J,n~ *


wednesday, May 20, 2009


Al 0 | Washington County.News


purchase requirement
unless the subsequent
crop was eligible for NAP
Additional information
about SURiE and its rela-
tionship to double cropping
can be found by calling or
visiting your nearest FSA
County Office or Senrice
Center. To find a list pf offic-
es, visit www.fsa.usda.gov.

USDA Conservation
ROrerve Program
Gary Treadw~ell, Execu-
tive Director for USDA's
Farm Service Agency
(FSA), wanted to inform
CRP (Pine Thee Program)
that Agriculture Secretary
Tom Vilsack announced
that USDA's Farm Service
Agency (FSA)S will offer cer-
tain producers the opportu-
nity to modify and extend
their Conservation Reserve,
Program (CRP) .contracts
that are scheduled to ex-
pire on Sept. 30, 2009.
USDA can only extend
~approximately 1.5 million
acres out of a total of 3.9
,million acres expiring this
year. This extension will
ensure that FSA meets the
statutory CRP acreage lim-
itation of 32 million acres
,established in the Food,
Conservation, and Energy
Act of 2008.


owners. CRP lirotects mil-
lions of acres of American
topsoil from erosion and is
designed to safeguard the
SNation's natural resources.
Participants receive an-
.nual rental payments and
.cost-share assistance to
establish long-term, re-
SOUrCe-conSerting COVerS
SOn ~eligible farmland.

'VCASHINGTON COUNTY
CHRISTIAN
SCHOOL
ACh tia

in Education


FHP investigator

Free CPR cla5505
BONIFAY CPR classes
are held on the third Thes-
day of each month from
noon until 4 p.m. at Bonifay
Nursing and Rehab Cen-
ter, 306 West Bro~ck Ave. in
Bonifay. The class is free
but there is an $8 fee for the
CPR card. Call Katherine
Lawlor at 547-9289 ext. 245
to pre-register for~the class.

DOUbl6 crODS effect
diSOster oSSIStaRcO .
GAINESVILLE ~USDA
Farm Service Agency (FSA)
in Florida recently clarified
how double-cropping prac-
tices can affect a farmer's
eligibility for one of FSA's
primary disaster assistance
programs. FSA is in the
implementation phase for
many of the new 2008 Farm
Bill programs. The Supple-
mental Revehue Assistance
Payments (SURE) Program
is a new disaster recovery
program available to a vari-
Setyt of growers through FSA
office in Florida. .
FSA considers a practice
as permissible double-crop-
ping for SURE eligibility if
either of the following ap-
plies:


*the producer has crop
insurance coverage on the
subsequent crop and crop
insurance determines it is
an acceptable double-crop
practice, or
*the producer does not
have crop insurance cover-
age on the subsequent crop,
but the practice meets the
definition of acceptable dou-
ble-cropping in the county.
If the double-cropping
practice is considered ac-
ceptable and the producer
has crop insurance cover-
age or Noninsured Crop
Disaster Assistance (NAP)
coverage on the subsequent
crop, the subsequent crop is
eligible for SURE benefits.
O~n the other hand,
.even if the double-crop-
ping practice is considered
acceptable( and even if the
producer has a history of
double-cropping, but does
not have crop insurance
or NAP on the subsequent
crop, then the producer
must request equitable re-
lief to be eligible for SURE.
In cases where a producer
attempted to obtain crop
insurance on a subsequent
crop; in a double-cropped
county or region and was
unable to obtain crop mn-
surance, those producers
are not required to meet
the risk management


Send in a clear, sharp, recent photo of your child or
grandchild enjoying the summer. You may enter as
many children as you wish, but' only one child per
entry. Photos will NOT be returned! Please do not
submit your only copy.
Choose which category to enter the child:
First Category: Newborn 2 yrs. old
Second Category: 3 yrs. old 5 yrs.old
You 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, look for the
S"Cutest Summer Kids" icon and instructions.
3. Drop off form, photo, and entry fee at
The News Herald,.501 WV. 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 may vote online at
enewnshlerald.com, mail-in youar 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.


Make a smart money move. Call for a complimentary portfolio revieW.


Duane Knight Financial Advisor
Registered Representative,
INVEST Financial Corporation
638.0510


INVEST Financial Corporation (INVEST), member FINRA, SIPC, a registered broker dealer and registered investment
advisor, is not affiliated withl Capital City Banc investments, Capital City Trust Company or Capital City Bank. Securities,
advisory services and insurance products are offered through INVEST and affiliated insurance agencies and are:


NOT FD)IC INSURED | NOT BANK GUARANTEED I MAY LOSE VALUE


04/10-59473


Local


C0ttondale officer in
Wreck
MARIANNA According
to a Florida Highway Patrol
media release a Cottondale-
Police Department vehicle
was involved in a two-car
acci dent inthe Wal-Mart
parking lot mn Marianna on
MaA 180a dtd9:1 a.meprt
Steven Otis, 53, of Cotton-
dale was driving the 2007
Crown Victoria police car
southbound in the store
parking lot and Mason
Brock,. 32, of Marianna was
driving a 2009 four-door
SToyota north mn the parking
lot. *
SOtis did not see Mason's
vehicle and turned left into
the vehicle. The front of the
police car collided with the
Left side of the Toyota.
There wtere no injuries,
Charges are pending. Sgt.
G.E. Williamson was the


S3 Cap'f"a it
Bante IRveSRS~tmnS














Wednesday, MAY 20, 2009 Washington County News *Hle onyTmsAvrie A~


Thig to do i
washin to, Hol ns and
surrounding Counties
Check( out or submit events at
wayv chlple/paperscom
or wwwv.bonifaynomy~com


__


rJP~l~sa~YIIII~BI~III~OBPTY~6~WIIIIII) IC1:'i.-TTr~i+.- lr.;-.~;3~5~n.. ;;-~:OdTilrp~l'~:~~~.~T;J:II~.(J~.:I


Section


o


JAY FEL.5BERG .
.Managing Editor 7
afelsberg~chipleypaper~om
PAN#AMA CITY In the recent
Panama City News Herald
Writing Contest, students had
a chance to complete "Colin's
Showdown," written by Kim
Gray-Anders'on. Four of the top
five finishers were from \Yash-
ington or Holmes counties.

SAnd thle completed
works, with- local
winners... I


~I~i~-L


.*Second Place went to Jar-
ed Bozaurth, a tenth grade stu-
Sdent at Ch ipley High Shool inl
Mrs. Aukemna's class for
his entry: -
STo his rimmedi-
Sate` h rror,' Colin
witnesses 'his tiny,
micro bioni creation
sk~itterin~g around the
tabletop. He had ney-
er even eihgaged the
Spwr-u shsequence
scene, but was not ag-
ile enough to grasp the
device. After several

fraus nghe~ r-eet sn, he
remained empty handed.
These even t preceded
Sa loudeclick, which seemed
to initiatee a shutdown
phase.' The metallic object,
whchm eveyn l hno~ s
large insect, had stopped wYhiz-
zing. Colin-took a deep breath
and flashed a sheepish gr~in to
the rest of the gym.
The crowd remained silent
~though; Colin guessed that
hhm' y ee hts in is sethna h
that knew this fiasco was not
complete. Aloud click made his
heart sink -,a click much like
the one B convit~t must hear
upon first entering a locked jail
iicell.1%oxy the device spun, twirl-
mng around in a dingle position,
ohe'"insct ean the c~onusde
violently, and Colin couldn't be
lieve his eyes,
His project ~split into two!
Upon first glance Colinbelieved
his creation to be broken. Upon
clboserr insphe t on, dhorn Ti, ihde
This tiny object made of metal
gmd glue had multiplied!
.Ten seconds later each had
multiplied again. And again,
IFive minutes later the gym
was filled to capacity. Another
30 minutes and the world was
covered in a 'gray mass tliat
resembled thick syrup. Planet
earth' became a metallic bug
Sswarined mass, and poor Colin
never received his prize.
*Thir'd Place Alexe Tuder,
tenth grade student at Holmes
oa sals lass fho his en n :
His project was stolen and
Replaced with an old trashean.
Colin was so mad and the judg-
ing was' about to start. -
"NO" Colin said. "I have to
find it."
He ran to the parking lot
as fast as he could just to see
his project sitting on a bench.
"I can't believe this"' Colin
said. "Somebody is leaving my


Jad -----. CLILAmPtRus I shing;;?;-;;ric,-~-7--
Jred Bozarth, Jerri Lynn and Justin lescounn Tim Adleds
Goodm n of CHS. i~i~d~r-, !


s Showdown"
But Colin wasn't annoyed as he
bent to pick up his books again.
He wasn't upset because he just knew
his really big dreams were going to come
true .
Starting right after he got home from
school that afternoon, Colin devoted
himself to his science fair project. He had
only two weeks to prepare and Colin
knew that he had to give it his all if he
was going to win.
He worked late'into the night, cutting
and pasting and measuring and testing ...
Each day Colin's masterpiece science
fair project got better, but Colin's behavior
got worse.
Week one: He refused to do his chores
because he had to work on his science
fair project. He ignored his friends from
the soccer team because they wouldn't
help with his project.
Week two: He arranged booby traps in
his room so his brother wouldn't interrupt
his work on his project. (One was so bad
that it sent his brother to the emergency
room.) He snapped at his mother and
father because they said he should do
school work other than his project. And
the day before the science fair, he failed
ap En91ish test because he chose to finish
his project rather than study.
By the day of the Beakerville Middle
School Science Fair, not only Colin was
anxious his parents, big brother,
teachers and friends couldn't wait for it to
be over too.
The day of the science fair was sunny
and bright. Colin's parents drove him to
school with his pro ect and offered to help
him set up.
"No!" snapped Colin. ''Why don't you
just wait over there, out of the way, until I
winl"
Colin chose a table in the corner and
set up his project, covering everything
with a sheet to hide the project until the
judges were ready.
"What does he have under there?"
asked the 9irl at the table next to Colin.
"More like, what's it doing now!" said
another girl diving behind her table.
Colin rolled his e es,' but, then he Felt the
hair on the back.of his neck- stand up .
And when' he turned around to li t-the
sheet and look at his project, he couldn't
believe what he saw. ..


Colin wasn't
really a bad boy.
True, he didn't
~EffB~r. like to do his chores,
ex but he was never
rude or unkind.
He said, "Yes, ma'am," or "No, sir,"
and ate most of his vegetables. He always
did his homework and he brushed his
teeth before bed every night.
But Colin did have really big dreams.
One day, he would become a famous
scientist.
His picture would be on the cover of
the magazines his dad brought home from
work .
Then he wouldn't have to clo any more
chores. And his older brother Zach and
his friends would stop putting toothpaste in
his hair in the middle of the night.
H$ wouldialso get to ask the questions
in science class. Colin looked forward to
that day because he was tired of the way
Ms. Smith always let the other children
answer her questions. HE knew the correct
answer. They never did, but Ms. Smith
only let him answer one question each
class.
"Ms. Smith doesn't see that I'm a
genius," Colin muttered to himself as
he shut his locker one day. "No one in
Beakerville does," he sighed as two older
boys raced past on their way to class.
Without a thought, they knocked Colin
into his locker as they went by.
,,When I'm famous, that won't ha pen
anymore." Colin sighed again as he bent
to pick up his books. When he stoocl up,
he was facing the school notice board.
"That wasn't there yesterday," Colin
said to the empty hallway.
In the middle of the notice board was a
large, yellow poster that said, in big blue
letters: Beakerville Middle School Science
Fair. The poster also had flyers attached
that listed the rules and projects.
Colin froze in the hallway.
This was it. This was his chance to
show everyone that he was a 9eniusI
IF Colin placed first in the competition,
he lust knew that his dreams would come -
''-true. He quickly reached out abd fook a
Flyer off the poster, dropping hiis books in -
the process.


F r- A


~s-' -~: ---


Washington,

Holmes

atf a glance

Benefit for
Ralph Pate
80NIFAY A ben-
efit willbhe May 22 at
Stoitty's Baiti S Tackle,
across from. the Chi-
nese restaurant on Hwy
79, riorth of Hwy 90O in
Bonifay starting at 10

en, mullet or, catfish
and two sides (coleslaw,
potato salad or baked
beans) and cake for des-
ert. Delivery available.
Ralph Pate is in the
ICU at Bay Medical
undeigoing crucial sur-
geries. Proceeds will
go toward his medical
expenses. For more in-
forination you can call
Michael or Sarah H~igh:.
tower at 850-303-3700 or
850-625-4176.


Weight
management
ministry
BONIFAY :--- Bonifay ,
Adventist Church, 604
S. Mathusheki Street
in Bonifay 'is host to a
weight management
pi'ogram` using :small
group dynamics. and
motivation for l!osmng
unwanted pounds. Par-
ticipation is himited; call
547-9899 The progrant
hd aa olutely free of


4iosperity
'Neiglibo ~o~ot
Picnic! ~
The second annual
Prosperity Neighbor-
hood Picnic is planned
for Monday,< MVay 25, at
noon.in Eldridge Parkr,
Prosperity, imde~r the
first Pavillio*:
Take a dish to share
and beverage and eat-
ing utensils
For more informa-
Stio caad' ,~ -2 4Rich-





08 .THE WEB ;

AlWayS connected
10 your community
Want the latest news
from Washington or ,
H~-olmes counties? JuiSt

come boniclyo m. A
world of news awaits,
from breaking stories
to photo galleries and
videos. While you're
there, feel free to share
your thoughts on the
latest to ics.

INDEX
Society..;. l.....:..... ........Page B2
faith.:.~.. ..............L....:....Page S6i :
Clriid ... .. .............P s i


News Herald writing contest features four winners fro Wsi nadHle


I ~


"COlin'
By Kim Gray-Anderson


See SHOWDOWN 89






-- t 1'V""" ~~~"'I '""--~`~~-~~~--~ I ir I Uuv-V-r


Graduations


Honors


AT TENTION

ALLC LICIENSIED

C~ON~S IIJT RU~C TON


THE JACKSON COUNTY BUILDING DEPT.
AND THE TRI-COUNTY BUILDERS
ASSO ClAT ION WILL BE SPONSORING A


30 YEARS is a LONG TIME,...

Why worry about YOUR interest rate SOING UP?

Come talk to us about our

30 year FIXED RATE mortgages.


COmne Home... to Community South.




SO~thCREDIT


WWW.C OmmunityS outh~n et

Chipley 850-638-8376 Bonifay 850--547-2260


d~~~ *


wednesday, May 20, 2009


y teicoS


B2 | Holmes County Time y News


Jared Michael Cullifer
graduated from the
University of Florida on
M~ay 3 with a Bachelor of
Health Science degree
'cum laude' with a 3.9 GPA.
Jared is a 2004 honors
graduate of Holmes
County High School and
has been accepted to
Nova Southeastern


University in Ft.
Lauderdale. He will
study for the Master's
and Doctoral degrees in
Ochcupational Therapy.
His parents are Mike
and Kim Cullifer, and his p
grandparents are Pauline
Cullifer of Westville and
Mickey and Virginia
Carroll of Bonifay.


Major Joy Dennis Patton
Joy Dennis College in
Patton was Danville, Ky. She
promoted to the received her
rank of Major Master's Degree
in the United ~ ai~3 in International
States Air Force ar Relations from
on April 9. She is Tr~oy State
assigned to Eglin University
Air Force Base aFBI in 1997 and
aS the Senior IE is currently~
I iclhenr fre 53rd Wing PhD in Interadn on a
aild Intelligence Flight Development at the
COmmander for the University of Southern
68th Electronic Warfare Mississippi. Following
Squadron. Major Patton is graduation from college,
married to CPT Thomas Major Patton worked
Patton, a United States as assistant editor at '
Army Special Forces the Washington County
Commander. They have News. Her father is
one daughter, Karis retired Air Force Senior
Joy. Major Patton is a Master Sergeant Paul
1991 graduate of Vernon Dennis, and her mother is
High School and a 1995 Somchit Dennis, both of
graduate of Centre Vernon. .


60kfas. s~O~na. Seure. SihS lIYf.
We are indlependlent agents proudly representing Aiuto-Owners Insurantce.
ROGIERS INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
1396 Jackson Ave.,Chipley, FL (850) 638-1805
"Serving YouIs Our Most Important Product"


Michelle Blankenship
Tagert graduated ~from the
Florida State University
College of Law witl a Juris
Doctor degree; on May 9.
Michelle is the
daughter of Mary Lee
and the late Michael
Eugene Blankenship of
Chipley. Her maternal
grandparents are the late
Mary Lois Patterson and
the late Horace Patterson


of Graceville, and her
paternal grandparents are
June Johns aild the late
Marion Johns, and the late
Gene Blanke'nship, all of
Chipley.
Michelle is married to
Shaun Tagert, and they
have a 2-year-old son,
Lucas. Michelle plans to
return to her hometown
to practice in the near
future.


Thank you for rating Auto -Owners
Insurance with the J.D. Power
and Associates 2008 "Highest in
Customer Satisfaction with the
~u to En surance Claims Expu e rienue -."
uiato-Owners linsurwnce
Safe. Sound. seue." Slree 191t


waternnelo. P. ecnt
HilPLEY Ealch June, more than 100
contestants from North Florida and
surrounding areas compete for the
titles of Watermelon Queen. The pag-
eatcron eueens in 10 age groups
Queens crowned in the Miss Wa-
termelon pageant may also compete
at the state level for the crown of Miss
Ftlorida Watermelon Queen 2010.
Because this is a benefit pageant,
the Overall Sponsorship winner will
also be crowned.
Proceeds from pageant fees, pro-
gram sales, concessions and door entry
fees benefit the Tri-County Community
Council's Toys for Tots program.
The pageant will be held June 13
at the Washington County Ag Center
in Chipley. Doors open at 11 a.m.


Society BRIEFS
Applications can be picked up atCar-
olyn's Fashion, 795 Main Street in Chi-
pley. Call Carolyn Sasser at 638-8686 or
e-mail bowsbycarolyn@qol.com for
more information.

But Night
BLOUNTSTOWN Come and join us
for Bat Night at the Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement at 6:30 p.m. May' 8. Bring
your lawn chairs and help us count the
bats as they come out of their house for
nightly feeding,
Adults and children will enjoy this
educational event. Ice cream, other
refreshments and bat houses will be
available for a donation. Free movie.
Bring blankets or lawni chairs.
SThe Panhandle Pioneer Settlement
is in Sam Atkins Park, about a mile
west of the intersection of Highway 71


and Highway 20. For more information,
call the settlement at 674-2777.
For directions and information on
the historic buildings at the settlement,
go to wwwmppmuseum.org.

USS Columbus reunion
U.S.S. Columbus Veterans Asso-
ciation is extending an invitation to
all Navy and Mlarine Corps shipmates
who served on the USS Columbus CA-
74/CG-12 from 1944 through 1976 and
the USS Columbus (SSN-762) past
and present to attend a reunion Sept.
30--Oct. 3 at the Holiday Inn Select in
Nashville, Teim.
Contact Allen R. Hope, 3828 Hobson
Road, Fort Wayne, IN 46815-4505 or call
260-486-2221 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. ET,
fax 260-492-9771 or e-mail hope4391@
comcast.net.


ONSORED BY:


~Wrest Florida Electra


~r***


Chipola College
honors retirees
Chipola College
honored three retiring
employees at the annual
end of year luncheon.
Pictured from left, are
Lindsay Roach and Mary
McClendon and Robert
Trammell.


Jared Michael Cullifer


(1101ip a auto
program retognized
The Chipola College
Automotive Technology
program was named one
of the Top 20 Schools
in the country by
Tomorrow's Technician
and Chicago Pneumatic
Tool Company. Here,
Chipola Auto Tech
students pose with seven
3/8-inch cordless impact
wrenches, t-shirts and
a shop banner from
Chicago Pneumatic.


Michelle Blankenship Tiagert


7
r;


MArY 293-30, 2000 3
8AM-4191CI FEIE $]1000
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
Tammy Dean (850) 209-0397
COMPlLIM'ENTAR1Y LUCH~VI


SP






, U


CHILDREN'S PLAY


Engfagement


TIMES ARE TOUGH...


Get The Most For Your Money At




J.D O W NV I p.




H AR DWOOD & AR EARU GS

Ie'v Gt 0 -A Ti PnCE YOR OMaa A'~











HUGEREMIIANTSALg


Th~e Chipola College Theater presented the children's play, "Beanie and the Bamboozling Book
Machine," for hundreds of elementary school children on May'1 3 and 14. Here, characters Tweedle
Dum and Tweedle Dee perform a scene with Pinocchio, Dorothy from the Wizard of Oz and the evil
Queen frort Snow White.



Soybean referendum requests under way


___ _________


Holmes County Times-Advertiser | Washington County News I 3


y teicoS


Wednesday, May 20, 2009


I~ L I I~ Ci


Met Ci-hip a Capter
Development for Alumni
Affairs in Troy.
The prospective groom
is the grandson of Janet
Walls and the late Herbert
'Walls of Chipley, and the
late Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd D.
Hart of Marianna.
Lance is a graduate of
Huntsville High School and
received aBS degree in
Political Science froin Tr~oy
University and is pursing
a Masters of Public
Administration degree
froin Troy University.
He is employed with the
Chamber of Commerce :
Association of Alabama in
Montgomery.
The wedding is planned
for 6 p.m. on Aug. 1 at The
First Baptist Church of
Troy.


F. H ppero TrdoM Ala
announce the engagement
'of their daughter Christina
L~indsay to.Roberit Lanc'e
Pierce, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Bobby Pierce of Toy.
The bride-elect is
the granddaughter of
Louis Hopper and the
late Bettie Hopper of
Enterprise, Ala. and Dan
Martintf Cullman, Ala.
;and Mairguerite Martin of
Montgomery, Ala.
Lindsay is a graduate of
Charles Henderson High
School and received a BS
degree in Marketing from
Troy University and is -
pursing a Masters of Puiblic
Administration degree
from Troy University.
She is also a member of
Kappla Delta Sorority. She
works at Troy University


589,182 soybean producers support a
referendum. Not more than one-fifth
of the producers who support having
a referendum can be from any one
state.
The soybean check-off program
is ;administered by a 68-member pro-
ducer board and is designed to ex-
pand uses of soybeans and soybean
.products in domestic and foreign
markets. The national program is fi-
nanced by a mandatory assessment
of one-half of 1 percent of the net
,market price of soybeans.
For more information, contact
the. Marketing Programs Branch;
Livestock and Seed Program, AMS,
USDA; STOP 0251 Room 2628-S;
1400 Independence Avenue, SW;
Washington, D.C. 20250-0251; phone
202-720-1115; or at www.ams.usda.
gov/1smarketingprograms or your
local Farm Service Agency office.


GAINESVILLE The U.S. Depart-
ment of Agriculture announced that
it will offer ~soybean producers the
opportunity to request a referendum
on the Soybean Promotion and Re-
search Orde~r, as authorized under
the Soybean Promotion, Research,
and Consumer Information Act.
The Request for Referendum will
be conducted at USDA's Farm Ser-
vice Agency offices. To be eligible
to participate,- producers must c~er-
tify and provide documentation that
shows that. they produced soybeans
and paid an assessment on the soy-
beans during the period of Jan. ~1,
2007, through Dec. 31, 2008.
Beginning M~ay 4 and continu-
ing through Mlay 29, producers may
obtain a form by mail, fax or in per-
son from the Farm Service Agency
county offices. Forms may also be ob-
tained at http://www.ams~usda.gov/


1smark:etingprograms during the
same time period.
Individual producers and other
producer, entities omay request a
r~eferendumr at the county FSA of-
:fice where their administrative
farm records, are maintained. For
the producer not participating in
FSA programs, the opportunity
to request a referendum will be
provided at the county FSA of-
fice where the producer owns or
rents land. Completed forms and
supporting documentation must
be returned to the appropriate
county FSA office by fax or in per-
son no later than. close of business
May 29; or if returned by mail, must
Sbe postmarked by midnight May 29,
and received in the courity FSA of-
fice by close of business on June 5.
USDA will conduct a referendum
if at least 10 percent of the nation's


TWO Selfesters in
COre-COUfie OffOrm
PANAMA CITY Gulf
Coast Community Col-
lege has developed and
added a new *program, to
its Health Sciences Divi
sion called the Central
Service Technology (CST)
Prograni. Central services
p ~oe r frrd toeaS t rile
provide support to patient
care services in hospitals,
outpatient surgery centers
and other facilities by de-
contaminating, cleaning,
processing assembling,
sterilizing, storing and dis-
tributing medical equip-
ment and supplies.
Central service is an
emerging occupation and
will expand as health care
becomes more specialized,
It is expected to grow as
the voltime of surgery in-
creases because of popula-
tioil~ growth. Technological


campus-based core-course
format. This is a 500-hour,
part-time program for
.those with no.central~ ser-
vice technology experi-
ence. The 500-hour com-
mitment includes class-
ro'om attendance, hands-
on lab practice time and
clinical experiences. High
school students age 17
and older, qualify for dual
T co se asonat Wb- aet
program tailored for stu-
dents who currently work
in the field and are .able
to take online courses in
cooperation with their em-
ployer.
The traditional pro-
gr'am is offered from 3:30 to
8:30 p.m.: on Thesdays,
Wednesday and Thurs-
days, with additional clini-
cal experience arranged to
meet your schedule. The
required general education
courses can also be taken
online ~or during evening/
weekend' hours..


advances, such as fiber
optics, laser' technology,
robotics and interventional
radiologywillalso introduce .
new surgical procedures
and equipment,- requiring
more central service techi-
nicians. .
Median annual earnings
of central service techni-
cians in 2006 were $30,568.
Salaries ranged from .
$24,450 to $36,601 kngfr
a part-time~ educational
opportunity or want to be
able to find employment
in the health care field af- -
.ter only two semesters of
training, this may bje the
right choice for you," said
Libby McNaron, program
coordinator.
GCCC's program meets
all criteria necessary for
students to sit for the na-
tional examinatiori upon
completion of the program
in just two semesters.
Thie CST course .can
be taken in the traditional


e lytS/roloC


Price


e ziS


Hopitar guides, nursin
home companions .needed
BONIFAY The Retired & Senior Volun-
teer Program (RSVP) is currently seek-
ing individuals age 55 and older who are
willing and able to serve at various agen-
cies in the community. All volunteers will
receive free accident, liability and excess
automobile insurance while serving, as
well as annual recognition for their ser-
vice.
RSVP is a federally funded volunteer
program that utilizes the skills, abilities
and lifetime experiences of its volun-


teers to impact the community through
meaningful and structured placements.
RSVP has 35 years of experience and en-
gages more than 430,000 seniors nation-
ally.
Locally, RSVP is sponsored by IElder
Care Services Inc. and coordinates more
than 500 senior volunteers throughout a
14-county area in the Panhandle.
Currently, there is a need for hospital
guides and nursing home companions.
If you can donate at least two hours per
month,. contact the RSVP office' at 547-
2511.
Elder Care Services Inc. is a United
Way Agency.


Hopppr-Pierce


Central Service Te'chnology Program


at (KCCloffers health career training


$95.50
$95.50

$135.50

$155.50
$159.90
$169.90
$195.50
$139.90
$249.90
$249.90


Tan Comm.
IBlue Comm.

Rust Frieze
Choc. Frieze

Ba Plus
Green PUSh
Pink Plush
Blue Comm.
Frieze
Plush


12'x1 2'
12'x12'
12'x12'
12 x13 6

12'x14'
12'x15'
12 x17
12'x17
12'x21
12'x24


Senior program seeking volunteers


Cancer support group meeting planned
Emerald Coast Hospice will host a Gen- will be provided. Everyone is invited to at-
eral Cancer Support Group meeting Thurs- tend and bring a friend. For more informa-
day, May 21, at 5:30 p.m. at 4374 Lafayette tion, call Millie at 850-352-4402 or the office
St., Marianna. A light snack and beverage at 850-527-3577.


















































































































526-7578 1-866-ARROWRV


Gulf Coast's Kid's College goes green


Gl(( offers flight-training program


The program is available to active duty personnel and dependents, retirees
Ond dependents, Department of Defense/NAF employees and dependents,
r650fVISTS Ond dependents ond Chiv Air Petf01 members.


Gulf {oast hosting summer or t camps


for middle, high school students


Parents: Certification required for Voluntary

Fall pre-Kiridergarten registration


***GULFSTREA~ :AMERILITE***
21MBLE, Dry Wt. 3400 Lbs., 13,500 A/C, Front 0/H Cabinet, Microwave, Aw
I ~ Stablizing Jacks TV Antenna, 1.3" Wheels wlSpare


(800) 651-8801
00 3608 Hwy 90
W00~1AAd Marianna, FL
a : 1 1 0~f~ f~j~~i;JkfB www.woodalistotalcomfort~com


Of"er epresG 6/2209 rdS.~


LL~I


Wednesday, May 20, 2009


Local


.
84 | Holmes Count Time r


Track Two: Building Green
- Y4es, there are "green
careers and you'll learn all about
them as you explore how con-
struction can co-exist with na-
ture.
Conducting energy audits,
building your own energy ef-
ficient model home, and even


creating one-of-a-kind furniture
from reclaimed wood are just a
sample of the fun.
Courses will be held July 20-
24 and July 27-31. Cost is $109
per week (meals ngyt included).
Register on-line at http://www.
gulfcoast.edu/kidscollege or call
(850) 872-3823. Space is limited.


alternative energy sources such
as fruits and vegetables, wind,
and even the sun. You will find
new and creative ways to run
household appliances and even
cook a tasty treat. Recycle and
reuse as you* create .unique
sculptures, pictures, and wear-
able art pieces.


PANAMA' CITY Kids entering
grades 6-8 who would like to get
an early college experience are
welcome to attend Gulf Coast
Community College's second
annual Kid's College this sum-
mer.
This year's theme is "Kid's
College Goes Green." Kids' Col-


lege will be held over the course
of two weeks and consist of two
tracks' offered both weeks. Each
track can accommodate 25 stu-
dents per week so early regis-
tration is advised.
Track One: Living Green
-- Learn to reduce your impact
on Mother Earth as you explore


wiPhAAMA HI Aeln Cplaritna r p
dall Air Force Base, Gulf Coast
Community College's Center for
Business, Continuing and Commu-
nity Education (CBCCE) has de-
veloped a unique new course, the
Private Pilot Ground School. This
flight-training program is available
to: Active duty personnel~ and de-
pendents, retirees and dependents,
Department of Defense/NAF em-
.ployees and dependents, resery-
ists and dependents and Civil Air
Patrol members. .
For membership information
please visit: http://flwg.cap.gov/
TyndallPanama/
1 ilot Ground School.classes will
be offered on a quarterly basis at


classes.l Prior to starting Stage
I, the student has to successfully
complete the Ground Training.
Standards by passing the private
pilot airmen knowledge test. Each
stage has a final written exam with
a required minimum passing score
of 80percent.
For more information, contact
Bill Foley with Tyndall Aero Club
at 850-283-4404 or 850-286-5870 or
Lori Luppino at GCCC's CB`CCE at
850-872-38,18.


the Tyndall Aero Club.
The next chiss is scheduled to
begin July 8 through Sept. 2 and
will meet Monday and Wednesday
evenings from 6 9 p.m.
The' course fee is $595 and in-
cludes a flight bag, books, and 50
hours of classroom instruction. Ac-
tive duty military are eligible for
reimbursement through tuition as-
sistance. .
The course is divided up into
three stages each consisting of 5-6


I .I A rammmmare weo?~_:~ ~ *
Third grader Jenny Frost, center, raised $689 for
St. Jude's.


VES Math-A-ThIon,

Banloon war raises


money for.St. Jude's
VERNON Recently, students at Vernon Elemen-
tary School had the opportunity to brush up on their
math skills, raise money for the St. Jude's Children's
Hospital, and soak some of the faculty. The students
asked neighbors, friends, and family for pledges. The
amount pledged would be paid for each math problem
that the student answered correctly on a math-a-thon
test.
After the tests were graded and money was col-
lected, the top 12 students were awarded a water bal-
loon to peg either Lesa Burdeshaw, VES Assistant
Principal; Alice Simmons, VES Guidance Counselor;
or Jeff Shipes, VES Health/Fitness Teacher. Each
student that participated in the -event received ice
cream to thank them for all of their hard work.
The students at VES raised a grand total of
$3,502.45 for St. Jude's. The highest student amount,
raised by third grader Jenny Frost, was $689.


can choose from classes in Music
Technology, Acting, Dance, Chamber
Chorale/Voice, Theatre Technology
and Visual Art (including Drawing, .
Painting, Ceramics and Sculpjture).
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, and from June 8 12 for
the second session. 'Ilition cost is
$175 for the week.
For more information, call Sherri
Renfroe at 872-3886.


and theatre~. Cost is $200 and reg-
istration will beheld May 26 29 at
the Amelia Tapper Center ,for
the Arts office from 9: a.m. until
4 p.m.
High school students entei-ing
grades 9,- 12 in the fall of 2009 and
interested 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 session hours
are from 9 a.m. until noon, and after-
noon sessions from 1- 4 p.m. Students


PAMAMHA GITY This summerr the
Visual and Performning 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 Arts Camp for middle
school students is scheduled for
June 1 5, from 9a.m. until 4p.m.
in the Amnelia 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


of birth (birth certificatee; Parent/
Guardian photo I.D. and proof of
physical residence (License/Utility
Bill); Child's Social Security Num-
ber (Optional).
Due to budget cuts, the Holmes
County School District will not be
offering on site registration. Par-
ents will need to go to the Ear~ly
Learning Coalition in the Old Chi-
piejr High SchoCpt on 2nd Street in
Chipley to. pick tip a VPK certifi-
categ ,
The certificate should then be


taken to the school of your choice,
Bethilehem, Poplar Springs, Bonifay
Elementary or Ponce de Leon El-
ementary to complete registration.
The certificate may be taken to the
school of your choice irhmediately.
First come, first on the list. Take
the same information with you (So-
cial Security, Birth Certificate, up
to date physical and shot record) to
register at the school site.
Questions can be directed to
Olivia Haines at 850-547-3631,
Ext, 244.


Holmes County Voluntary Pre-
Kindergarten (VPK) Specialist
Olivia Haines has announced Fall
VPK registration information. A
T{PK certificate is required before
d child can be registered for Pre-
Kindergarten. The Early L~earning
Coalition is issuing Fall VPK Cer-
tificates for children who turn four
years old on or before Sept. 21, 2009
and are not eligible to attend kin- -
dergarten.
Required documents for regis-
tration include: Proof of child's date


Bath time for Mr. Shipes


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PI =~ ~ Tl~d 4ap ~ -4~8~8j~"0~48 IACADEMIC HONORS


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I washington County News I BS


Local


Wednesday, May 20, 2009


E. Malloy, Kylie D. Mul-
rain, Joseph L. Myers,
Justin L. Peters, Er~icka
E! Provost, Joshua C.
Robergts, Sharon E. Sapp,
Ethan A. Solger, James
E. Tyre, Terry W. Weeks,
Zachary A: Worley,
Lori L. Yon.
Cottondale: Jeremy
M. Barnes, Kellie N. Cart-
wright, Jared W. Davis,
Jerry W. Davis, Jr., Jona-
than G. Keeman, Caitlin
W. Miller, Jamid' M. Neff,
M~eredith K. Ralls, Han-
nah K. Robbins, Miranda
E? Scurlock, Kimberly D.
Sloan, Mary A. Trolard,
Jessica R. Weeks.
Graceville: Joseph
Z. Bell, Kyle .A. Coley,
Tiffany L. Flournoy, Mi-
chael G. Inscho, James
T. Johnson, James A.
Padgett, Lainey E. Pow-
ell, Jessica D. Sorey,
Ashley E. Warren, Laki-
sha (VI. Young.
Vernon: Danielle J.
Adkison, Jessica MI. Rod-
gers, Alton A. Rodgers,
III, Tracy A. Scott.
Westville: Lisa M. El-
fin, Samantha R. Hudson,
Ryan E. Mims, Catherine
J. Tinsley.


. MARIANNA Dr. Sarah
Clemmons, vice presi-
.dent of Instructional
and Student Services at
Chipola College, com-
mends the 245 students
who made the Dean's List
for academic achieve-
ment during the Spring
Semester 2009.
To be, placed on the
Dean's List, a student
must take 12 or more se-
mester hours of courses
and make an average of
3..25 (B+) to 4.0 (A) in all
courses. '
Students who made
perfect~ averages of 4.0-
straight A's-and their
hometowns are: ,,
SBonifay: Lori N.. Hol-
land, Debra J. Miles, Jar-
ed S. Mloseley, Lindsey S.
Tate.
Chipley: Jordan R.
Belser, Phillip A. Draay-
'om,. Allison M. Ellis, Alan
C. Moss, Christopher E.
Peyton, Jeffery D. Pitts,
Scott A. Rudd, Kayla E.
Stewar~t.
Cottondale: Kevin L.
Kimbro, .
Gracevi~le: Nicho-
las G. Dietrich, Ciara N,
Jackson, Kara L. Jump-
er, Nekiesha N. MilcDow-


all, Tiffany M. Newsome,
William L. Steverson,
Keith C. Watford.
Ponce de Leon: Rob-
ert D. Rutherford.
Vernon: Daniel C.
Lee.
Students who earned
grade point averages
ranging from 3.25(B+) to
3.99 (}k)and their home-
towns are:
Bonrifay: Mary L. At-,
well, Corey W. Bailes,
'Anthony V; Berkley, Kim-
herley C. Brown, Jessica
L. Cline, Grant L. Gavin,
Jessica L. .Griffin, Na-
than E. Hauser, Justin
R. Kulkusky, Aaron T.
M~oore, Chelsey M. Park-
er, A-nna E. Farmer, Nina
H. Patel, Gynell A. Pettis
Hunter, A-shley J. Pitts,
M~eredith G. Pritchard,
Nicole -C. Seley, Temar~a
J. Thomas, Samuel T.
Toole, Angela M. Wiley.
Caryville: Lindsey M.
Sutherland.
Chipley: Candice A.
Baxley, Lance A. Bush,
Cortney L. Corbin, Jere-
my T. Farmer, Kelly S. Fo-
ran, Benjamin T. Grande,
Angela K. Henderson,
Lisa D. Josey, Amber
M. Lunsford, 1Varshal


Chipola students selected for


inclusion on Who's Who list


MARIANNA --,The 2009
edition of Who's Who
Among Students in Amer-
ican Junior Colleges, will
include the names of 62
students from Chipola
~College who have, been
selected as national out-
standing campus leaders.
Bonifay: Kimberley


Keeman, Hannah Rob-
bins, and_ Daniel Thomp-
son.
Graceville: Co~urtney
Corbin, Michael Inscho,
Ciara Jackson,- Kara-
Jumper, Nekiesha Mc-
Dowal, Keith Watford.
Ponce de Leon: Rob-
ert Rutherford.


Brown, Jessica Griffin,
Nathan Hauser, Lori Hol-
land, Aaron Moore, Brit-
tany Pickwick, Lmndsey
Tjate.
Chipleyi J~ordan Bels-
er, Phillip Draayam, Al-
lison Ellis, Haley Hinson,
and Scott Rudd.
-Cottonidale: Jonathan


Joe Capps and his Haflinger horse will d nonstrate how to plant cottcm the old
fashioned way at Landmark Pairk on May 23.




Farm programs o fere


I at Landnriark Park


DOTHAN -- Saturday,
1Vay 23, at 10 a.m. anid 2
p.m., Landmark Park wiill
tno eiir lhow t ln
way -with draftanimals'.
The program will be pre- .
Assented by Lan'dmark Park
Farm Manager Sid Bran-
non and special guest
Joe Capps, director of the
Farm Service Agency for
Russell County.
Participants will gather
on the Wiregras's Farm-
stead, and Brannon' and
Capps will demonstrate .
some of the methods used
to plant cotton on a farin
100 years ago. Caipps will
b~lring his Haflinger horse
Sto help .with the demon-
stratioh.
These farm programs


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7


BILL~LdF~(r ?I


will be offered on the
fourth Saturday of ev-
ery .month except Oc-
tober and~ December.
Other tentative topics for
the year include~ syrup
cooking, stripping fodder,
watermelon harvest and
sampling, blacksmith-
ing, soap making, hearth
cooking, clothes washing,
chair cabiing and peanut
stacking. .
SRegistration is re-


quired. The programs are
free with paid gate admis-
sion of $4 for adults and
$3 for kids.
The Farm .Programs
are co-sponsored by the
Alabama Agricultural
Museum.
Landmark Park is on
U.S. Highway 431 North
in Dothan, Ala. For more
information and to re~gis-
ter for a program, contact
the park at 334-794-3452.


For more information
on becoming a hiist fam-
ily or area representative,
call the Southern Regio~n-
al office at 1-800-473-0696;
e-mail asseUSAsouth@
asse.com or visit the Web
site www.asse.com.


Volinriteer host fami-
lies are being sought for
highh school exchange
students for the 2009/10
school y~ear. Participat-
ing' students will arrive
in August and staying or
either a semester or a full


'school year.
Host families are to
provide a separate bed
and three meals a day.
All exchange students
have their own spending
money and are fully in-
sured.


The grand 'prize winner will receive $5,000
for a vacation anywhere in the world.

.Don't forget to register every hour formore chances to win!


ENTER ONLINE AT


with; other certification
prior to entry.
Applicants must be
at least 18 years of age
prior to completing the
live burn which will take
place at the end of the
class. For more informa-
tion stop by the Techni-
cal Center 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 un-
der the current curricu-
lum. This curriculum is
scheduled to change in
September. Firefighter .I
is the entry level to Fire-
fighter II and is required
for occupations such as
Department of Forestry,


paid full tiine firefighter
and most emergency
medical jobs. .
If you are interested
or have ever been inter-
ested in becoming a cer-
.tified Firefighter in the
State of Florida, this is
your chance before the
new curriculum begins.
The new curriculum will
be lengthier and require
more information along


Chipola announces Dean's List


Participants will gather on the Wiregrass Formstead,
and Brannon and Cojpps wi I demonstrate some of file
01616085 US68 t0 plant cotton ori a farm: 100 years
090o. Copps will bring Ihis Haflinger horse to help
with the demonstration.


Host~families sought for



exchange student program


WHTC offers firefig hter class


bonifaynow. com
aHOLmEs (ounTYe


dvrf e


chipleypaper.com

~ Washi~~n oan (om

*~





'Forgive me, Lord'


SUBMITTED PHOTO

The new~ administration building at The Baptist College of Florida will be dedicated on May 22 at 10:30 am.



BCF dedication and open house


Valughn retires from the Baptist College of Florida


Mii~ryNE WS


NEWS TO SHARE?

Planning a special event of vacation Bible
school? Have a news photograph to share?
Let*(he Holmes
c County Times-
Advertiser/
,*~~ B Wshington County
News know, and
we'll feature it in
our Faith section.
Contact Jay Felsberg
at 850-63 8-02 12 or
by, e-ma il at afelsberg@
ch i pleypa per. com .


B
Section


WednesdayMay20 2009


www.chipleypap er.com


Page 6


w ww.bonifayn now. com | -


of Judaea, and then to
the Gentiles, that they
should repent and turn
to God, and do works
meet for repentance."
True repentance is
being sorry enough over
sin to quit it. Romans
12:9 also says, "Let
love be without

Abhor that which
is evil; cleave
to that whichdismlto~l vladtr
-is good." We
must put dway

YOUR to what is good
SIEto have tr~ue
Webb repentance and
to be acceptable
to God.
I would now like to
look at the motivation
of repentance. The
first motivation of
repentance. Believe is
the penalty of spiritual
eah.1 ,r tt lys in
Nay: but, except ye
r repent, ye shall all
hae a hoie;h rpn
or perish! In Revelation
20:14-15 John writes,
"And death and hell
were cast into the
lake of fire. This is
the second death. And
whosoever was not
found Wiritten in the
book of life was cast into
teldaeke offiroenf Tr lis
whio do not repent.
The second
motivatibn of
repentance is the '
kindness of God. ..
In Romans 2:4 Paul .
says, "Or despisest
thou the riches of
his goodness and
forbearance and
longsuffering; not
knowing that the
goodness of God leadeth
thee to repentalice?"
The kindness of God
and the riches he has
awaiting us should~make
us want to return to
Him. He gave us His son
what more could show
the love he has for us.
Finally let us look
at the blessings of
repentance. In Luke
24:47 Christ says,
"fAnd th~t repentance
and remission of sins
should be preached
in his name amopg all
nations, beginning at
Jerusalem." We can only
have these blessings
of repentance through
Jes~its Christ our Lord
and Savior. In Acts 2:38
Peter tells of more of the
blessings of repentance
when he says, "Then
Peter said unto them,
Repent,' and be baptized
every one of you in the
name of Jesus Christ for
the remission of sins,
and ye shall receive the
gift of the Holy Ghost.,,
We have the blessing of
the forgiveness of sins
through obedience and
repentatice.
In Acts 11:18 Peter
says, aWhen they heard
these things, they
held their peace, and
glorified'Go'd, saying,
Then hath God also to
the Gentiles granted
repentance unto life."
We have the opportunity
of eternal life-if we
are just willing to ie
obedient to God's word.
If we will just come


change our ways and
are fully obedient to ~
Him, then we can have
this great blessing of
eternal life.

This message has
been provided by Wes
Webb, evangelist,
Chipley of Christ, ,
1295 Brickcyard Road,
SChipley, FL 32428 (850)
638-2366.


When was the last
tim~e you asked God
to forgive you for the
sins that you have
committed. When was
the last time you prayed,
"Forgive me, Lord, for I
am a sinner." The noun
repentan;:e means;
a complete
change of mind.
SIt is probably
the hardest 2
command of
the Bible to be
saved, because e
of the pride of
the human will LET 1
that has to be LGT
broken. Paul Ws
says in Romans
3:23 "For all
have sinned, and conie
short of the glory of
God." For this reason
we must be willing to
come to God and repent
for what we have done
wrodg lin tthisoaruisle I '
on three main points.
First, The Elements of
SRpentancae Second,

Repentance; an Third,
The Blessings of
Repentance.
First o~f all let us
look at the elements of
repentance. The first
element to repentance is
seeing sin as G'od does.
Paul says iri Romans.
3:9-0 ,"Wha then? Are

No, in no wise: for we
have before proved both
Jews and Gentiles, that
they are all under sin;
As it is written, There is
none righteous, rio n'ot
one." Paul says all have
sinned. There is not one
of us who is without sin.
James says in James
4:17, "Therefore to him
That knoweth to do good,
and doeth it niot, to him
it is sin." What is sin?
Sin is wanting our own
way above God's. To .
be good we must first ~
realize what we have
dohe bad. We can no~t
always have our own
way and be acceptable
to God.
The second element
to repentance is
sorrowmng over smn.
In Isaiah 53:5-6 the
prophet writes, "But
he was wounded for
our transgressions,
he ivas bruised for
our iniquities: the
chastisement of our
peace was upon himi;
and with his stripes we
are healed. All we like
sheep have gone astray;
we have turned every
one to his own way; and
the LORD hath laid on
him~ the iniquity of us .
all." We must except
that because of ME
Christ had to die! We're
participants with those
who put the lashes on
His: back the thorns
on His brow anid the
nails' in His hands! Our
sins caused the death
'of an innocent man.
In 2 Corinthians 7:9-
10 Paul writes, "Now
I rejoice, not that ye.
were made sorry, but
that ye sorrowed to
repentance: for ye were
made sorry after a .
godly manner, that ye
might receive damage
by us in nothing. For .
godly sorrow worketh
repentance to~ salvation
bt th orrerpe th
world worketh death."
Once we realize we are
sinners and can truly
sorrow in this, we can
have repentance that
leads to salvation.
The third element of
repentance is forsaking
sin. Acts 26:20 says,
"But showed first unto
them of Damascus
and at Jerusalem, End
throughout all the coasts


historic Graceville Rail-, administrative staff of the
road Depot, the renovated College.
construction now contains For more information,
the presidential offices and call 800-328-2660 ext. 460.


GRACEVILLE -The gener-
al public is invited to attend
the dedication service and
open house for the new ad-


ministration building at The
Baptist College of Florida
(BCF) in Graceville May 22
at 10:30 am. Formerly the


GRACEVILLE Iin a move
that many students, fagc-
ulty, and staff will consider
the end of an era, Judson
Vaughn is retiring after 27
years of service as a pro-
feesor at The Baptist Col-
.lege of Florida (BCF) in
Graceville. Having taught
in the areas of New Testa-
ment and Greek, Vaughn
Swill be greatly missed,
"Dr. Vaughn radiates
respect towards others,"
said a BCF einployee who
works directlywithVaughn.
"I respect him greatly, but
he always makes me feel
like the one who: is valued.
He never torok my time or
skills for granted."
A receptiork was held in
his and wife Linida's honor
on Friday, April 24, in the
Presidential Conference
Room at BCE Adminis'tra-
tion, faculty and staff gath-
ered to honor Vaughn, who
has mentored and inspired
so mant students during


his time of service.
"After hearing .stories
about him from my youth
pastor, who attended here
overlten years ago, I made
sure I had Dr. Vaughn for
at least one class every
semester that I've beeri
here," saiid Matthew Le-
Hew, a graduating senior.
"The ,general attitude of
the students toward him is
one of admiration. He's a
legend. We all love him and
are sad to see him go, but
glad that we'll still be see-
ing him around campus."
Not one to .accept ac-
colades, a donation- was
made by the BCF faculty
to the World Hunger F~md
in honor of the Vaughns.
According to Vaughn, this
is an area near and dear
to his heart. Much to the
delight of the students,
Vaughn will continue to
work out of his BCF office
doing research and writ.
ing..


SSUBMITTED PHOTO
Dr. and Mrs. Judson Vaughn greet guests at the
retirement reception in their honor.


ille, just solith of Poplar
Springs School.
Annual June Jam
Chipola Dulcimer As-
sociation's.seventh annu-
al June jam is scheduled
for Saturdaiy, June 6 s~tart-
ing at 10 a.m. in the New
Salem Baptist Church
fellowship hall, two miles
south of I-10 on Kynesville
Road (Hwy 276).
All acoustic musi-
cians are welcome. Take
a favorite covered dish to
share for lunch. Drinks,
ice and table service to be
furnished. For more in-
formation, call Bill Ming
at 850-482-3819


is at 1590 Highway 173,
four mile's South of Pop-
lar Springs School. For
rihore information, call
the church office at 263-
4610.

Passion Talk
series film
SBethel Baptist Church
of Graceville will show a
film from the Passion Talk
Series by Louis Giglio call
"How Great Is Our God"
on May 31 at 5:30 p.m.
followed by a time of fel-
lowship and food. Contact
the Rev. Kent Lampp at
263-7727. The church is
at 1349 Hwy 173, GQracev-


ONLINE
Check out more
events online at
www. chipleypa per.
comn and bonifay
now.co .


ofd Cuthern, eluegrass
and Co ry gospel music
by mus ~ians and singers
of which many have befn
performing together fr
nearly fifty years.
After the first session,
there will be an "inter-
mission' featuring free
snacks and beverages.
Congregational singing
and special music will
continue into the evening
after the refreshments.
Among the performers
scheduled is Dusenp Wr-
ing drums and his father,
Danny~ Worley, will be
playing the bass guitar.
Extending to the third
generation will includes
Dustin's grandfather, Mr.
D.B Worley on lead gui-
tar. JimR' Register, Ada
Ramsey with husband
Kent, along with Brandi
Jordan and Debbie Tay-
lor.
East Mt. Zion UMC


faawrammamammaememw4msmummemammmunemanammmuumew
s


FAITH


Bet lany Baptist sing
The gospel group The
T'hompson's will be in
concert Saturday, May
23 at Bethany Baptist
. Church in Bomifay. Sing-
ing will begin at 6 p.m.

60ti BleSS America
cO 0 f at100
Cedar Springs Assem-
'bly of God will host its 18th
anliual celebration of God
Bless America on Sunday,
May' 24,( during morning
worship. Service starts at
10 a.m. Melissa McClel-
lan will provide special
music and Amy Hoyt from
WMBB New Channel 13
will be guest speaker. The
church is at 1989 N. Hwy
181 in Westville. For more
information, call 850-956-
4417 or Pastor Hagan at
638-7874.



gospel sin9
East Mt. Zion UMC will
host a bluegrass .gospel
sing on Sunday evening,
May 31 starting at 6 p.m.
The musical style and har-
mony that will be featured
during this wonderful
evening is a unique blend



















Wednesday, May 20, 2009 www.bonifaynow.com| www.chipleypaper.com Page 7


Schipleypaper.com





Each year in the month of May, we set aside a day to honor and
remember th6se who were killed in active military service to
our country.The Bible tells us that the greatest love a person
can have for their friends is to give their life for them (Jphn
S15:13). Memorial Day should be a ~reflec-
** tion on all that we hold dear in our lives,
including all of the special blessings and
Freedoms we have, because there were
~tho~ie who were willing to lay down their
.*lives for their friends. I truly believe that
.God hias blessed us, because this coun-
Q tr WaS founded on the basic principles
of love and respect for one another, and
6 love and trust for our Heavenly Father.
SAlthough we are not without problems
in this country and may often take for
grantedd all the blessings we have, we
should always bear in mind that nothing
Sin this world is forever. Our continued
prayer is necessary for God's grace and blessings.The Bible tells
us,"if my people who are called by, my name humble them-
selves, and pray and seek my face, and turn from their wicked
ways, then I will hear from heaven, and I will forgive their sin
and heal their land"(2 Chronicles 7:14). God loves our country,
- and His love and protection.are assured as long as we never
forget our Source.
And those wvho know thy name put/heir trustin thee, For thou, O
Lord,,hastnotforsaken those who seek thee. R.S.V. Psalm 9:10


STi Mcsls Core OMM I


Hoillme COUnty ThiM*al Virtiser "come as you are"
Mike Orr, Pastor
136 Na .Chpey'b802 2 1300 South Blvd. PO Box 643
. .Chipley, Florida
Ill E.Yirginia, Bonifay* 547-94I4 (850) 638-1830

Sut Whell the holy Spirit S0"hen B. R0"iSter,
'COIOS upon you, you will be FDA
fle i p0Wef, 811 y00
wilfb mg gg gfgeSSes.. ' 1552 Brickyard Road
G00d News Bible Acts 1:8 Chipley, FL 638-4251



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B
Section


vil g ood
Arabic term "Allah". .
As I am writing there
is a debate whether
Miss California, Carrie
Prejean, will lose her
crown because she stood
for "Christian values" -
when it came to marriage
at the Miss USA pageant. .
And as the House has
passed the "Hate Crime"
bill, Ted Kennedy apd
Patrick Leahy have .
introduced the bill to the
Senate'. This bill if passed
as written will protect 547
forms of sexual deviancy
or "Paraphilias" as
listed by the American
Psychiatric. As sociation;
Which means, that if, a -
pedophile tries to molest
your son, daughter,
grandchild, or nephew
and yott step in, beat the
pedophile in order to
get the child away from
them, yori could spend
ten years in prison for
yoxir offense. If a man
flashes a woman and her
immediate reaction is to
hit him with her purse,
well, with this law in
'place, he has committed
a misdemeanor and she
has committed a federal
hate crime because the


, and good
exhibitionist is protected Last 1
under sexual orientation. least, HI
Even a preacher Senate a
preaching against sexual overwhe
sins could be considered a bill to I
a hate crime. No, Iam not "Islam
kidding, but I wish I were. objection
President Obama's makers
proposed budget for didn't th
2010, released May should h
7, eliminates federal connect
funding for abstinence 11, 2001
education programs in resolution
public schools, replacing Septeml
them with so-called "Islam d
comprehensive sex me whale
education programs if Christ
that promote the use a "Jesus
of condoms and other think thl
contraceptives to our major.u]
teenagers. And did you But evil
know that the stimulus good is (
packages being sent and He i
out from Washington eyes (Is
DC to our states, cities Romans
and counties have been be sure
censoredby anti-faith and thal
~groups such as the w iill alw;
ACLU? Both the House It's time
and the Sen~ate versions open ou
contain anti-faith can see
language that.will censor at work
religion and force faith This
from the public square. brought
Vote no to accepting the Heart oj
stimulus money for your Pastor, (
city, county and state, Baptist
and please remember authored
in future elections to Hell! Ple
vote out those who vote 745, 282!
"!yes'' and keep those who Boniaya
vote "no". We don't want Loca
& yOre: Of Communis~t toest of
China's money, as we as a Highwa
118tiOn already owe them E-zail:
0117 SOUl. tlhOO.C


but not
awaii's state
Ind House has
lImingly approved
celebrate
Day" despite the
ns of a few law
who said they
link the state
lonor a religion
ed to September
(duh). The
on? proclaims
ber 24, 2009 as
lay". Now tell
t would happen
;ians asked for
Sday"? Oh, you
ere would be a
p roar? So do I.
is now good, and.
considered evil,
hap blinded their
ai~h 44; John 3:3;
S11:8-10). You can
of this one thing,
t is God's Word
ays remain true.
:we ask God to
r eyes so that we
His mighty hand
.among us.
message has been
to you From the
f Tim Hall, Senior
Gully Springs
Church, and
of "Church Go'lb
ease?" RO. Box
4 Highway 90 West
, Florida, 32425.
~ted, three miles
the light at
ry 79, 850-547-3920,
tiiaball 2000@
OM.


they basically desire that
America will no longer
be thought of as a nation
that stands for "Christiai"
values. They would rather
we be known as
a nation that is
inclusive: of all
things, except .
Christianity.
It seems it

~^6 determinationaben hi
M THE along with.the
IART House and Senate
n Hall to make sure we
..are no longer
Perceived as a
Snatioh with "Christian
standards" ~intthat one of
the first things he funded
when coming into office
was for the distribution
of federal money to go
to Mexico to subsidize
more abortions there.
Therthe lifted restrictions
for the federal funding
of embryonic stent cell ~
research, operiing the .
door!for baby harvesting,
with no regard for the
life given by God to the
child. It has been proven
by science that adult
stem cells, which do not
destroy life, are more
effective in curing the


problems that they are
researching. President
Obama also appointed
and got confirmed
Kathleen Sebelius as
secretary of Health and.
Human Services, despite
controversy over her
record on abortion and
the political contributions
she has received from
.the country's most
notorious abortion doctor
(Dr. George Tiller). Plus
as most people who he
has appointed, she has
confessed to falsifying her
tax returns.
How else could we
prove that we are no
longer a "Christian"
nation? President Obama
has nominated Judge
David Hamilton to the ~
Supreme Court. Hamilton
is known as being the
aqti-Jesus, anti-life judge
as he banned public .
prayers which include "ini
Jesus' ruime" and ruled
that the words "Jesus" or
"Christ" or "Sgavior"T are
illegal words, prohibited
for public speech, banned
by the First Amendment,
but recommended that
those praying in public
forums should use the


While thinking about
the many things that have
taken place in the last
few weeks, my mind was
brought to remember the
words of the great
i prophet Isaiah as
he spoke, "Woe to
those who call evil .
good, and good evil; -
.Who put darkness
for light, and light q
for darkness; Who
put bitter for sweet, FR(
and sweet for H
bitter!"(Isaiah 5:20 T
NKJV)
With that in
minid, I must say that
I thought it was very
strange that the first TV
interview that President
Barack Obama granted
was with an Arabid
Language network whose
primary audience is
Muslim., Then not much
later while traveling .
abroad he seemingly
proudly stated that
"America is no longer a '
Christian Nation." Though
he went on to basically
say that we are a nation
of many religions, which
has always been true, but .
we also know what he and
many others are saying,




SAfrican Methodist Episcopal
Grant Tabernacle AME: 577 Martin
Luther King, Clhipley. Pastor is the Rev
Larry Brown.
New Bethel AME: U.S. 90 in Bonifay.
Pastor is Alice Heonessey. .
St: John AME: 3816 Clemmnons Road,
Vernon. Service on first and third Sundays
.at 11:15 a.m. Pastor is the .
Rdy. Leon Singleton. *
St. Joseph AME, 1401 Monroe
.Sheffield Road, Chipley ~Pastor is the Rev
Roy Hudson,
St. Luke AME: 4009 Jackson;
Community Road, Vernon. Service on
second and fourth Si'nday at 11 a.m.
Pastor is the Rev, Leon Singleton.
Assembly of God
Bonifay First Assembly: 1009 S. -
Waukesha St, Pastor is John Chance.,
Carmel Assembly of God;:
County 160 in the Bethlehem Community
Pastor is Tommy Moore.
Grace Assembly of God: 567 Ni. Main
St. Pastor th8 Rev. Dallas Pettis.
Cords of Love Assembly of God: *
2060 Bethlehem Road in the Kynesville
area. Pastor is Jerry Sanford.
EbroAssemblyof God: State79 ~
South. Pastor is floyd Lykins,
Faith Assembly of God: Underwood -
.Road behind Poplar Springs School.
Pastor, is Charles Carlton.
Graceville First Assembly of God:
5565 BrowriSt. Pastor is Charles .
Jackson. :-
Lighthouse Assembly of God, .
1201 S. Waukesha St. (State 79) Boriifay.
Sunday School 10 a.m., Sunday services
11 a.m. and 6 p.m., every second .
Wednesday fellowship supper. Pastor
Michael Presley.
Little Rock Assembly of God:
1923 Highway 173, six miles north of
(Bonifay. Pastor is the Rev. Ben Peters.
Live Oak Assembly of God: Just off
Highway 177 A north of Bonifay. .
Mt. Olive Assembly of God: Highway
179-A off Highway 2. Pastor Thomas
Ealum Jr
Mt. Pleasant Assembly of God:
Highway 179-A, eight miles north of .
Westville. Pastor is the Rev. Clyde Smith.
New Bethany Assembly of God:
Shaky Joe Road just off Highway 280
at Hinson's Crossroads. Pastor is Leon
Jenkins. .
New Life Fellowship Assembly of
God: 695 Fifth St., Chipley. Pastor Vinlce
Spencer
New Smyrna Assembly of God,
Adolph Whitake'r Rdbd six miles north of
Bonifay. The Rev. Josh Garner is pastor .
Noma AssemBly of God: 1062 Tindel
St., Noma. Pastor is slerry Leisz.
SNorthside Assembly of God:
1009 N. Rangeline St., across from
Bonifay Elementary. Pastor Edwin Bell.
Smith Chapel Assembly of God:
2549 Smith Chapel Road, just of '
Highway 177-A. Pastor George Stafford.
~Vernon Assembly of God Church:
3349 McFatter Ave, Pastor is the Rev.
Wesley Hall. .
Wausau Assembly of God: .
Highway 77. Pastor is Danny Burns.
Westville'Assembly of God: Highway
;181 North. Pastor is Lavon.Burke.
Winterville Assembly of Cod:
Dogwood 1.akes 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: Highway 77.
Bethany Baptist: 10 miles northj of
Bonifay on Highway 79. Pastor is Ed
Barley .
Bethlehem Baptist: Highway 177.
Pastor is Dr. Wesley Adams. .
Beulah Anna Baptist: Coursey Road a
half-mile off Highway 81. Pastor is David
Hidle.
Blue Lake Baptist: Southeast corner
where 1-10 and Highway 77 cross on
the lake.
Bonifay First Baptist: 311 N.'
Waukesha. Pastor Shelley Charidler.
Bonifay Free Will Baptist: Corner of
Kansas Avenue and Oklahoma Street.
Pastor is Tirn Schneider. *
Caryville Baptist: 4217 Old Bonifay
Road. Pastor Aubrey Herndon.
Chipley First Baptist: 1300 South
Blvd. Pastor is Michiael 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 Highway 2 on 179. Pastor is
Herman Sellers.


Eastside Baptist: Highway 2 7,
Vernon.
Esto First Baiptisi: 1050 N. Highway
79. Pastor is Ryan Begue.
Evergreen M~rissionary Baptist:
Church, Westville.
Gap~ Pond Free Will Baptist:
1980 Gap Blvd. in Sunny HillS. Interim
Pastor is the Rev. George Cooper. .
Gritney Baptist Church, .
2249 Highway 179. Pastor Rodd Jones
Gully Springs Baptist: Three miles
westof Bonifaypn Highway 90. Pastor
Tim Hall. .
Hickory Hill Baptist: 1656 Hickory Hill
Road (Highway 181 N), Westville.
Holmes Creek Baptist: Cope Road
northwest of Chipley
;Holyneck Misdionary Baptidt:
3395 Cemetery Lane, Campbellton. ~
Pastor Richard Peterson Sr
Jerusalem Missionary Baptist:
614 Bennett Drive, Chipley. Price Wilson
is pastor.
I conia Baptist: Church is located in
northwest Holmes County. Pastor is Stacy
Stafford.
Lovewood Free Will Baptist:
1745 Lovewood Road, Cottondale. Pastor
is Henry Matthews. .
Mt. Ararat Missionary Baptist:
1233 Old Idonifay Road,.Chipley. Pastor is
Dr. H.G. McCollough. -
Mt. Zion Independent ~Baptist:
Highway 2. a. mile westof Highway 79 in 4
.Esto. Pastor is Steve Boroughs.
New Beginning Baptist: 1049 Sanders
Ave., Graceville. Pastor is Rudolph
Dickens.
New Concord Free Will Baptist:
James Paulk Road off Highway 177.
Pastor James Carnley
New Hope Baptist: Intersection of
highways 2 and 179A.
/ New Hope Missionary Baptist Church
(Two Egg), 3996 Wintergreen Road,
Greenwood.
New Orange Baptist: 782 Alford
Road. Pastor is Alcus Brock,
S New Prospect Baptist: 761 New
Prosyiect Road, Chiplet. Pastor is Kermit
Soileau.
Nliew Zion Baptist: Highway 177-A
'north of Highway 2.
Noma Baptist: Highway 175 north of
Highway 2. ..
Ndrthside Baptist: Intersection of
Highway 81 and 90 in Ponce de Leon.
Pastor is Ken Harrison.
Oakie Ridge Baptist: Corner of
Orange Hill and Gilbert's Mill roads,
Southeast of Chipley
Orange Hill Baptist: 3.6 niles east of
Wausau, off Pioneer Road at 34185 Gainer
Road. Pastor Phillip Gainer,
Orange Hill Mlssionary Baptist,
816 Sunday Road, Chipley. Pastor if the
'Rev Jaries Joh~ns
Piney Grade Free Will Baptist:
1783 Piney Grove Rd, south of Chipley.
SPastor is Tim Owen.
Pleasant Hill Free Will Baptist:
1900 Pleasant Hill Road.
Poplar Head Independent Free Wil ,
Baptist: Polilar Head Road. Pastor is the
Rev. James Pate.
Poplar-Splings Baptist: .
1098 Lovewood Road, Graceville. Pastor
John Howell. .
Salem Free WU1 'Baptist: '
2555 Kynesville Road (Highway 276)
between Cottondale and Alford. Pastor is
Donnie Hussey. .
Sand Hills Baptist: 6758 Highway 77.
Pastor is T. Keith Gann.
Shady Grove Baptis't Church,
1955 Highway 177-A, Bonifay. Pastor, lim
Shumaker.
St. John Free Will Baptist: St. John's
Road, Bonifay
St. Matthew's Missionary Baptist:
4156 St. Matthew's Road, Caryville. Pastor
is the Rev James JohnS. .
Shady Grove Baptist Church:
1955 Highway 177-A, Bonifay. 547-3517.
Pastor is Tim Shumaker.
Shiloh Baptist: Church located
on Highway 277, three miles iSouth of
Highway 90 in Chipley.
Shiloh Missionary Baptist: 3013
Moss Hill Road in Vernon. Pastor Rev.
Marcelious Willis Jr
Sunny Hills First Baptist: 1886 Sunny
Hills Blvd. Pastor is Mike Swiingle.
Union Hill Baptist: Highway 177, a
mile south of Highway 2. Pastor is Maurice
Jenkins. .
Unity Baptist: 3274 River Road,
Hinson's Crossroads. Pastor is Lindsey '
Martin.
Vernon First Baptist, 2888 Church
St., Vernon.
West Bonifay Baptist: 609 W. Indiana ,
Ave.
Lutheran


Grace Lutheran: Highway 90 East,
Bonifay. Interim pastor is Jerry Conley
Cathol p
Blessed Trinity Catholic: Highway
177-A in Bonifay.
St. Joseph the Worker Catholic:
~Highway 77 South, Chpley. '
Church of Christ
SChipley Church of Christ:
1295 Brickyard Road. Wes Web~b is a
minister
Esto Church of Christ'l247 N.
Highway 79.
Church of God .
Bonifay Church of God: Bropk Av~e.
Pastor is John Stamey.
Tabernacle of Praise Church of
God: Highway 77 South. Pastor is Victor
Fisher. -
Church ofGod by Faith: 3012 Church
St., Vernon. Pastor is Elder I Powell.
Church of God iri Christ
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of
God in Christ: 739 Seventh St. (next to
'the National Guard Armory) in Chipley.
Pastor is David Woods Jr.
Spirit-Filled Church of God in Christ:
1\2128 Pate Pond Rd, Caryville. Pastor is
Elder Tony Howard.
Church of God in Prophecy
Church of God of Prophecy:
1386 W. Jackson AveB., Chiplay. Pastor .
li Ernest Dupree.
Episcopal
St. Matthew's Episcopal: Highway 90
West, Chipley. Vicar is Ward S. Clarke. .
Holiness .
Harris Chapel Holiness: Eight miles
north of Caryville on Highway 179.
Pastors are the Rev. Norman and Judy
Harris.
.Sweet Gum Holiness: 105 Corbin
SRoad, Cottondale.
Third United Holiness: 608 W. Eighth
Ave., Graceville. Pastor is Arthur Fulton.
Jehovah's Witnesses
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's
M/itnesses: 2048 Highway 77, Chipley
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's
Witnesses: Highway 90, Bonifay
Jewish
Temples are available in Dothan and
Panama City.
SIslam
Mosque available in Blountstown.
Pentecostal
First United Pentecostal:
1816 Highway 90 West, Chipley. Pastor
Sis James Caudle.
First United Pentecostal:
2100 Highway 90 West, Westville.
Pastor Jason Campbell.,
Open Pond United Pentecostal:.
1885 Highway 179-A, Westville. Pastor is
Ray Connell.
Trinity Pentecostal Taebernacle:
Highway 77 between, Sunn~ Hills and
Greenhead. Pastor is Larry Willoughby
True Holiness Pentecostal:
S5099 Little Rock Circ e, Ebro. Pastor is
Louis D. Brown, .
Turning Point First United -
Pentecostal: Highwa~y 90 West, Chipley
Pastor is James Caudle. .
'Wausau Peritecostal Holiness:
2201 Pioneer Road. Pastor is James
Barwick.
Fifth United Pentecostal Holiness
chtirch, 776 Peach St., Chiplejy Pastor is
Elder Billy Wilson and Assistant Pastor is
Evangelist B. Snipes.
Seventh Day Adventist -
Boilifay Seventh Day Ad~entist:
604 Mathusek St. Pastor is Jeff
Westberg.
SMethodist
Bethlehem United Methodist:
Highway 177, look for sign.
SBonifay United Methodist: Oklahoma
Street.
Cedar Grove United Methodist:
Two miles west of Miller's Crossroads on
Highway 2. Pastor is John Hinkle.
Chipley First United Methodist:
1285 Jackson Ave.
East Mt. Zion United Methodist:
Highway 173 North, 10 miles from
Bonifay
Lakeview United Methodist: Highway
279 near Five Points, 1970 Lakeview
Drive. Pastor Mike Weeks.
Mt. Ida Congregational Methodist.
Just off Highway 2 in Holmes County's
New Hope community. Pastor is the
Rev. Tom Whiddon.
Newu 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 Highway 81 (look
for sign).
Pleasant Grove United Methodist .
2430 Shakey Joe Road, near Hinson


Crossroads.
Poplar Head United Methodist:
1.5 miles north of Highway 2 on
Highway 163.
SRed Hill Umited Methodist: State
Road 2, two miles west of SR 79..Pastor
is the Rev. Buddy Pennington.
.Vernon United Methodist:
,Highway 79..Pastor is John Kramer.
Wausau Uriited Methodist:
Highway 77.
Presbyterian
Chipley First Presbyterian: Fifth
Street and Watts Avenue.
Sunny Hills Presbjyterian:
3768 Country Club Blvd. Pastor is
Kenneth Kelley.
Other
SChristian Fellowship Center,
1458 Monroe Sheffield Road, Chipley.
Pastor Isaac Harmon.
The Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter-day Saints, North Ride, Bonifay
FL 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 is Rick Lovett.
Covenant Community Fellowship.
.844 Main Street, Chipley. Pastor Joey
Robbins.
Family Worship Center: 531 Rock
Hill Church Road.
Sunny Hills Chapel: 4283 Highway
77. Pastor is William E. Holman.
Northwest Florida Christian Church:
4465 Highway 77.
Amazing Grace Faith Fellowship
Assembly: 3253 Highway 2. Pastor. is
Bobby Tidweli.
New Effort Church: New Effort
Church Road, Bonifay. Pastor is Brent
Jones.
Christian Haven: Finch Circle,
Wausau. Pastor Carlos Firich.
Trinity Free Church, Living, Loving -
God, old Howell Chevrolet building,
Tuesday and Thursdays at 6:30 p.m.;
Sunday, 2:30-4:30 p.m. T.G, Hobbs,
pastor
Vernon Evangelistic: Highway 79.
Pastor Keith Mashburn.
White Double Pond: Pastor is
Michael Monk.
Liberty Church: Creek Road in
Vernon. Pastor is Dennis Boyett.
firaceville Community: 1005 E. Prini
Ave. Pastor Dale Worle.
The Word Churth: 335 ~Alfordl Foad,
Cottondale. PastorS are Buddy and
SJeanne 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.
McKinnie.
Northwest Florida~ Christian Church:
4465 Highway 77 ((neets Sundays at
6 p~m. for Bible study). Pastor is Fred
King.
Moss HIll Church: Second and fourth
Sunday, 2 p.m. Off Highway 279.
Cornerstone 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:
1k5 miles west of Alford at .
1772 Macedonia Road. Pastor is ,
James Vickery.
Bonnett Pond Community Church:
2680 Bonnett Pornd Road between
Watisau and Vernon. Pastor is the Rev
Teddy Joe Bias.
The Potter's Hands: G~reenhead
at corner of Highway 77 and Pine Log
Road. Pastors are Robert and Sheila
Smith.
Holmes Valley Community Church:
3550 Fanning Brainch Road, Vernon.
Pastors Willis and Drucile Hagan.
Bonifay House of Prayer: 826 N.
Caryville Road. Pastor Devon Richter.
Sapp Holiness Church: 2207 Sapp
Road, Cottondale.
Faith Covenant Fellowship:
Highway 277, half-mile south of 1-10
Caryville Evangelistic Center:
Wright's Creek Road in Caryville, just
north of Highway 90. Pastor is Wayne
Brannon.
Someone To Care International
Ministries Inc., 1705 Pioneer Road,
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


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Vernon
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Obituaies


1 : Community CALENDAR


B8 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News


Local


wednesday, May 20, 2009


Marjorie S. Embrey, 8'
died May 11 at the home
of her granddaughter in
Chipley. She was born Jai
29, 1922, in Arcadia. She
was the daughter of the
late Stanhope Chesterfiel
and Marilee Taylor Smith
She graduated from
Florida State University
with a Bachelor of Science
Degree in social work
and the University of
South Florida with her
Master of Arts Degree in
mental health counseling.
She worked at G. Pearce
Wood Memorial Hospital
as a mental health
counselor for many years
prior to its closing. She
was a member of the
Arcadia Literary Club, .
the Daughters of the
American Revolution
and many other civic and
social organizations. She
was a member of Trinity
United Methodist Church,
in Arcadia, and sang in the
choir.
She is preceded in
death by her husbands;
Charles Mundel and
Bruce Embrey and her
daughter, Mary Lee

(af0

Gr Cceil d ay 12 at
Signature Health Care of
North Florida following an
extended illness. She was
born in Bainbridge, Ga.
Nov. 5, 1926, to the late Ben
and Etta West Kirbo. She
was retired from Kingry's
Department Store and was
an active member of the
First United Methodist ~
Church and the United
Methodist Women.
She was preceded in
death by her parents and
granddaughter Katie Beth
Hayes.
SSurvivors include six
children, Garter ";Lattie" ,
SNelson and wife, Jean,
and James "Jimmy


P0Ul F. Me
Paul E McLaughlin Sr.,
83, of Chipley died April '
27 in Doctors Memorial
Hospital in Bonifay. A
native of Harold, Texas, he
was a U.S. Army veteran
Sand was of Holiness faith.
He was a retired dairy
worker. .
He is survived by one
son, Paul E MlcLaughlin
Jr. of Chipley, and one
daughter, Marie Hurt of


Mundel Sanders.
Survivors include two
grandchildren, Melissa L.
Sanders of Arcadia and
Heather S. (Tim) Steele
of Chipley; four great-
grandchildren and many
relatives and friends.
Services were held
May 15 at Tr~inity United
Methodist Church, with
the Revs. James Wade
and Tim Steele officiating.
Burial will be in Oak Ridge
Cemetery. In memory of
Marjorie, in lieu of flowers,
donations may be made to.
Trinity U~nited Methodist
Church, 304 W. Oak St.,
Arcadia, Fl. 34266, Holmes
Creek Baptist Church, E
O. Box 476, Chipley, Fl.,
and Covenant Hospice
Marianna Team, 4440
Lafayette St., Suite C.,
Marianna, FL 32446.
Online condolences
may be made at
pongerkaysgradydcom
Ponger-Kays-Grady
Flmneral Home and
Cremation Services is in
charge of arrangements
and Brown Flmeral Home
of Chipley was in charge of
local arrangements.


Lucy Mae Gore, 91, of
Bonifay died May 10 in
the Bonifay Nursing and
Rehab Center in Bonifay.
A native of Cottondale,
she was a resident of .
Bonifay for the past
three years after coming
from Crystal River. She
was a homemaker and
was of the Baptist faith.
Survivors include four
sons, Danny Gore of
Quincy, Johnny Gore of
Hermi'ndo, Gerald Gore
of Graceville and Billy
Gore of Crystal River;
two daughters, Wilda


Gore of Bonifay and
Ruby L. Foxworth of
Vernon; one brother, Dan
Taylor of Phenix City,
Ala.; one sister, Fanny
Floyd of Ashford, Ala.;
'11 grandchildren and 43
great-grandchildren.
Graveside services .
were held May 14 in The
Fountains Memorial Park
Cemetery in Homasassa
under the direction of
Brown Flmeral Home in
Chipley.
Friends and family may
sign the online register at
wruw. brownfh.net.


Amy R. Chestnut, 88,
of the Poplar Springs
community died on May
10. She was born April 1,
1921 to the late Benjamin E
Peters and Tessie V Peters
of Graceville.
In addition to her
parents, her husband of 59
years, Thad E. Chestnut,
great-grandson, Mack
Chestnut; sister, Lottie
Carswell and brothers
Himmel DeWitt and Lowell
Peters preceded her in
death.
Survivors include
her daughters, Beth
Blackmnon and Bonnie
Lois Smith and husband,
Franklin; two sons,
.Kenneth E. Chestnut and
Rex McArthur Chestnut,
both of Graceville; 11


grandchildren; 16 great-
grandchildren; sisters,
Nellie G. Stokes of
Phenix City, Ala. Mary E.
Bedgood of Columbus, Ga.;
brothers, Aubey (Buck)
Peters, William B. (Billy)
Peters of Clearwater and
Benjamin Ei Peters, Jr. of
Lynn Haven; sister-in-law,
Sadie Dixon of Graceville
and brother-in-law, Marvin
Carswell of Palm Bay.
Service was on May
13 in the funeral home
chapel with the Rev. Steve
Sanders and officiating.
Benjamin E Peters
delivered the eulogy. Butial
followed in the Bethel
Baptist Church Cemetery
with Williams Flmeral
Home of Graceville in
charge of arrangements.


death by his wife of 69
years, Edna Harrell.
Survivors include a
son, R. Ronnie Harrell
and wife, Nancy, of
Dothan Ala.; two
grandchildren and a
great-granddatighter; a
nephew; a great-niece and
a great-nephew.
Graveside service was
held May 10 at Glenwood
Cemetery with Brown
Funeral Home directing.
In lieu of flowers the
family requests donation's
.be made to the First
Baptist Church of Chipley.


J.T. karrell, 93, died
May 8 at his home in
Chipley. He was born Nov.
27, 1915, in Washington
County and was a life-long
resident of the county. He
was a road builder until
he retired at age 75, and
was also a farmer and
cattleman,
He was a member
of the Cattleman's
Association, the Florida
Sheriffs' Association and
a member of the First
Baptist Cliurch of Chipley
for more than sixty years. ~
He is preceded in


Alan Thomas Fedor, '
50, of Bonifay died May
11at Doctors Memorial
Hospital in Bonifay. He
was born Jan. 19, 1959,
in Bronx, New York to
John Thomas Fedor and
Dorothy Mae Vaugh Fedor.
His father, John
Thomas Fedor, precedes
him in death..
~Survivors include
his wife, Jody Rhoda of
Bonifay; mother, Dorothy


Mae Vaugh of Georgia; one
son, Josh Fedor of New
Jersey; two daughters,
Ashley Fedor and Dawn
Nagey both of New Jersey;
two sisters, Christine
Frazier of New Jersey
and Judy Middleton of
Pennsylvania.
Memorialization
by cremation with
Peel flmeral Home of
Bonifay in charge of
arrangements.


, RI on al ofeGrac~evi e
and wife, Kathy, of Chipley,
Harry Lucas and wife,
Cathi, of Portland, Ore.,
Martin Lucas and wife
1 Lisa, of Newnan, Ga.
and Evie Rosenthal of
Miami; a brother Bruce
SKirbo and wife, Cass, of
Bainbridge, Ga., nineteen
grandchildren and thirteen
great-grandchildren.
SService was held May
14 at the First United
Methodist Church of
Graceville with Rev. Dan
Rhodes officiating. Burial
followed in Marvin Chapel
Cemetery with James &
SLipford FLmeral Home in
Graceville directing


t .0Ugilin Sr.
Atlanta, Ga.; one stepson
James Sodders of Chipley;
two stepdaughters, Dot
Whitehurst of Chipley
and Mary Tr~awick of
Donaldsonville, Gia.; nine
grandchildren and seven
great-grandchildren.
Services will be
Held at a later date.
Brown F~meral Home of
Chipley is in charge of
arrangements.


Ramona Jean Morris,
58, of Graceville, died
May 10 at the Southeast
Alabama Medical Center
in Dothan.
A native of Pahokee,
she had been a resident of
Graceville since 1986, after
coming from Panama City
She was a certified nurse's
assistant and a member
of the Four O'aks Baptist


Patricia A.

74,trcin A. Rodriguez,
May 13 at her home.
A native of Dothan,
Ala., she had been a
resident of Chipley since
1980, coming from San
Diego, Calif. She was
a retired ~Lieutenant
911 dispatcher with the
Washington County
Sheriffs Office. She was
a member of the Eastern
Star and of Baptist faith.
Her husband, Ruben
Rodriguez and a daughter,
Lorraing Pina, precede
her in death. Survivors
include three sons,


Church in Chipley. .
Survivors include one
sister, Marjorie Carter, of
Chipley.
A private service will
be held at a later date'.
Cremation will~be under
the direction of Brown
Flmeral Home in Chipley.
Friends may sign the
online register at www.
brownfh.net.


RodrigU0Z
Ri hard Rdringue

Rodriguez of San Diego'
Ca'lif. and'Michael
Rodriguez of Chipley;
two daughters,
Pattie Paul of Chipley
and Michele Daniels of
Bonifay; 12 grandchildren
and eight grandchildren.
Graveside services
were held May 16 in
Marvin chapel Cemetery
in Graceville, under
the direction of Brown
Flmeral Home in Chipley.
Family and friends may
sign the online register at
browcnfh.net.


Charles Brown Peel,
93, of Chipley died May 13
mn the Washington County
Convalescent Center in
Chipley. He was a native
and life-lohg resident of
Washington County. A U.S.
SArmy veteran of WW II,
he had worked as a heavy
equipment mechanic
With Couch Construction
SC'ompany. He was a
mason and was of Baptist
faith.
Survrivors include


one daughter, Barbara
and her husband Harold
Milton Strickland of
Chipley; one sister, Marie
Henry of Crystal Beach;
two grandchildren and
two great-grandchildren.
Graveside services
were held May 14 in
Glenwvood Cemetery
under the direction of
Brown Flmer~al Home
in Chipley. Friends and
family may sign the online
register at brownfh.net.


Robert Riley, 77, of
Wahneta, died May 9 at
Winter Haven Hospital
in Winter Haven. He .
was born Oct. 8, 1931, in
Bonifay to the late Aulcie
arid Lunar Mae Babb Riley.
Survivors include his
wife, Fern Williams Riley of
Wahneta; two sons, Rickey
Riley of Santa Barbara,
Calif. and Jimmy Riley and
wife, Penny of Wahneta;
four brothers, Roy Riley
of Eloise, Edward Riley of


Auburndale, James Riley
of Dickson, Tenn., Jerry
Riley of La e Alfr~ed; one
sister,. Evalene .Zaiser
of Winter Haven; five
grandchildren and eight
great-grandchildren.
Graveside services
were ~May 13 at Bethlehem
Methodist Church
Cemetery in Bonifay with
the Rev. James Williams
officiating and Peel
Ilmeral Home of Bonifay
directing.


Historical Society Museum is
open to the public every Wednes-
day from 10 a.m. till 2 p.m. and
meetings are the fourth Wednes-
day of the month at 2 p.m.
10:30-11 a.m. Chipley Li-
brary preschool storytime.
11 a.m. Washmngton Coun-
cil on Aging (located in Chipley)
senior lunches, for reservations
,call 638-6217, donations a'ccept-
ed.
Noon Alcoholics Anony.
mous open meeting, New Life
Assemblyr Fellowship Hall, Chi-
pley.
S1-6 p.m. Wausau Library
oilen.
2 p.m. Hospice of the
Emerald Coast grief support
group, held at Jackson Coun-'
ty Public Library, 2929 Green
Street, Marianna.
.3 p.m. - Vernon Garden
Club meeting.
6-9 p.m. GED Prep class-
es each Tuesday and ThurSday
at Washington-Holmes Techni
cal Center, 757 Hoyt St. in Chi-
pley.
6 p.m. TOPS meeting,
held at Mt.'Olive Baptist Church,
located three miles north of
Bonifay on Highway 79. .
8 p.m. Narcotics Anony-
mous meeting, held at Blessed
Trinity Catholic Church in Boni-
fay.
8 p.m. Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, held at New
Hope Volunteer Fire Station,
Highway 2 in Holmes County.

FRIDAY, MAY 22
CLOSED: Wausau Library
8 a.m.-5 p.m. Holmes
County Library open.


1-6 p.m. Vernon Library
open
9:30 a.m.-1 p.m. -- Chipley
Librai-y open. ~
10 a.m.-noon Homes
Council on Aging provides bin-
go, exercise, games, activities,
hot meals and socialization.
11 a.m. Washington
Council on Aging -(located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for res-
. ervations call 638-6217, dona-
tions accepted.
3:30-4:30 p.m. Holmes
County Tobacco Prevention
and Education Program at
Holmes Co~unty Health De-
partment is looking for individ-
uals t ji u Holme C ut
.Tobacco jore r ar seshi outy
mak ea difference in our com-
munity. Call Kay Warden at 547-
8500,ext.267.
7 p.m. Slocomb VFW
dance until 10, p.m. Music by
the Country Boys. Admission
$5; Children 12 and under free
with parents. No smoking or
alcohol. Door prizes and 50/50
giveaways. Refreshments avail-
able.
8 p.m. Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, held at
Presbyterian Church in Chi-
pley.

SATURDAY, MAY 23
8 a.m.-noon Holmes
County Library open.
CLOSED: Wausau Library,
Chipley Library, Vei'non Li-
brary
8 p.m. Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held at Bonifay
Methodist Church, Oklahoma
Street, Bonifay.


Morjorie S. Embrey


Lucy M. Gore


Amy R. Chestnut


J.T, |*|grrd|


Alan T. Feder


yn LUCOs


80000 i ~fS


( Igy OS B. Pe00


ROir Rile


I


WEDNESDAY, MAY- 20 .
CLOSED: Wausau Library.
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Holmes
CounitymLi~bramq T hpl Li

brar oen p.ey
1-6 pm. Vernon Library
open
10 a.m.-noon Holmes
Council on Aging provides hot
meals and socialization.
11 a.m. --- Washington
Council on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for res-
ervhtions call 638-6217, dona-
tions accepted.
Noon Bonifay Kiwanis
Club' weekly meeting, held at
Simbo's Restaurant in Bonifay.
1. p.m. Line dancing,
Washington Council on Aging in
Chipley
7 p.m. Depression and
Bipolar Support Group meets
at First Balitist Church educa-
tional annex building in Bonifay.
Call 547-4397.
8 p.m. Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held at Ponce de
Leon' Methodist Church, Main
Street in Ponce de Leon.

THURSDAY, MAY 21
7:30 a.m. -Washington
County Chamber of Commerce
breakfast.
CLOSED: Vernon Library
8 a.m. Holmes County Li-
brary open.
9 a.ni.-6 p.m. Chipley Li-
brary open.
1-6 p.m. Wausau Library
open.
10 a.m.-noon Holmes
Council on Aging provides hot
meals and socialization.
10 a.m. -2 p.m. -The Vernon


TUESDAY, MAY 26
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m. Chipley Li-
brary open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m. Vernon Li-
brary open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m. Wausau Li-
,brary open.
10 -a.m.-noon Holmes
Council on Aging provides hot
meals and socialization.
11 a.m. Washington
Council on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217, do-
na ions accepted.
Noon Chipley Kiwanis
Club meeting.
Noon Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, New Life
Assembly Fellowhship Hall,
Chipley.
5:30 p.m. Chipley Down-
town Merchants Association,
827 Main Street
6-9 p.m. GED Prep class-
es each Tuesday and Thursday .
at Washington-Holmes Techni-
cal Center, 757 Hoyt St. in Chi-
pley.
6 p.m. Holmes County
Commission meets fourth or
last Tuesday
6:30 Washington County
Republican Party meeting
held at 794 Third St. in Chipley.
7:30 p.m. Wausau Ma-
sonic Lodge meeting.
8 p.m. Alcoholics Anony-
mous closed meeting, held at
Presbyterian Church in Chi-
pley.
8 p.m. Narcotics Anony-
mous meeting, held at Blessed
Trinity Catholic Church in Boni-
fay.


SUNDAY, MAY 24
8 p.m. Alcoholics Anon-
ymouis meeting, held in the
board room at Graceville-
Campbellton Hospital Board-
room, Graceville.

M~rONDAY, MAY '25
CLOSED: Holmes Coun-
ty Library, Vernon Library,
Wausau Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m. Chipley Li-
brary open.
10 a.m.-noon HIolmes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games, activi-
ties, hot meals and socializa-
tion. .
11 a.m. Washington
Council. on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6212, do-
nations accepted.
6-7:30 p.m. Salvation
Army Domestic Violence
and Rape Crisis Program
(SADVP) will be hosting a do-
mestic violence support group
each Monday. The meeting will
be held at the SADVP Rural
Outreach office at 1461 S. Rail-
road Avenue, apartment one,
in Chipley. Call Emma or Jess
at 415-5999. .
6 p.m. Bomifay City
Council meeting.
7 p.m. Vernon City Coun-
cil meeting.
S7 p.m. Vernon Lodge 164
F&AM. Call Johnny Worthing-
ton at 535-03~10-
8 p.m. Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, Blessed Trinity
Catholic Church, located on
Highway 177A, Bonifay.





SHOWDOWN from page B1


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c)asaasaersr~arepa IrPIIIPs~8Pa~lolslrarrw*aaar~l~~f~aM*lt


Holmes County Times-Advertiser 1 Washington County News | B9


Wednesday, May 20, 2009


Local


and picked up the toy. She
walked over to Colin and
handed it to him. A huph
came over the croufrd.
Congratulations Colin!
You won the science fair,
she chimed. Everyone in
the audience applauded.
"Now Colin", Mrs. Smith
beamed. "Pick this mess
up or you get detention."
Oh no more chores! -
*Fifth Place went to
Justin Goodman, tenth
grader at Chipley High.
School in IMrs. Aukema's
c lass. He won with the fol-
lowing entry:
It .was the celebrity
judge Chuck Norris. Ev-
eryone was excited to see


Chuck. That was every-
one except Colin, because
Colin's project was a de-
vice used to keep people
in shape, which he copied
froni the Total Gym design
he stole from the Total
Gym factory!
Chuck noticed right
away because he had been
undercover for a month
now,.loolqng for who had
stolen the designs. Colin
kn~ew what was going to
happen if he got caught, so
he tucked and rolled jump- ~
ing to his feet and diving
through the window.
Chuck started after him
but a robot that belonged
to a girl got him, and by


the time he got out the
door Colin was long gone.
Colin had ran through
the school and straight to
the back where there were
wide-open fields leading
straight for the forest. He
had no plan other than
getting hidden and out of
sight. Within an hour he
was well into the forest
and had taken refuge in a
huge hollowed out tree.
Chuck had never lost a
man in his crime-fighting
career and didn't plan on
it now! He looked for three
days straight hunting like
a hungry puma. On the
fourth day he came across
Colin.


Colin had been expect-
ing him and knew the day
had come to face Chuck.
If he could beat Chuck he
would get away. He and
Chuck started to circle
each other. Colin made the
first move swinging wide
but Chuck ducked and
came up with an upper cut
sending Colin flying back-
wards. Colin jumped to
his feet, but just in time to
catch a roundhouse kick to
the face.
Chuck got his man.
Colin faced five years~ of
prison and a $250,000 fine.
But he did win the science
fair and became a famous
scientist.


project on a bench like
this," and he went to pick
it up. .
"Get away from me!!"
Colin's project screamed
and began to cry. "Did you
just talk?" Colin asked the
project. "Yes" the project
replied. "I can talk and I'm
going to tell you something
right now Colin. I am sick
and tired of your attitude
to your family and friends.
I knlow you have dreams
but that gives you no ex-
cuse to put down people."
'By that time they were
calling Colin's name on
the loud speaker and he
dropped to his knees say-
mng, "P~lease Mr. Project,
I'm sorry for the way I
treated my friends and
family. I've just ,bjeen so
Frustrated with wanting to.
wnin."
The project wiped off
his tears and asked, "What
made you want to win so
much, Colin?" Colin re-
plied, "People are always
putting me down and pick-
ing on me. I[ just wanted to
'win and change the way
people think about nie."
The project replied, "Okay,
I'll help you win Colin
,but under one condition.
Change your attitude!"
SThey both went back to the
science fairr and did what
they had to do to win.
*Fourth ,Place win-
ner, Jerri Lytn -is a :teith:
Grade student at Chipley
High School, Mrs. Aukee-
Sma's class. Hes entry.
SOut of the volcano came
rushing out hot steamyUT
freshly made chili which
SColin had made early that
morning to .go. with his
volcano spaceship display.
With a gasp of shock po-
lin realized that the cor-`
ner frame of his volcano
was on top of the launch
button. The count down
'had begun and the judges
weren't even around!
Colin threw off the
sheet. He heard the metal
blade begin to rotate be-,
neath the wooden frame of
his volcanlo. Many specta-
tors had gathered around
Colifi!B" table? U Jit-ik ~th~e
there Muil':n autom atid~
count down. Three, two,
one, blast off. A huge ex-
plosion of chili erupted
from the summit spraying
everyone with tangy, sweet,
Chili. This was followed by
a rocket taking off from in-
side: the volcano. Then as
if this wasn't enough, the



GrI'Ups




camps for*

mii 01* kids

Operation Miliitary Bds
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.
Thie week-long camps
are held around. the state-
at Florida 4-H campsites.
Canoeing, sivimming,
archery, games, campfires,
fishing, dahees and so
much more are what kids
can look forward-to during
OMK Camp.
OIMK Camp for kids,
ages 8-12 will be held at
Camp -Ocala, located 'in
the~ Ocala National Fporest,
June: 22-26 and July 271-31
and July 13-17 at 4-H Camp
Timpoochee on the Destin
Bay in Niceville.
OMK Camp for kids ages
13-18 will be held at Camp
Cherry Lakie, located in 9
Madison, on July 20-24.
Military kids, camp fees
are only $50 and include
three nricals a day, camp
t-shirt, daily canteen and
lodgmng. 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.


entire volcano lifted into
the air. All of the onlookers
stood watching in aston-
ishment as Colin's volcano
hovered over the refresh-
ment table.
As the model rocket
flew around the room,
everyone looked at Colin
in amazement. Then the
volcano in the sky came
smashing onto the, re-
freshment table, sending
snacks and beverages all
over the chili covered on-
.lookers.
A steady silence cov-
ered the crowd. The model
rocket skidded to a stop
on t~he floor next to Mrs.
Srhith's feet. She bent over


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1I





__ __


1100 || 1100 1100 | 1100 i 1100 1100 111 1100 2100
Deceased. LINDA COOK, GAFLW35Ai4195HL21 & firmative Action /ADA Em- TIREMENT; PROVIDING 10:00 a.m. CST on the Opportunity/Affirmative
SClerk of Court GAFLW35B14195HL21, ployer and a Drug Free AN EFFECTIVE DATE. above date will not be ac- Action/ADA Employer and CKC Pekingese puppies
NOTICE OF ACTION PERMANENTLY AFFIXED Work Place. The meeting will start at cepted and will be re- a Drug Free Work Place. 4 sale. Health papers,
we a TO: RICHARD ROBINSON By: L Mashburn THEREON. Town of Ebro 1:00 p.m., and the time of turned unopened to the CITY OF VERNON male $250. Model 1502
CURRENT ADDRESS Deputy Clerk ANY PERSON CLAIMING Linda Marlow the Public Hearing on the bidder. Mr. Al Mani sportsman incebater, used
u~qlucn~nrsUNKNOWN AN INTEREST IN THE Clerk ordinance will be as close Bid specifications shall be Mayor one time. Take $375. firm.
1100 Lseal Advertising YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a CERTIFICATE OF SURPLUS FROM THE As published in the Wash- as possible tp 1:30 p.m. as specified. You can ob- As published in the Miniature stud horse $350.
1110 Classified Notices Petition for Administration SERVICE SALE,' IF ANY, OTHER ~ington County News May DATED this 8th day of tain a copy of the specifi- Washington County News Call 850-535-2585 or
1120 Public Notices/ has been filed in this court. THAN THE PROPERTY 16, 20, 23, 27, 2009. May, 2009. catichs at the office of May 20, 2009. 850-527-0282
Announcements You are rquired tos ervea I CERTIFY that true and OWNER AS OFTHE DATE LEGAL Peter Herbert CDG Engineers, 630 Bald-
1130 -Adoptions copy of your written de- correct copies of the OF THE LIS PENDENS ADVERTISEMENT' Administrator` win Ave, DeFliniak
110- rpapon As fneif ay onforegoing Notice of Sale MUST FILE A CLAIM The Washington County Washington County Com- Springs, FL, (850) FREE. Small dog, V/2 bea-
1160 Lost petitioner's attorney, Iunder F.S. Chapter 45 WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER School Board is accepting mission 892-0225 upon the receipt |1110 gle & '/2 rat terrier, female,
1170 Found whose name and address have been furnished by THE SALE. bids for Physical Therapy and As published in the Wash- of a non-refundable de- spayed & shots. 2 yrs old
are: regular U.S. mail to IF YOU ARE A PERSON Occupational Therapy Ser- ington County News May posit in the amount of Cp ..SrL! fon 4/~a1030p. Imu ocr
KERRY ADKISON, P.A. HENRY C. RITCHIE, a/k/a WITH A DISABILITY WHO vices. Bids are to be sealed 20, 2009 and June 10, $100.00 for one set. C L RS LS o e.Cl 3-28
iiOO ~Post Office Box 669 Henry C. Ritchie 11, 3914-A NEEDS ANY ACCOMMO- andd marked "Bid for Physical 2009 The Owner reserves the Get Your Classified Ad
| 1100 ~~Chipley, FL 32428-0669 Ocean Drive, Panama City DATION IN ORDER TO d ccptOs 1 Theahdpe ULCNTC right to reject any and all I I .
ADVERTISEMENT FOR (850) 638-2643 Beach, FL 32408-5364, PARTICIPATE. IN THIS livered or mailed to the Super- bids, waive any formalities, COLORI. IILOST DOG Reward of-
BIDS Florida Barr No. 0843253 and TIMOTHY H. WELLS, PROCEEDING, YOU ARE intendent's Office, Attention: YO R EEYNT-and award in the best in- Call now fok details fered for return of male
on 01before May 25, 2009, attorney for Roger Brooks ENTITLED, AT NO COST Beth Arnold, Director of ESE. FIED that the Board oftestothTwnfEbo adbeoicd bak&wheBrerCl
WASHINGTON COUNTY and file the original of the d/b/a Roger Brooks Self TO YOU, TO THE PROVI- Bids must be received on or outCmisonrofThe Town of Ebro is an I 638-0212 I1 lie last seen John Marsh E
COMMISSION written defenses with the Directed IRA, on this 5th SION OF CERTAIN ASSIS- before May 29, 2009 at 9:00 Washnton Coumsinty, For- E q u gor & Clemmons Rd area
PAVING CONTRACT FOR: clerk of this court either day of May, 2009. TANCE. PLEASE CON- a.m. Bids will be opened at ida, willon the 2th day of Opportunity/Af firmative 54-44around May 1st. Has small
BAHOMA F)OAD, BON- before service or TACT WASHINGTON this time for r liew and pres- May, 2009, at the C81 dy Hal Action~/ADA Emplpyer and &~ .. ...9~ - .a piso aher&a
NE~TTPONDROAD, AND immediately thereafter. L Mashbutln COUNTY COURTHOUSE, tSotlBad t iEboForacnde a Drug Free Work Place. swers to the name of TUX.
RIVER ROAD Failure to serve and file. Court Clerk 1293 WEST JACKSON AV. June 8, 2009 at the regularly the adoption of the follow- TOWN OFnd EBRlO Lary@85-5858
Separate sealed BIDS for written defenses as ENUE, SUITE ONE, CHIP" scheduled board meeting be- ing ordinande. Ms. pLinhda Malo Cler Wah
WASHINGTON COUNTY required may result in a As published in the LEY, FL 32428 WITHIN 2 ginning at 5:30 p.m. AN ORDINANCE OFAspbihdnteWah
PAVING CONTRACT FOR judgemeht or order for the Washington County News WORKING DAYS OF Bid forms and specifications .WASHINGTON COUNTY, ington County News May | 1 1160
BAHOMA ROAD, BON- relief demanded, without May 13, 20, 2009 YOUR RECElPT OF THIS may be picked up at the Su FOIA PRANN 9, 13, 16, 20, 23, 2009.
NIET POOADD3A. eNDf hrdntit i 2 da o 1NTHHE CRU C IRTUO HE NRO HEAORFN6 LI PID Tidtetn hily FeL 3h2B TRA FIC ANCDR MOiO REQUEST FOR BIDS Sml MIilSSklNGd tan21
vent ad b f he shgon At 09.SCO OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR L:1R09V5E7; day, 8 00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m. THE $3.00 FEE IMPOSED The City of Vernon will ac- (I tea-culj chihuahua I FrSl:Dcs s
tymisonr aty Li Y WASHINGTON COUNTY The .Washington County BY FORMER ORDINANlCE cept sealed bids for park g (adult female) from Sae gc ge s,
W h ne una the EURK OF CIRCUIT 208-A0055 ROED5587 CALL: Shtot Ba do r ve tnyhoe N. 2004-0O FROCMH C 0 iS r vmentand for the Bed h ehm ,ioa icken an unesalr
minstrtiv Oficeuntl Pst ffie Bx 67 UC, ATE atCHILEY Flr-all bids. TRAFFIC VIOLATION, EX- Grove Recreational Parks. I please call I850-547-3129 or cell #
3 2 p.m (ThS id lMa C~h 647y Florida PH Mrtag Copoa, this 24 day of April, Aspu ished i he Washing CLUDING PARKING VIO- Bids will be accepted at g 850-547-5276 orl 850-415-2998.
awardedtthenetstion 2y .M~ne INAHYSCO 009 LATIONS; PROVIDING the .City Hall located at 850-326-0741. Leave
ued hahngo Don pMitif CIDAHHC RUT OIEISHRB IN FUSION EN TEHE 2808 Yellow J t2etDuive, message(REWARD)I
Timmprioj is eetithe pay- Wash u ish Cunt N ew r yr an h gton County, Flor- GVEN meeE ig will start ~at I 09is wl e pnied bi
ing n PBaom doR Roaadd Ap2,My ,1,20 nwaritie in MuPosses- K MDa ne Jason Wright 5:00 p.m., and the time of at the City Hall at the'
Bonnett'sio #1;d Ifa livng and9 all can 4007 Commanche RD the Public Hearing on the above time and date. Bids
Rwver Roadb and this con- INTECICI OUTUkown Paties claiming, n l DEPUTY CLERK Caryville, FL 32427 ordinance will be as close shall be clearly marked on :*
tract wl e awarded to FORTH WASINGT ONR byow through, under nd ATTORNEY FOR PLAIN- You are hereby notified as possible to 5:30 p.m. the outside of the enve-
oe c nO ato oly.DOU COUNT FLORIDAO agans though bover namd PIRO& IHMN that your eligibility to vote DATED this 8th. day of lope, "Sealed Bid L-~~1
MENTS include all perti Defendant(s) who are not SHPI FSAN is in question. You are May, 2009. Sportsplex and ShadyMECND5
ROGR ROOS /ba kow tobeded o aiv hereby notified to contact Peter Herbert Grove Recreationlal Parks". r
saynorent attaq ensts nee-ROGER BROOKS SELF whether. said Unknown 10004 North Dale Mabry the Supervisor of Elec- Administrator Any bids received after 3100 -Antiques
op loreriorbide~ DIECTD RAParie ma climan nte- wy, Su oit 331 8 tions, in Washington. Washington County Com- 10:00 a.m. CST on the PE5 A ANIML rt -ppinCorfs
drocuent my besod Texm PlinEtEiff, Paest clias Sous eirsDv- 08 657ria361 County, Florida no later mission- above date will not be ac-' 10-Pt 3130 Auctions
ined ants the foloin loca- seities, rantSue,~eis, orOteri As blihedin he s than thirty (30) days after As published in the Wash- cepted -andl will be re- 2.110 Pets: Free to 3140 Baby Items
tions: ~ vs. Claimants Aspubihdi h a the date of this publishing. ington County News May Iturned unopened to the Good Home 3150 Building Supplies
tasions:nCony Defendant(s) ington County News May Failure torespond will re- 16, 20, 2009. bidder. 2120 Pet Supplies 3160 Business
a th a lyY ka NTIE O SAE T 9TOBI nu i i etem a e REQUEST FOR BIDS Elidsse if7 caissal b uol c ebn s
S 32428. NOTICE IS HEREBY ,visor and your name wl h ono will il a-tain a copy of the specifi- Wianted 3190 Electronics
Preble-Rish. Inc. 877 Defendant. GIVEN pursuant to an Or- The irown of Ebro will ac- ermvdfo h s tte. c ow t f s eadbido wlarkcatosa h fieo 20-Frwo
County Hwy. 393 Ndrth, der of Final Judgment of cept sealed bids for a wide voter registration sys- iep roemlentbs for th pbro CDG Engineers, 630 Bald- :li rases it On
Santa Rosa Beach, FL CASE NO. 67-09-CA-002 Foreclosure dated.April 23, Commercial Cab Pumper tem. Recmroeaeti onlPrk Bids willw Ave, DeFuniak 33 aaeYr ae
32459. 2009, entered in Civil Case Tanker 1250 pump 2200 As published in the bacetdtthTonSprings, FL, (850) 2100 3240 Guns
Copies of the CONTRACT CLERK'S NOTICE OF Njo.2008-CA-000558 of the water with Class Afoam WahntnCut ew Hallcaeted at 6629 Dog .892-0225 upon-the receipt 3250 Good Things to Eat
/DOCUMENTS may be ob- SALE UNDER F.S. CHAP- Circuit Court of the 14th Bids wiUl be accepted at 20, 2009. Track Road, Ebro, FL of aa nori-refundable de 3260 Heae/loth&Fitnes
tained at the following lo-~ TER 45 Jud cial Circito in and For 6he29Tow0g callocated at PUBLIC NOTICE 32437 until 10:00 a.m. CST $oi .0 the amount of2ihrolQuerprt Je inyCtig
$1000upon paymhents NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in ida, wherein PHH Mort- IEbro, FI 32437 until 12:00 YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI- Mp ne ath Tow albae Tihe tOwe reserve the 850-547-419 3290 e iscmlaeE upen
{[ Washington County Ad- Judgement of Foreclosure and Gilford L. Scott, Jr, Bids will be opened at the County Cbmmissioners of Bids shall be cerybids, waive any formalities, 3310 Musical instruments
ministrative Office, 1331 dated May 5, 2009, in the and Charity C. Murphy are Town Hall at the above WahntnCony lr mre nt e ousido and award in the best in- F8abyl C~hhiluahus.~ 3320 Plants & Shrubs/
South Blvd. Chi ley, FL above-styled cause, I will defendantss, I will sell to time and date. Bids shall ida, willon Cuthe 18th daye of the ene ope, Seaeid tre s ofteCt fVr RayMy1t.Frt 30- un/oe
32428, (850) 638-6200. sell to the highest and best the highest and best bid- be clearly marked on the June, 2009, at the BOCC Ebro Recreational Park". rion. The City of Vernon is Ishots & wormed. $200. I 33 0 RSpouratigoods
~Preble-R sh 3 No.8r7h7 ridhe or rocah t htnhe drO fr caUR T O E o~utsdedofhe env re r oe irRmaatn Any bids receivedb after an Equal a5-_~837j 33 0 Tickets (Buy & Sell)
Santa Rosa Beach, FL ton County Courthouse at STEP OF THE WASHING- Tankier."tefoowgOr.r -
0 ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ n .te 0 fo e E NECU bids receivednafe h N SORDNiRG i N
Right to waive informalities scribed property: SON AVENUE, ,CHIPLEY, above date will not be ac-FLRD M DG
ndaonr red to acrcea Lot B-98 of LEISURE ONTRIAL SAT NOAD tur ed uanodpe d tr he U02 0- A ~b~lDL
bids on the whole or in LAKES, according to the TIME, on June 10, 2009 bidder B ONYOD.tC
part wth just cause, and to plat thereof, as recorded in the following described Bid specifications shall be NO. 2007-2; D'ELE TIF J
accept the bid that in their Plat Book 3, at Page 179, (property as set forth in as specified or acompara- ALL REFERENC~ES TO 4
judgment will be in the of the public records of said Final i Judgment, ble model. You can obtain MSBU COMM TTEE PliO .4. -
boest inte est of Wjrashing- Washington County, Flor- t~o-12t LESR LAE o t of thespe dfica- VIIG THA L i r 4
Washintnuishunt New Any person claiming an FIRSSIOADIN,0A SUDNBG Ero662950 55 -28ck oar BOOAMDMIS iiiS TA P8 Givehvlrsur sellanoost& RUBYJOYCE Hall SB-Hll 629Dgtac Rad OAO F _vlT~hseontracting&YC HllCntacin
May 13, 20, 2009 interest in the surplus from TO THE PLAT RECORDED via e-mail by contacting (GOVERNING BOARD), MIISO A E prolessionally cleaned ii H D E ;COnStrilCtioR, InC.
the sale, if any, other than IN PLAT BOOK 3, PAGE the towri clerk. OEHRWT NU from comnerto corner. HODGESPie ljs
IN TE CRCUT CURTthe property owner as of 179, OF THE PUBLIC The Town of Ebro reservesFRMTESB O 57PneRg D
FOR -WASHIGTONthe date of the lis pendens RECQRI)S OF WASHIN.G- the right to reject any and ROOFING, COTRCTR hile F EL
COUNTY, FLORIDA must file a claim within 60 TON COUNTY, FLORIDA. all bids, waive any for- NOAMOROUNr TYC F ,SWY 77S, Chpi y Lic # FiWI
PROBATE DIVISION days afterthes~zale TOGETHER WITH DOU- malitiesand awardin te 500NIN 638-gIFT SR)FIG c#c~~u
Case No. 6709-CP-10 BLEWIDE MOBILE HOME, best interest of the Town of REOGNIZINGT TATi F : 80 313 ~ i WE 00' lr % Additions. Remirdelng.
Re NS o ated: May 5,2009 HEAR EN, WM MAN leO rt n fs P EUSN NDDESB WR SOO ~ e00 k :b lSpr n~ e Oear j I~r i p;
W.T.~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~ ~~~80 547-0726E, I# a qa Oprunt f-B PPIST DB cleaning sevce UaLcensed anc lc,:1 (850) 773-3317

SOpen 24 Hours, Self- ~ 850-547-5474 Uce. #RC00Sirlj' (850) 258-2634
6iSevieNoDeo.t cell 850-768-1311 ,Fax 850-773-37015
$6ISN DpsiWeekly, blweekly or (80 rhall2 m1331 7-'ellsoutlh.net
Gni Af Crpte inglesers urcase For All Your Burddng Needs 4



THE MORRIS TILECO. Ros's itg
JOBe~ DOME! SaT:i CERAMIC TILE SHOWR00M 4-o
SIrrigeatio Inetln lat on :iEveryalg~ip r~
.i Patios*Pavers r Furrature j': ~


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(850) 638-021 2 i


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SAdvertise your
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8 week minimum


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S10B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, May 20, 2009


A\ CS 1 1 11 638-0212

*us~una amv xun-.a 38-4424
CLASSIFIED ADS. Classified ads are published in the Wednesday issues of the Washington County News, Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Weekly Advertiser and the Weekend Edition. Cost is $6.50 per 5 41 91
week for the first 20 words, 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 News/Tmes-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 Al TER PAYMENT RECEIVED. For your convenience, you m sy charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard. MAILING ADDRESSES
For our onveienc WeAccet E ~ 8 IYSA IHolmes Colinty Times Advertiset Washington County News12


see n I ;UH BLVD. CHIPLEY, FL i hnsoru -e
.r,, II~:K) 850-547-3494 ~
Licensed 8. Injurej ,n. 85lbl b3 V Vw I


,,;ARMONDI


BOnary srisu Home Repair
DRtil ur T7Senrles, u. Services
Landscape Dsign ,ontatn a Qualiiy rahtmarnshi Done :.Specia iing in a t pes or
Reroofs and Repairs
Maintenance and Management windows doors decks Free Estimates :
kitchens bathrooms
BILLY BROCK FARMS .:.. 18YearEvperienCe

(ssl~~de2 ~ gwn 00 85 7 708 850-547-2934





Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, May 20, 2009 11B H


~


asoo 3230 | 4100
Wanted To Buy antiques, Week Long Moving Sale. Bldg Constffrades
dnec baes, gol tiovnesr M679 233 h 8aWm-]rn. EEO Compliance
paintings, call Al Schmidt Household items, clothes, Officer/
850-638-7304 books, and misc. Admin. Asst.


18,00 B U Ai I f yu ned t I nceed (Davis Ba ycon/ JT
Ituto poet rr x


C&C Bookkeeping and
Tax Service. Open 5 days Domestic Sod For Sale on the farm,
a week. 8am to 5pm. Call delivered or installed. Cen-
(850)638-1483 Need yourhousecleaned? tipede and 419 Bermuda.
Need Grass Mowed? Call 5Granny47and her girls. 5s 3F ori(a 0)r (8 0
Aalabl sanyie OReason- Establis ed l980
Covington @557-0133.



oo d snears rd hVny Can a pesueashr a o R en fisinsChipl y
wrk It yR blme dow re-screening. great don't have the room, "We
wo pae. esona rates. (850)638-4492 Do" Lamar Townsend
and sauno narpeting. Fe 50)638- 539, north of
estimates. Call anytime,
leave message. (850) Handyman
638-7351
Need fencngyar work -947
1~~F ~or tree trimming done? r mmm
John: 850-441-7892 or Ca-
r NOWOPEN 3 1~ leb:850-956-1295 B&M Mower Repair &
I KIMBERLY'S, KUT, I Service. Quality work at a
1 KOLOR&KURLS I fair price. Pickup & Deliv-
C E r r a e~ry Av4be 2Bill or Mar
I for the whole family & I
I nail-care. By appoint- I
I uran ude day -in'd Light TruckfTTractor Work Sewi Ceachner epar ndaac
8-5, Saturday, 9-1 11 Top Soil, Mushroom Com- anteed service an all
S118 West Hwy. I post, Rock, Sand and Cy- makes and models. Free
90S/Shirley's Pets, I press Mulch. Pick up or estimates. Western Auto
Bonifay,FL32425 delivered Call: 773-33490or 216 N. Waukesha, Bonifay
850-547-7387 I 850-570-3776. 547-3910


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Required 12 Months experience
and CDL-A. Out 10-14 days.
NO felony or DUI past 5 Years.
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$600 Weekly Potential$$$
Helping the government PT. fio
Experience. No Selling. Call:
(888)213-5225 Ad Code: M .

HOMES, FOR RENT

4bd 2ba only $318/mo! 3bd 2ba
on ly $2 70/mo! 3bd 2bha $1 99/mo!
Buy Foreclosures! Stop Renting!
5%dn, 20yrs @ 8.5%APR! For
Property Listings (800)935-3541
ext. iazo.


com





YOur
Disal


* ~'U~r"rrn~;~~i9~~~~~~i~.


Window unt Wrks reatl cO"t qimn; ra 862 895
Wal pH idin ce tlai300 g Excavators, Forres r, I Web ID #34037128- -m m m
S Contact I Handyman needed to..
1Icagle~cagleequip- I maintain 4 mobile homes ~~'3x)7
cell:850-449-1432 ,g2BR/1BA, reduced rent.
3130 ) "" "Needed ASAS No
Auction 850-260-9795Drg/oDA
S a t u r d a y J u n e 1 3 th ,l oo a .~ .
8:00 A.M. 33 0 Health cr
Hwy. 231 N. LESSONS AVAILABLE:
C.7nbeltn, nL Umtdsae.P u-s age Tea st poi i Have a car, truck van or
disper Irs, ccxint city, Mndolin, Violin, Flute. g ~ bunesimmily ROtQfCyCl yOu are wanting

consignments Covingtn Music .lj t e l e'lr ny u d
Mason Auction & Sales Downtown Chipley. Medical/Health0 elWelrnyuadi-
LLC# 642 850-638-5050.
80286 2 532a4 7) CN'sal three publications for'
850-849-0792 (Gerald) ... Washington Rehab &
www~masoauctio' Nursing Center, a signa- ~
www m somauctionre facil t, is recruditingo 8~ W EEK
and 11p-7a, third shift. If -- -*-
aoud Ic lokingh enra r- ~~~~~~FOR -- --
3150 i areering an hleglong term car - -ejme ---------
EMPLOYMENT with competitive pay adW*-*-- - - - --m m m
Discounted Steel BldgB 10-Hl atl benefits, Apply in person $g9. 9
Big &Small 4130 Employment a 7 sr od hp
Standard or Custom De- Information ley, Florida 32428. To
sign. Get the Deal of complete an application.
'**sg-r.co at: EOE, a.?NC rgFre f l:'c"L;sA A INGS OF $32.01 OFF THE REGULAR PRICE
Shore# 80WA 4100 Work Place.30
Phone:a 85-91004 Cfgi" WbId#30300 0 Words 8 Weeks One LO W Price!
Wanted: for barn con- Caregiver position open at Trades
Holmes Creek ALF in Ver.
sruction,(ain psz n non. Duties Include cook Experienced A/C .'T lc o ra ,cl
850212696 cleani emnd s. tir aeh p or3S 85063 8 -02 212 850-547-0414
-~Rm~Saturday, 1pm to 9pm0, serytce experience Rate
3220~e~ Sunday and Monday 10am of pay based on
$170 Queen Pillow-Top uti npm.a Oeweek paid experine, eL ationp;i 'W ashington County News
Mattress Set. NEW in plas- and paid sick days (850) 638-3611
ti w/ warnty, avilable. D pedability i
80-222-9879. Dlvery oltlyeencss --- Holmes County Ti mes -Advertiser
avail. Background check re- I
A EW10%LETER 0-8Please call III;I : W eekly Advertiser

S a, Esprso, eS lid oa Drie~.rs .~ g You Can Have it AIII
foundation. No vinyl. Never I (1 1I tie balance. I Up to I10 wNords. Personal ads only, no dealers.
used. Still in crates. $1100 I Tri-County Community II Comnpetitivesalary.I
for set. Council, nc. :i' Bar-etting benefits.
850-425-8374, can deliver. ICmues ICiia /utie
I.Is accepting I I Amedisys l-ome Heialth I ANNOUNCEMENTS people are making $500- Cmues CrmnlJsie
B&B Furniture 1342 North II ;applications for the 1I of Naples JOb placement assistance.
RRAvnu, hile. e Holmes County II is currently seekingthe $50per day. No Selling.
pay cash for clean, quality ITransportation Program. following: mp tr a ilbe Fn nca
tumiture. 850-557-0211 or I Great Benefit Package. I I I SAVE $$$ on Advertising!~. Run Not M LM. No Explaining
850-415-6866. Ask forl g gl *Occupational I.Aid if qualified. Call (866)858-
PascoorCarolyn qEQUIREMENTS: II Therapist-FT/PRN g yOUr ClaSSIfied ad in over 100 www~successnowl 23.com or
IMust be 23 years of age 5 ?Physical lrd esar echn 8)2357 2121, www.CenturaOnline.
Beautiful SOLID WOOD iandhave anOperatorst I Therapist-FT/PRN IFoianwppr ecig882357
Driver's Ucense with at I l For consideration ICOmn.
aprnau cat Goreos least~yearsdriving II:pleasecontact gOe ILO edr o
DovetailSawrfiersNE4in exe n iothout 1 gea6k I-63 $475 that is less than $4 ALL CASH VENDING! Do you
evas a fieel Must to anu& .: wa edonlineaQ. per newspaper. Call this earn $800-in a day? 25 Local AIRLINES ARE HIRING -
avaiable background screening.1 EOE/M/F/D/V_ newspaper or (866)742-137-3 Machines and Candy $9,995. Train for high paying Aviation
Bedo lees, I I Dnr'S s for more details or visit: www. (888)629-9968 BO2000033CALLManenc Crer FA
850- e5-7112. Delivery is 1 prap eterminedo I | 413~0 flOrida-classjifeds~~bom. US: We will not be undersold! approved program. Financial aid
poss . Iseneaule I Other if qualified Housing available.
Complete 5-piece SEC- 1Mustbe able to secure. I ytr hpes e CALL Aviation Institute of
TIONAL Living Room set: (I wheelchairs (will train); :I paid to shop! Retail/dining AUCTIONS CASFRAL
sofa, loveseat, wedge, beateamplayer establishments need un- M itn n e(8 )4 -3 7
chair & ottoman. $1399 for assistiffg other drivers derercover clients to judge
ohol aisn lifear woo whon needed; njry quaityupcustome senie IRS Public Auction May 28th Acura Integra 96 $650! Honda
rasy nw in 0ate, del disable another IICall(888)-23-103. 10llam. Location/Propertyl301 Civic 96 $500! Toyota C~amry 'REAL ESTATE
licati bSW 75th Ave Plantation FL. 3bd 9'7 $700! Ford Taurus 98 $500!
sut, brewizas nnb eotm a Ti-ontyedat n othe I 2ba with Garage and Pool More Police Impounds! For 'listings BC N MRE!Lk
womebsarsdtoos loe.Iee I ~ niDetails at: www.irsauctions.gov call (800)366-9813 ext 9275. Access Estate 6.4 AC- $38,400
fer. 638-3773. submitted bjy Tuesday, Iincludes BOAT'PARKING! (sold
May'26at4:30p.m. or fCOntact Sharon W. Suillivan
For information call I JRER EAT~E FqRRE (954)654-9899 HEALTH for $59,900) Investor walked
323 mi rin~e n e,~ I l'soo- usiness/ fo downpmt!! Beautiful
MutiFail YrdSae. (850) 5474689. h111 A almns IRS .Public Auction -June ONLINE PHARMACY Buy building site close to private
IE,2408 ,L codu 1Sucesfula icathil nos 2win lse 3rd 10am. Location Sarasota Soma, Ultram, Floricet, Prozac, fishing lake. Quiet country rd
tor se va iety clotngn I pre-emplo~entdrug I 6 0 Robmm e.aite COunty Justice Center 2071 Buspar $71.99/90 $107/180 frontage,utltewray
mowers. 6180 Out-of-Town Rentals CL deed o iacn.Cl
IOnly qualified appli- I' 610Timeshara Rentals Ringling Blvd Sarasota FL. Quantities, PRICE INL DES d Lo ,acn.Cl
SatMa vey 3rd7am-n t I cats consd 620Vc at~i oriental Property 1516 Southbay Dr. PRESCRIPTION! Over 200 before it s gone (888)792-5253,
hneed oc p tesadothe I EQUALOPPORTUNyI~ |Bl00~ Osprey FL Minimum Bid Meds $25Coupon Mention. x3021.
kitchen mitc., some furni- EMPLIYER AND DRUGI .Executive Office Space ~$264,000. www.irsauctions. Offer:#91A31. (888)389-0461.
3rd St., JNorth of RR tracks. WO KP AC All util. incl'd 638-1918 C m o o tc h rn W r-rgtr~o
ACRES (was $269,900) Now
Sullivan (954)654-9899
HELP WANTED .. Only $179,900. Nicely wooded
AUTO DONIATIONS
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CLASSIFIED





1112B Washington County News/Holmes Cou lty Times-Advertiser Wednesday, May 20, 2009


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I cPRE-0WNED VrEtlCLES SUPER SALE! ,4
GREAT SELECTION ZERO 90WN WITHl APPROVED CREDIT PAYMElNTS TO E
;t~ FIT YOUR FOUGET MOST UNITS QUALIFY FOR EXTENDED WARRANTY


-IETO CHOOSE FROld

6REAs eSErl~Tow OF Pas-oIwaeb eaRlesse

all tovoTAS PRItsD70 so! ~n~~s
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COROLL..AS Latited Warresty** AssuramZtpet~a 4-Rt..NNERS
C4M *7Y 0, Mhamevwme ,GreatSelectn From HIGHLANDERS
--eA -- 1 r- SE OSMS00Nl


When it comes to selling your

car, nbth~ing goes the distance

Like the CLASSIFIEDSI '

Cars For Sale

*, Motorcycles

Tr ucks

Fa rm VehTicles





NE SW

(850) 638-0212


HOLMES COUNTY

TIMES-ADVERTISER

(850) 547-9414


~its2(506 5P2e6351 e 18043a 02 IAatlWcira
SCheck us out at: www.mariannatoyota.com He IIOo.a


wanse ius~sDr~ammfi~~ alimmsmiliatala anim arammeramanaceaPssukemmmauanwwaeiesa


6106140 ~~II1 6170 6170 7100 | s 8110 | 8170 1 / 8210
Farm Land for lease. 8 Pbihrs 3BR/1BA, 3/4 mile from For Rent: 2 & 3 bedroom IVObile Home 2002 Hyundal Sonata. 14 foot thick aluminum
acres.blshr' 85B3829. niefa ~Eae 74hol 0n 4 4oiehm Bonifa $500 B WTrie Warranty, full power, re- For Sale: 4, 16" Aluminum v-bow boat. Holds up to 2!
Notice~~1x8 20007A Skyline746 in Ex- .346 mate alarm, cruse, AM-FM, rims, 6 lugs, came off a HP motor. Good condition
For Rent. 2BR/1BA Sin- collent shape 3br 2ba. - CD, V6, auto. Blue. 1994 Toyota Truck, $60.00 $350.00. 850-548-5555 o
AiI real estate advertising in glewide in Bonifay. $365 Must be moved from prop- RM RINE Replaced transmission & firm. Call 850-547-4656. leave message
IIBS A1SO BNI thse spaeri su80 aot,9deposit required. eryPtic 4-54 10- niu Coleibs min gb0lt 38 56. Terrific Leave Message
FAYIImakes it illegal to advertise 8110 Cars
602n S.WkS.Ef-niprie eec, eitation Fo Rnt. Nicec bg o 82 SporakssUtility Vehicles
ciency, 1/bdrm and 2 race, color, religion, sex. |15 O 840-an
bdrm $350 -$470/month handicap, familial status or C/H&A, stove, refrigerator 7 5sise commercial 8 3
City util. & pest control national origin, or an inten. ceiling fans 2Lre Hl.ieLk 8160 Motorcycles 8130
incl. New Owners, newly tion, to make any such pref- Water/garbagelext ermintor RrrE~ STATE RSALE los County maintined 810-At Prs| 8 10CosCunr ..3
remodeled Call: erence, limitation or dis- furnished. Mow grass in 710-Hmsra.Wte ihs eui Accessories For Sale: 87 Nissan MoorHme Rn go
(850)557-7732 nuclddsamere&chge 7110 Beach Home/ fulmbu Il s tes.hLarge trie 82 esnatswatercraft sadrd hg n ad rung get. Every woroks
1Bedroom apartment up- agetf 8livi twih parents 638-1911 or 326-2201. 7120 Commercial ton County. 20 mins from 8240 Boat & Marine trc,$2000Lgeenaor550
fino n Mrcoho at wmeam deo ise FornRent: 2B0, clean, now In830 am cahese new airport 320 mins3006m 830-Ara vato 8554263ordeusmVn
esw 0g founder 18. fre goodmoon ionmem 7 BOM erfHomes/Lots Wa t. Marion0 $50,0000 830 ars i~ralr COMPLETEOPACKAGES c~usgoob$,
850-547-5244 This newspaper will not 7180 -Investment great, runs good. $1,500.
leBR Ga me octin noh p- ic is f ria tio MoV 3e54BA mae foer rent; 71so sat 1e el pae road, rady FOR SALE. 002 Suzuki *4,995 Call 415 7192.
pets. 638-4640. law. Our readers are hereby 2B/Bwtrswrad 7200 Timeshare for home or mobile home. 8110 GSX R-1000. After market All Welded, AllAluminum
informed that all dwellings lawn service furnished. 3 Listed by Realtor for 1990 GEO Metro paint job. Minor scratches. 808ts** *
2BR/1%/BA two-story Apt advertised in this newspa. miles east of Vernon on Pi- *- owner. $48,000. convertible, new paint & Mileage, 12,900. Price,
for rent. No pets. 638-1918 per are available on a equal oneer Rd. 850-638-9933 or 85-7-18tp 5MG 400 550 5-5-06BOAT SHOW I same
or 850-258-5521. opportunity basis. To com- 325-233-9224, or 7100 808686 2007 Artic Cat 700 EFl.
ai tolfre ds rn atio al806871 3BR/2BA Home. Lg lot, in. ~Thro 5 acres & One 10 ac- Snorkeled with gorilla FR.&S T 1973THodaRm
1-800-669-9777. fhe Mobile Home in country; Chipley 796 Sinclair St. res on Buddy Rd. One 10 1995 Toyota Avalon, high axles. 27" wheels with ga- Bonifay Florida bler Motor Home. Diesel
toll-free number for the one. 4BR/2BA, double Less than 1/2 mile from acres & One 13 acres on miles. $1000. Also, 1995 tor tires. After market pusher. Super slide. Lot:
6140 hearing impaired is wide, central air/heat. One Kate Smith school, Gainer Rd. Owner financ- Toyota Camry. Wrecked, clutch kit. Radiator moved. www.xtremeindustries.com of -extras. $35,000
2BR cabin 1BA, no pefs. 11-800-927 9275. 2BR/2BA single wide. For $50,000. Call t(evin @ ing For more info call Mil- good parts car. $600, Price, $5,500. Call (850) 850-547-5228.
$400 onth 1st andlastmore information call 850-251-6550. ton Reel @850-638-1858. OBO. 850-535-9125. 258-0096 for more info.
month. Deposit 'required. 806734
So050h3B26-2412 8poam miles MB bile me B1 .u JOrge Says We'll Work Hard To Earn Your Bucsiness a


pot aee Raba MoieHme 'ARIANNA TOYOT
mo, 40dnepost oBRtiMobil e Hmle, go ECro
Pets. 850-638-4640. elec ld:QI 4868r ~ 0l~
2BR/1BA House for rent. irs ;11 H' 8
Hwy 77South, 3 miles off 2BR, kitchen, dining sawy .:rlarisco~unr.Irvi
Houston Rd. Call 638-1858 room, mobile home in pri- ,na com
for info. vate area. 850-535-9626 MOVE-IN-SPECIAL* Co
2BR/1BA House with gar. 2BR/1%zBA Large ~l~aller clar U.ar.3er.5 cu.....uneri
age, utility room and huge furnished. Out side city we"~;el,' retIl5 I:.r 3.
backyard. Near Kate limits. Smoke free environ- ,r..:.n'ins Ir e, sT~orlnly ve. ssr~~9,\~BB~
Smith. $650 month. Call ment. No pets. $400 a pa~rt i' Ij00l prljrama 3
638-3773. month plus $300 deposit. mej~ntr. 31BAB :Ij1 EH Ha
2BR/2BA House for rent in63122n 8 2 ,. o edMa M mI ayInH n rOfOtea .
Chipley. Twet story with 3BR/2BA Moble Home in --w
basement on Blue Lake. 6 Chipley Park. WD rcisr 2~jnl nThrrit s uO A l r .te a S *Ge l s A e i a
Acres land. Rents for hook-up. One block from j Ta Sn( C Rd OPIQUirVefi!c n o B s Ari l
$1000 :.gontydhepst pels e ascnhI r52 -526 GEAT SBEGEION* IRIGE FACTORY EBATS* F RIENLY STAFF ZERO OWNrr Wfil
Red f h0.army i tegoc 1- Ap Reat, ai8574034 -805 c~'rnmude b1 Hn CEDIT-* OVER 25 YEAtRS OF SERVICE NO GAMIES, NO GIMM~ CI
638-8220d. Par~lam Jh.:ty 850 960-061
2BR/2BA House for rent. Ge~e eAd, DSouunb Hl w ,, C,F"e Pg' r0 Elllt IN E E FR l S G EA E I 1 O ECH C TO II
2163 Toby Rutherford Rdl. 'area on 2 acres.~ First, last 9 l9, .,116, 4 e._ Aljtjrr.,
Call 548-5888. & security Call 61 253 BR uris~l for icnrl
3BR/1%BA House unifur- 850-773-3908 stronga .) 535rl pEr me
nished for rent in Sunny 3BR/2BA w/large addition F. r~ni ij.3 260 302 or
Hills In gound oolon 2 acres, fenced. 2 stor-
fenced yard, newer appli- age buildings. Smoke free Vernon 2BR Mobile
ance, C/H&A, freshly environment, no pets. Ho:me, swar r~nop 1 Fsr..
painted, $895 month + $575 month plus deposit. 'ng .pE.r, i'lp a..le .rlo
Security. 850-527-5085. Water &Sewage included. C all 8jr~5055-268 o~r
3BR/2BA Doll House in 850-258 2086. 850-1)4SyC 501
Chipley. Newly renovated
kitchen & bathroom floors. SETTIE' COUN7RY REAL Ty
Stove & refrigerator in- a
eluded. Call 547-3746. ~6Unite BE TTIE L SLAY, BROKER
OU~iry" Flonda & Alabamal
3BR/2BA House for tent. 205 E. North Ave., B malay. Florida 324126
No pets.~ Applicationl (850) 547-351 O
needed. Call 638-1918. 1 3 BR BRICl( LRGE LOT REDUCED -$84110---3 Bl i Be 1.lv. i Il..i 'I. ....lril
AL.-79,900--FSH CAMPON RIVER2 DI lub~ 11:I' I ul:r l :ll.-l51 000
3BR/2BA Large Country 027 BR REE R OFICE 0 NER5FANlNt ri:ll. l JJUI ,000 -R HR~I
home in Alford. $650 a 00--n9113 BR 2 BA99 ACRES899400 5AESr. tinl.a a
month.3BR/1BA inthe 0--5~ AC- 2HOES COTION75oo10 LiE 540(0Mr
City of Cottondale. $500/. POND BARN SEPTIC REDC ,000 M---mn CAM 1. I.=.i. bll.~OI..w
month. Deposit& $690-5 A- R2B 89111: Ur1 ai IIa? r
RDCD 90 -3BR 2.5 BA NEY:L> 111.1111 I 1s.-I525400 -1 ACFFE
reference required. PAVE~D' R 012 AC CHIPL~l awtuall ~~l:>1-559 90---11 A(
850-579-4317. OOE-4, -4+AC HWY AND II h ill~ l Il'lai:l t 1 517000--- *
AC N ER2 2 BA ESTO REDUCED $85 90 40 AC Fa M tu II slia.1 11.= r1
For Rent: 3BR/2BA, brick .5RN PrmER- 39000-2 BDR M BAInYI1lbO! 8 OnI I
home, $600. per month. OLD HOMilTE-$27,500--3 BR 2 BA Hell EN1~TI 9t 5' HII: 00)1 O
.oae 4nCaryville. Call W hRGLS-NTO L I


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07 TOYOTA CAMRY 05 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER
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06 ;TOYOTA CAMIIRY LE' 071 TOYOTA 4-RUNNER
LOCAL TRADE 4x4, LMITED, SHARPI


08 TOYOTCA CAMRY LE -
LEATHER, SUNROOF
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CLEAN, SHARP CARl
09 TOYOTA YARIS
4 DOORA+ AUTOMAI
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DOUBLE C~AB, V-


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2C, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, May 20, 2009



Chipley High School


Laureri Camp Elizabeth Carlisle Justin Chambers

Congratulations -


2~009 Graduates!
Special wishes to ,
/ DILISHA BRYANT
JACQUES GIVENS
I~CC~ JASMIN DAVIS
"Isond,t,H,m~,IW.,me. Chipley 38- I988


CONORATIULAT IONS SENIORS
We Are Proud Of Yout-



MEMORIAL CHAPEL
"A Pittman Service M/akces The Deferce"
544 I Cooper St., Gracevlie, FL
(850) 263-6834


INSU RANCH E@

A n affriliarte of` C:ouNNTY" ;ina


A Ufld of Gool Wlsiehy Grads!


n 76.1 Hwy. 277 Chipley, FI. 32428
'm~ (85 ) 638-2200
1- 00-435-2698


Jeremiah 29:11
rs-I'm so proud of you girls! I love you!
Mrs. Raeann -
Indoor & Outdoor Decor and Gifts


Paint, Painting &Moore!
2206 Hwy, 177-A Bonifay (850) 547-9511
Staccey & RPaeamc 7/bun~e, Ocwten


1405 Blue Lake Road Chipley, FL (850) 638-1034


I


*' -o


Sarah Bethea


Wade Boan


Alyssa Bone


Joseph Boone


Oceanna Adams


Justin Burnham


Jeremy Cady


Stephanie Calix


Jonathan Bruner Di'Liesha Bryant


Panne Burke


Kelli Cota Sarah Covington


Timothy Cox


Danielle Cook


Ricky I;odd


Nikeh Daniels


Logan I-nes


I lsB
Jennifer Guettler


Vanessa Hatcher








Jake Jadofsky


Alice Holmes


Ashton Jacks


Lucas Kent


Precious Keith


tiyaney itelln


1. -:
c


Alisha Killings


Joseph Kyle Evens
Judson Barfield


at ,, ~


a
a


Justin Masden


MaryBeth Alderman







Celie Brown


Kyle Crews







Joseph Evans


Racheal Fowler


Jenal Finch







yristen Garney


..w


-~: "14


Blue Lake Baptist Church
Congrartulates Our Graduates!


happy graduation day!

Jerry Watkins Insurance Agency
1304 Jackson Avenue Chipley, FL 32428 (850) 638-2222
ncialwww. cottonstatesinsurance.com















Good Luck to A1II G~raduates! .

Congratulations to
RAiNDAL PATTERSON



A lStatB i%
1069 Main Street Chipley, FL
638-7855



6000o LUCK TO' ALL AREA GRADUATES
Special Cobngratulations to:
JOY BELSER KRISTINA BEST
JACQUES GIVENS NIKKI BEST


Chipley High School
Bacculareate: Wednesday, May 20 at 7 p.ml
,in Shiloh Baptist Church in Chipley.
Graduation: Friday, May 22. at 8 p.m. at
Memorial Field.
Class Flower: Hibiscus
Colors: Black and Gold
Class Song: ".Time of My Life" by David
Cook
Motto: "Success is ~measured not so much
by the position that orie has reached in life
as by the obstacles which he has overcome."
Booker T. Washington
Class Officers: President, Kaitlim Porter;
Vice President, Danielle Cook; Secretary,
Allison Marcoguiseppe; Treasurer-, Caitlyn
Prichard
Sponsors: Thomas Vickers, Alton Hol-
'loway, Karen Aukema, Julie Young, Susan
Saunders, Alex Webb


~6Conununit
South Cgg~emos~u~T

www.CommunitySouth.net
Bonifay Branch Chipley Branch
1720 S. Waukesha Street Bonifay, FL 32425 1044 Haly 90 East Ch~ipley, FL 32428


Ste~ven Skipper







Seabron Smith


Wednesday, May 20, 2009, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 3C


Heather O Brien


Trey McDo'nald


calllual Ivlyam


Chris Paridon


Brittany Rader


Michael Richter


Kaitlin Porter


Caitivn Prichard


Alex Rodriguez


Jordan Rudd .


John Seiffret


sawyer scapp


Darah Smedley


Dwayne Skipper


Merisha Smothers


Leighanna Steiger


John lomkiewicz


. r


CONGR ATO LATI ONS

CLASS 0 F 09











The sky's the limit, so dream big and followed
your goals, grads. We're fucll of high hopes
for you, as you embark on newe and exciting
endeavors. Keep up the hard weork and
nothing is out of your reach. Congratulations
and best wishes to all o~f our

Washington County
and Area Graduates!

COLBY PEEL
Washington County Judge

BOBBY HADDOCK
Washington County Sheriff

CAROL GRIFFIN
Washington Supervisor of Elections

GIL CARTER
Washington County Property Appraiser

HELEN 'McENT~YRE
Washington County Tax Collector

LIN DA COOK
Washington County Clerk of Court


.'



















Bethlehem High


ls-IF W'FI I .
Joseph Brown Cassadi Churchwell Megan Dady

Bethlehem
High School
Graduation Ceremony: Bethlehem
High Sch'ool on June 1 at 7 p.m.
Baccalaureate: .Sunday May 31 at
Carmel Assembly of God at 2 p~m.
Class Song: Say Goodbye
Class Colors: Midnight Blue and Silver,
Class Motto: "Let us keep climbing
even higher never fearing the step that
is next, for our goal is in our grape, just
beyond our hopes and dreams.", -Thomas
M. Smith
Class Flower: Orchid
Class. Officers: President, Logan
Dezan; Vice-President, Joseph Brown;
Secretary/Tre~asurer, Megan Dady; Class
Historians, Jessica Griffin,
Cassi Churchwell, Alyssa Sellers and
Shawna Hatcher


HIERES TO A BllGHTUTURE, G S~j

Congratulations '09 Seniors
on your achievement.
May your future be bright and may
you shoot for the stars.


RONIFAY

306 West Brock Avenue Bonifay, FL
(850) 547-9289
www.bonifayrehab.com


dnd led# n0# ###0 thn onC 00 #deTstadHEg
In all thy ways acknowledge Him,
and He shal direct thy paths.
Proverbs 3:5-6



CARMEL ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Bonifay 547-3266


4C, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, May 20, 2009


Sarah Wilson


Ryan Bell


LABTBK ADoBTS


Loan Dezan


Shawna Hatcher


I I -c
AIVS53 SellBrg SteFhanie Spivev


As a host of current high school seniors are ready-
ing themselves to don a cap and gown and walk
across a graduation stage to accept their diplomas,
an entirely new class of would-be seniors is waiting
in the wings to take their place atop the' high school
food chain. While ruling the social roost is often the
one thing would-be seniors most anxiously antici-
pate, there's also a lot of work ahead in the coming
months for current high school juniors.
Perhaps no task is more important for current ju-
niors than deciding where to apply to college, and
how to make those applications the best they can


possibly be., Of particular importance~ is the college
essay, where prospective college students set them-
selves apart by writing thoughtfully and in a way that
compels an admissions board to look at them as seri-
ous candidates for admission to a given university.
When writing a college essay, today's juniors should
remember the following.
*Keep things personal: An effective college essay
will let an admissions board understand who you are,
as opposed to what you've done. Your activities list
and high school transcripts will let them know what
you've done, but an effective essay should give them
a glimpse of who you are as a person.
*Be specific: Being specific doesn't necessarily
mean you need to write things like, "I want to go to
medical school to study orthopedic surgery." Most
high school juniors have no idea what they want to
be. However, you can be specific about what you
hope to gain from college, as opposed to using pre-
dictable cliches such as "I hope to have a great expe-
nience ."
*Don't make an essay into a resume: Too often,
college applicants use their essays as a means to re-
cite their high school resume. Rather than repeating
items that are included elsewhere in the application,
use the essay as a chance to explain how your re-
sume has helped mold you mnto the person you are
today and how this makes you a viable candidate for
admissions. For example, rather than simply saying,
"I played varsity baseball for three seasons," say,
"My experience playing varsity baseball taught me
to work well with others and contribute to goals that
were bigger than myself."


~'
d~B,



!Kelsev Sconiers


Essay tips for high school juniors






Wednesday, May 20, 2009, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, SC



Holmes County High School


4/t~enionb Family Mlemrbes
G/?TCERTC/F/CTE AVMQ/M/.



FREE GEL OVERLAY or
DESIGNS for pedicures and full set
combo for all students with ID.

:VO's Nails & Tailoring
Highway 79 (Next to Subway) Bonifay 547-5507


David Duncan








C~layinn Frnch


Arielle Alexander


Angel Atwell


Augusta Anderson


Joy Belser


Leslie Aronhalt


Brandon Beasley


Cody Brentner a Justin Budnick


Kylie Carey


David Birge


Nichola Bush


Jessica Cain


Taylor Dowling


Georgia Dockery


Joshua Carnley 'Samantha Chambers Brittney Chandler


rw~vlln ~ovy


vuounI vay


J


B~EST WISHES AND GOOD LUCK
.TO ALL GRADUATING SESNIORZS


-
Oachlcan Fwnn


Inho nll*e


Raharna Fnywnrmh


Rachei G~avin


.- I .
Chasity Hall Robert Harrison


Krista Crabtree








pRisona Fnaliah


L


BONIFAY
PIGG;LY WIGG1~LY
9 1 I N.W~Lukesha street
Bnifay, FL 547-3826


























......---- M i latlI f

C GLASS O 0811


CONGRATULATIONS
GRADUATES
and Best' Wishes In AII
Your Future Endeavors


I


D iiD
S FI~


I


Holmes County
Hig hSchool

Baccalaureate: Sunday May 24 at
First Baptist Church of Bonifay
Graduation: Thursday, May 28 at

13a~ss F oe eGmeobearla Daasum
SColors: Blue and Gold
Class Song: "I Will Remember You'
by Ryan Cabrero
SOfficers: President, Cierra Sapp; Vice
SPresident, Jenna Griffin; Secretary:
JOy Belser; Treasurer, Mallory Parish;
Historian, Georgia Dockery
Sponsors: Lynda Martin, Kelly
Leavins, Lynn Marshall, Rachel Belser
and Stephanie Pippin


te~ngratulaflons Seniors!
Georguz,
He~re a Y~our Rounda
Of "Acclaude"


\*Congrdscoeats/*CnralcsI*('u
GOOD GOING, GRADUATES!


Drive Responsibly.
CONIGRATULIATIONIS
~I TO THE
2009 GRADUATES"
~sFROM ALL OF (15 AT

Easterly Diesel s! Auto.
# Wrecker Servico *~


(850) 547 -5545BnfaF
a fgyoipyfgy) *jlaf00 4 +


CllY OFBONIFAII
:~ Mayor James E. Sims, Jr.
Council Members


i~:'' ITI r E Tl R IC A passion ~for what we do, personalized service,
cEN GINEE RI NG devotion to technical excellence--- these are
wHY TH INGS WORK
Conaruatula tio ns To Th e Cla ss o f 2009!


iC~ Washinaton County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, May 20, 2009


Laura Huckaby Casey Huggins


Jonathon Hubbard


Anna Keen


Morgan Johnson


Katherine Loucks


Kayla Martin Kari McConkey


Daniel Luke


1934 Country Club Drive
seniray, Florida


NIKKI IVIIO


Haron IViollel


oury Iviouse


Travis Mosley


CHIROPRACTIC
1604 S. Waukesha S .
Bonifay, FL *547-2244


Meagan Padgett


Hmy oweria.


joAnn Foxworth
Roger Brooks


Richard Woodham
Micah McCormick


I` .eII
Anna Parmer


- -l -
Mary Pippin


lyler ShouSe


mrepnen ornussianu


I I
Brittany Taylor


Alisha Tate


As you celebrate your graduation day, we
wish you and your farnllies the very best.
May the future hold all the happiness and
success you deserve.

Congratulations from all of us at

REGIONS


Bonifay
ra 547-3077


Chipley
638-8784


Marianna
S526-2300


BON IFAY i
q Bdnifay, FL *.547-5544 C






Wednesday, May 20, 2009, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 7C

Seniors not Pictured

William Biddle Brett Birge
*Alycia Flowers Joshua Hall Tia Harrell
*Stephanie Hysmith Ryan Miller
*Nathan Sallas


The Gully Springs Baptist Church
Bonifay, FL
dorl912.AU.AT6 00RG;12. t/DUATES
ADAM SMITH JERRY LUKE .'"
KEVIN COSBY HANNAH DURDEN
TAYLOR DOWLING
BRITTANY PICKWICK CHIPOLA
JESSICA CLINE CHIPOLA
AND ALL GRADUATES
Keep Christ first in your life. -Matthew 6:33



Good Luick;eful .
'post-alesst..



.116 N Waukesha St
"Bonilby FI 321l25
0 850-5-17-3-173 850-326-2L870


Congratulations to the Class of 2009!
IP7 '.il


Poplar Springs Hig h


!I-- II


Ver non H ig h Sc hool


Evan Casey Rose Casey


sD90CBT IBVIOT


Uanil1 IUWilseiu


wIturnllal vvalu


Kayla Wilson


Piper Williams


Brett Wilson


Mariah Finch


Poplar Springs High School
Baccalaureate: Sunday May 24 at 3 p.m. in
Bethel Baptist Church of Graceville.
Graduation: Tuesday May 26 at 7 p.m. in
the Poplar Springs High School gymnasium.
Class Flower: Orange Tuhip
Colors: Brown and Blue
Motto:' "Life brings us tears, smiles, and
memories. The tears dry, the smiles fade, but
the memories lait forever."
Valedictorian: Summer Ryken .
Salutatorians: Kelcy Marie Morris
Officers: President Shaina Babb; Vice
President Shannon Skinner; Secretary -
Mariah Finch
Sponsor: Heather Howell s


},,,4, e
Fully Equipped For
Body A~lignment t


Kati Hamilton


T~isha Grant


~Casey Gipson


GORDON LOUDER BACK
Owner


Summer Ryken Shannon Skinner


Phillip W~aldron


Darrell Todd


ISI

ITY ]



RRIS



action


rtt
C;~~S )


agAB" RYS' I
\nln~lmr ~~lricnn C~~tr\nir\ ~nrl*p~rE hnirhlnl Blmctmnn bliri~ Rlmn~


Sierra Brock


^....un Il.n.rm


hn-,, ~nlnil,...


GRADUATES

DEBBIE WILCOX MOF

HARRY BELL
Holrnei Coul~nt, a1 ' Ollec~:to
CODY TAYLOR

OTIS CORBIN

Hairrie3 Count, PIcie11, *\ppl


Arris Cimino


Haley Cosson Allyson Curtright


Lonnesha Davenport Ashonvi Davis Brian Davis




















PEOPLE SCou'rH
BANK
2~iil 020 5, Waukesha St. Bonifay, FL (850) 547-1200


1-ranktie I-asterling


Jalinet venev


r-~lov vlvar


~Llba, fm.rrr einsir
Frame & Unitized

1104 East Highway 90
Bonifay, FL 32425
(850) 547-3405 FAX 547-0014
seminolecollision@embarqmail.com






8C, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-AdvertlserW~Inesday, May 20, 2009
. !i

~1. ..
F.. I-.
,,
.ir
1 ,~
01H
_mi~i~to ~H~I~" ~ouniies;
~t~tk~~i;;b~:SUb;l~~~:'e~ii~ls


OONORATUlLATIONS
SENIORS OF 2009!

Computer Island
*Computer Sales & Repaies & Upgrades*Home & Business NetNwoking *Point of Sale Sofhvare and R.O.S.
Equipment *Over 20 Years Expedience *Set ing Holmes & Washington Counties Since l999
116 8. Waukesha St.*( Bonifay 198 Main Street* Chipley
547-3036 : :+ia m~ 415-6979


Ver~non High School
Class of 2009
Baccalaureate: Sunday, May 17 at 7:30 p.m.
at the Vernon Evangelistic Church on Hwy 79
ISouth in Vernon.
Graduation: VHS Memorial Field at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, May 21. In the event of threatening
rain or severe weather, graduation will be held
in the VHS gymnasium.
Class Motto: "Life brings us tears, smile and
memories the tears dry, the smiles fade, but
the memories last forever!"
Class Colors: Dark blue and Silver
Class Flower: Orange Rose with Blue Tips.
Class Song: "We Rode in Trucks" by.Luke'
Officers: President, Chandler Young; Vice-
president, John Works; Secretary, Alicia Barnes
Sponsors: Buddy Pennington, Amanda
Aronlialt, Charles Bode, Erika Dotson, Willie
Mims .








Congratulations to all Graduates
PEEL FUNERAL HOME
Bonifay, FL 547-4444 Vernon, FL 535-2115


Big Daddy's


33015 Hwy. 70 Vernon, FL. 535-0030






Your Hard Work IlaHrw Pzai Off
And We'r~e Proud of You!
Johnson's Pharmacy -
219 N. Waukesha St.* Bonifay, FL 547-2163
M-F 8 am 5:30 pm Sat. 8 am 12 pim Closed Sunday


34 IHWAY 476
(850) 535-9463


THE G FWEVNE

THRtlK
WINERY
P seat ents a ine wine
from Vern'on, Florida

Aoo LukTo


CONdGRATULATIONS

'P LtL O UR

2000 GR3ADUAYES

0BAR'S INSURANCE AGENCY
Auto, Home, Farm, Commercial Bonds, Mobile Homes, Life, Health
Arthur P.W. Obar, Jr., Agent An Independent Insurance Agency
Graceville, FL *(850) 263-4483


Congratulations to all .
area graduates ,
from your hometown
community bank.


One South
%L4 BANK
Washington Square Shopping Center
1414 Main street, Chipley
i.i 850.415.6870 4


Crystal Grippo Lauren Hall


Clayton Hammack


David Hauenstein


lavisn ureen


Michael Jones


nntnonn -snlna


Justin rony l


U....llau,,,,,no,


Cycril Lacey


Shawn Lang


Andrew LeWIS 5anaeenqua wic~uumneon


Ashley McKenzie


Brittany Payne Christopher Powell


Tony Meadows


greana Moody


Jinal rater


Tommie Rogers


Ashleign Mice


cGatle nogers


C Co~ngratulat ions
to all of'
our ~ar ea's


23009


Gr aduate s!


WVe're Proud
Of You!




312 W. PENNSYLVANIA AVE.
BONIFAY, FLORIDA
(850) 54C7-3651
www.jerkinsinc.com































We're proud to wish the Class of 2009 much
SuCCBSS Or tomorrow and beyond.






~' ( 'Ya tes! '

~~A Plus Health Mart ~
PHARMACY f!'I
123 N.J. Harvey Etheridge Street


(850) 547-5596


Ponce de Leon High


111 ARE FROMP OF YOU!I

Congratulations to
SKRISTEN GARN EY \

.Mark Garney, ARNP

Southern Family Health Care
Chipley 638-4383


I


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH

Chipley, FL *638- 1830


County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 9C


Wednesday, May 20, 2009,


R.J. Tatum


lan Smith


Belton Snider


Meagan Stone


Victoria Tanaka


Leah Skinner


rhn Rmmt


arrne Snnw


Not Pictured~
David King Jessica Lauderdale
*Melody Payne Julia Robinson
*Jamie Waldron


Josh Tracy


.Keeli Tritz


Patrick Westling


Nicole White


Justin lavlor


Chandler Young


Dominick Williams


John Works


Josh Wyatt


Jamie Yates


Jake Alford Jordan Armstrong


Brock Bishop Shelly Bradley


Joseph Arrant


~~It's taken years of hard w~ork and .
Sharah Cunry dedication to ger where you are
roday, and you should be proud
of y'our achievement. The road ahead
,I '~ ~will be killed w~ith newv and exciting .
challenges. but w~e know~ you can
make the grade. We w~ish you all the
!best as you forge ahead in pursuit of I-
your hopes and dreams.
Congraturlationrs Class Of 2009! :q
tephen Eldridge
SWest~ Florida Electric U



at 7 p.m. in - .i 4


Ashley Cox


Valeria Bruner


Jessica Cain


Dakota Davis


David Darany


Alicia Davis


Kalea Davis


Donna Durden S


the High School gym
Graduation: Friday May 29 at 7:30 p.m. in the
High. School gym
Class Flower: Red and White Rose
Colors: Red and White
Motto: "We all take different
paths in life, but no matter
where we go, we take a little of
each other with I s."


Ponce de Leon
High School
Bacculareate: Wedne'sday May 27


Paige Esp


Gypsy Griffin


Chris Gricas


IM
Channing Hammond


Dylan Krallk Jessica Landers


II 1 F '
Jake Hayes ,Kelsie Holder,


jessica Bulsh
Sarah Bethea
Lau/ren Camp
Sarah Covington
Kristen Garney
}enm~fer Gulettler
Morgan2 Gilbert
Aja Finklea
V/anessa Hatch3er


Logan Fries
Blake Obert
Michael Richter
]orndan Rudd
Cody Sikora
Ca/e~b Tyl~or
ParNne BurkCe
Clerra GI I. cone


Charity Newsome
SKK Porter
Caitlyn Prichad
Yannie Steiger
Tabby Shu/makEer
Bianzca Extes
Wadne Boan
Ricky Dodd


1 7~ .:
"
i
I


Paul Griffin


MS~ltet~ct gFIu wrus e i 2~Sncl~~


Bst Whishes

TO The

S09 Grads!

A Sp3eczal
COngratulattONS
Goes Out To
Blake Obert.



FUNERAL HOME


S"runploul:
olur Mostl
'CLLR imp lreant rkldue BU S. (850) 638-1805 '
-NT IAGENT A~~1 FAX (850) 638-7255.

























G raceville High School


Graceville High School
Baccalauireate: Sunday May 24 at 6 p.m.
at Baptist College of Florida
Graduation: Tuesday May 26 at 6 p.m. at
Gracevtille High School Gym
(lass Flower: Orange Rose
Colors: Orange, Black and White
Class S~n : Forever
Motto: "We come,here as strangers we
stay as friends, we leave with memories
that will never end."
Valedictorian: Richard Lee Elligson, Jr.
Salutatorians: Kacy Lynn Miles and
Cayla Marie Walker:
Officers: President, Jordan Allyn' Cox;
Vice-President, Kacy Lynn Miles;
Secretary, Jessica Dawn Baxley; Treasurer,
Kayla Danielle Horton and Reporter,
Geneva Lavon Layton
Sponsors: Paula Wright and Nancianne
W~atson


OUT ABOUT
Things to do in WMashington, Holmes and Surrunding Counties

Check out or submit events at www.chipleypaper.com OR www.bonifaynow~com


THE AMERICAN
60~ WRESTLING
FEDERATION
T~J Roulhac Center, Chiipley
Call 850-638-7183 to have
.the AWF do a fund raiser for
you or rent one of our rings
Check out our message board at
www.gujlfcoastwrestling.com





i1i Il(Al)11ATION I)'g

Good Luck To The

Class of 20091





S OUT HE R N
FINANCIAL GROUP .
R. D, Easterling
934 M/ain Street Chipley, FL
850-638-0388


Congratulations
10o all
11018105 C08817
30Hiof5!

"h/Way God Bless Each Of You!"
Holmes Co. Sheriff Tim Brown

COnuRAVLATIONS os uses.~

TH-county

Gas, Ine.
415 S. Waukesha Street
Bonifay, Fla. 547-3696




HAIR DESIGN

COngfatulati0RS P
t0 graduates!
10-Foil S$r
850-867-0440 Highlight Y
3047 Main St.* Vernon '-- mst-presentcoupon


CONGRATULATIONS

TO ALL

AREA GRADS!






Penisandle
Family Medi'cine
877 3rd St., Suite 4*~ Chipley, Florida
A WA 848 ## #
Behind Northwest Florida Community Hospital
www, panhandlefamilymed icine.com


Ashley McClendon







Katherine Pelham


10C, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, May 20, 2009


Whitney Rushing


Evan Pitts Alex Propst


Tory Seringe


Jeff Norton


Trayci Owens


Cyndy Pickard


Kevin Wilson


Ryan Yates


Wesley Wallace


Nikki Williams


Seth Skinner


Courtney Thomas


Kyle Turner


Ryan Varner


Breanne Blount


Gabriel Best


K.J. Daniels


Zoniece Alexander


Rebecca Arrants


Zelon Baker


Jessica Baxley


Julius Carver Jordan Cox


Ashley Dearman


Ricky Elligson


SBilly Forehand


.Innn t-mw


ASnley rower


Ashley Hogans


Alyssa Hogans


Bethany Horton Kayla Horton


Gennie Layton


Florian Litim


Kacey Miles Jonath Miller


Constance Little


Stephen Schmucker James Simmons


Aaron Taylor Katheryn Thompson


Joey Sports


Shantil Reed


Apni Ivuzi


John Young


Cayla Walker


Randall Wynn


Justin Miles






Wednesday, May 20, 2009, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 11C



Cotton dale High School

rP-mmIp~~~f pemmmmmjll I M I NIII


Cottondale

High School-
Graduation: Tuesday, May 26 at 8 p.m. at the
Cottondale High School football field
Baccalaurate: Wednesday, First Assembly of God,
7 p.m.
Class Flower: Hibiscus
Colors: Blue and Silver
Class Song: "Its So hard To Say Goodbye To
Yesterday" by Boys II Men
Motto: "How did it get so late so soon? It's night
before its afternoon. December is here before its
- June. My goodness how time has flown. How did it
get so late so soon? by Dr. Suess.
Valedictorian: Jessica Haid
Salutatorian: Elizab~eth Krauser
Officers: President, Jessica Haid; Vice President,
Lebreshia Tripp; Secretary, Megan Scott; Treasurer,
Caitlynne Swearingen; Chaplain, Jared Whitehead
Sponsors: Shery1 Brock, Peggy Ingram and Liza
Speers


CONGRATULATIONS
.LESLIE
AND ALL THE 2009 )
HOLMES COUNTY ;


GIL'1S AUTO MEDIC
6950 E. Hwy. 90 Bonifay, FL
(850) 547--0404










MATTOX PHOTOGRAPHY
Graceville, FL 263-2738


SDevelopment Commissionole Cut
Best Wishes 'lo Our Fut~ure

3im Brook, Executive Director
Gary Deal, Chairman
Doyle Majors Vice Chairman s
S106 East Byi-d St.,: Bonifay 547-4682


%"~~~~;Iow C, C4i"Y

684 7th Street
......... Chipley, FL 32428
.r , 5.!~ i ; i~ 1'415-1221










rrowvhead
4~33~t~3 wwwv..rrowheadcamp.:om
4820 Hwy. 90, Marianna, Florida
(850) 526-7578 -866-ARROWRV


PAAEC


Congtrathleations

Graduuating Senviors of2009

Panhandle AeAm rEducational Consortium


OU00 ABTT
Thinglstodo in Washington, Holmes and Sunounding Countis

Check out ofsubrtvnit p at m w.ch epky petom O ~oiyo


Jackson
Lee Miller
Superintendent

Safety & Positive Thinking
Lead to Success
Patrick McDaniel
Interim Executive Director
Tony Ganstine
Facilities and Safety SpeciaIlist


DeAndra Davis


Terry Benbow Alyssa Chambliss


Sarah Bastek


Jeremy Anderson


Samuel Bassin


Lonmle tsaxter


SDebowanna Davis


Equallia Dickens


Danny Dumas


shaunte' -onrward


Jesslca r-ata


Jacob Herring


Meaghan Kent


John Herring


Elizabeth Krauser


George Hyde Jr.


veona usnes


Christina McGinty


Paige Miles


Ayreal Marsh


Ashley Miasterson


Ulivia Mosler


stanie Iven


Sean Sample Megan Scott


Kenrieth Pittman


Michelle Ruiz


rumm~y.. rume..my


Branddn Slesser


Quantina Speights : Heaven Sullivan .Kristina Swearingen


Lesrlesnia inpp


Jamle VICnery


Kristina White


Norease Williams


esauara walKer


Lesley vvn te


Area vvn reneaa


Calhoun
Tommy McClellan
Superintendent
Nina Marks
Superintendent
FSU Schools, Inc.
Dr. L n Wicker
ector to
Gadsden
Reginald James
Superintendent
Gulf
Tim Wilder
Superintendent
Hamilton
(Risk MeanagMementMebe)
Superintendent
Holmes
Gary Galloway
Superintendent


Jefferson
Bill Brumfield
Superintendent
Liberty
Dr. Sue Summers
Superintendent
M(adison
Lou Miller
Superintendent
Taylor
Paul Dyal
Superintendent
Wakulla
David Miller
Superintendent
Walton
Carlene Anderson
Superintenldent
Washington
Dr. Sandrai Cook
Superintendent


~
'L













































-. I.


b.Tabby Shu
Chipley High School
We're proud of 'y
Reach for the starts. i
lieve it; you can achie
it. With God all things ;
possible.
Mom, Dad, Britta
Grandma & Grandpa S

.Marni Lee Taylor
Bethilehem High Scho
Congratulations! We ;
very proud of you. Loc
,.ing forward to your ne
journey in life.
Love ye
Mom, Jon & K


9 i ,


~L_ __~__


12C, Washington County blews/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, May 20, 2009

*1 -III~~yB~ Getting a Gig in a Bad Economy


sociate internships with
undergraduates, in the
current economy grads
should be willing to take
anything that can help
them get their foot in the
door.
An internship offers
an insider's view to a
company and a field of
work, allowing interns to
get a better grasp of how
a given business works
and what they can bring
to such a business.
Such a view from
inside could help new
graduates in an interview
down the road when be-
ing considered for a full-
time position.
*With unemployment
rates so high, internship
opportunities, though
unpaid, could be.on the
rise, as companies seek
help .to meet customer
demands with smaller
staffs.
SAnd with the econo-
my widely expected to
bounce back in 2010,
interns could be among


the first to get job offers
once the economy does
take a turn for the better.
*Go the extra mile.
When sending a resume,
especially in the current
economy, you run the
very real risk of being
among thousands of ap-
plicants .
Simply sending the
bare minimum won't
make you stand out, and
will likely land your
resume in a human re-
source department's
scrap heap.
When responding to
an ad, rather than send-
ing out a form letter and
resume, tailor each de-
pending on the prospec-
tive employer.
Other materials, such
as writing samples for
writing-based jobs or
design samples (profes-
sional or from class) for
graphic design positions,
can be included as well
to help you stand out
from the rest.


With graduation fast
approaching for many
of the nation's young
'people, the questionable
economy is no doubt a
concern for the hundreds
of thousands of soon-to-
be-minted grads about
to enter the job market.
And with many econo-
mists and other prognos-
ticators .predicting the
economy won't bounce
back until 2010, such
trepidation is completely
understandable.
While the current job
market is less than ideal,
prospective grads should
recognize there's nothing
they can do to improve
the job market. -
There are, however, a
handful of things those
about to enter~the work
force can do improve
their standing. It just
takes some persistence
and .some willingness to
try new things in an ef-
fort to get that first job.
*Seek internships.
While it's common to as-


Many new high school grads are understandably excited for what
awaits them in the fall. But parents need to help ease that transition by
discussing some important topics before a child leaves the nest.


Helping new high school grads


ahead
a diligent and .consistent
system of study habits to
avoid digging an early
academic hole. This can
involve study groups,
brief study periods after
each cls sto make sure

trials, or a number of
things that might work
for each individual.
But, the main thing is
to be consistent mn your
study approach, as. once
you get it down, you'll
be more efficient and
able to enjoy more of
that enticing free tune.

Social Life .
While education is
the most important thing
about college, develop-
ing socially- is impor-
tant as well. For some
students, overfocusing
on academics can make
college a difficult period
in their life. Particularly
for entering freshmen,
developing is an important step in
adaptirig to college. Stu;
dents should embrace
the chance to meet new
people, many of whom
might~ be from different
parts of the country or
even the world, which
can' be an educational
process in and of itself.
While~ social life
should never take pre-
cedence over academics,
balancing work and play
is something .students
will have to do the rest
of their lives, and part of
college is preparing them
to do just` that. Parents
should 'make students
aware that academics are
important, but that devel-
oping as a human being
and not just as a student
is important as well.


Parents should also
discuss credit cards with
'their children before the
kids head off to school.
SCollege campuses are
notorious breeding
goind ti r credit card
Kids who don't fully
understand the concept
of credit can, and often
do, find themselves in
deep financial trouble
because of credit cards.
If a student has his or her
own cell phone (and who
doesn't these days?), let
your son or daughter be-
gin paying for it -in the
months before he leaves
for college.
This should help get
him or her acclimated to
paying bills, and the im-
portance-of paying them
on time, before heading
off to school. .

Academics
Understandably, most
students s'tal-t off strug-
gling in the academic
department. This often
has nothing to do with
the course load; Instead,
it's typically the product
of students being over-
whelmed by their new-
found freedom, resulting
in studies sliding down
their priority list.
Incoming freshmen.
should recognize that,
while struggling to adapt
to a new course load and
new environment is to
be expected, it's not an
excuse for a prolonged
academic struggle.
ThC point of going
to college is an educa-
tion first and foremost
GoCollege.com, an on-
line resource for col-
lege-bound students,
recommends developing


With graduation on
the horizon, many high
school seniors are anx-
iously anticipating their
exodus from Mom and
Dad's house to the less

thir t ~ges fcshoic .
Visions of parties, late
school nights spent
hanging out with friends,
and no Mom and Dad to
check in on them popu-
late the dreams of many.
a high school senior as
graduation draws closer
and closer.
But as excitirig as be-
ginning 'college can be,
it can also prove diffi-
cult in a number of ways
if soon-to-be freshmen
aren't prepared for what
may lie ahead. Parents
and college-bound kids
alike should discuss the
following topics before
parting ways this fall.
'Finances
It seems that no mat-
ter how -much money
kids head off to college
with, it's never enough.
This is especially true of
enter-ing freshmen, who
have more than' likely
never faced livi~ng on a.
budget before. If a stu-
dent will not be work-
ing and their parents will
be sending them money
during the semester, it's
best to work out a pay-
inent scheduled (once
per, semester, once per
-month, bi-monthly, etc.)
and stick to it..
Parents should avoid
the temptation of bailing
kids out if they've spent
their allotted money top
quickly, just like stu-
dents should avoid the
temptation of spending
the money too fast.


Benjamin. Keowrli
Vernon High School -r
ou. Ben, w~e love you and'~~ZBiSe and
Be- so _p~~coudetf "lu.1 you.
!ve cvitjH:'a~tol~tg. g. ou as you-con-
are Love, Gran~r ~ inu life. Gii
Grandma Warida;'Britta Gra-
ny, & Mom, Graridpa Arhi~s : .
hu SJland a Garnett
Charity Newsom Ver~nori HighSh
Chipley High School We love you so
ol We are so proud of you hope that
are and all you have accom- oetu i
ok- polished. Congratulations! college. :I
ext We love you very much. Love, IVom & Nanny
God bless you! -nd the rest of
ou, Love, Daddy, Mam~b r your family
:eri Granddaddy,.Grao~ ~~ .~l
and Uncle Ronme-

~611 -'' '~VP I ~E -~~t~l


understand what lies




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