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Washington County news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00443
 Material Information
Title: Washington County news
Uniform Title: Washington County news (Chipley, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: s.n.
Place of Publication: Chipley, Fla
Creation Date: September 16, 2009
Frequency: semiweekly[<1994>]
weekly[ former <1931>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Chipley (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 07260886
lccn - sn 81000810
issn - 0279-795X
System ID: UF00028312:00443
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Preceded by: Chipley banner

Table of Contents
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        Page A 4
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        Page A 6
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    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
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Full Text









"! lWashin tonr t









Vernon wins, Chipley loses
in week 2 of football, A7


Wednesday, SEPTEMBER 16,2009 www.chipleypaper.com Volume 85, Number 45 50(


For the latest
breaking news, visit
CHIPLEYPAPER.COM


News

BRIEFS

Schemes blanket
Washington County
CHIPLEY - The,
Washington County
Sheriff's Office has
received several reports
of mailings and phone
calls announcing
"winners" in lotteries
and sweepstakes from
all over the world.
Included in the letter
is usually a check "to
pay for your tax and
clearance fee." They
ask you to deposit the
check in your bank
account, and then
wire the funds to your
"North American
Agent" - usually in
Canada.
Although the check
may appear to be from
a legitimate American
bank, it is actually
a counterfeit or fake
check. If you withdraw
funds from the fake
check, you will be on
the hook for the entire
amount you wired.
Generally, federal
law prohibits sending
international lottery
material through the
mail or Internet.
Lottery and'
sweepstakes schemes
have cost Floridians
millions of dollars.
Do not send any
money or verify any
personal financial
information such as
bank or credit card
account numbers. Hang
up, delete the e-mail,
or throw the mailing
away. If you are not
sure call the Fraud Line
to check it out before
you lose any of your
hard earned money.
For assistance call
the Washington County
Sheriff's Office Fraud
Line: 850-638-8477.
CASE is a
Partnership of the
Washington County
Sheriff's Office and
the Community to
prevent elder financial
exploitation.

INSIDE
United Way
campaign underway
A5


INDEX
Opinion......................... Page A4
Extra........................ ..... Page B1
Classifieds..................... Page B8


FREEDOM

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




6 l42694 00023 4


- '-" , . -� r .11,, .*.--"

Chipley Junior Reserve Officers Training Corps honored
member LaShaun Henderson with a memorial service Friday
morning. Henderson was struck by a vehicle and killed on
7th Avenue in Chipley last Friday night. Here the honor guard
retires after laying a wreath on stage at Chipley High School.


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
CHIPLEY - LaShaun Hender-
son was honored Friday at two
ceremonies. Henderson, who was
killed when struck by a pickup
truck last Friday, was honored by
the Chipley High School Junior Re-
serve Officers Training Corps and
by the Washington County branch
of the national Association for the
Advancement of Colored People in
a march on 7th Street.
Henderson was a member of
the JROTC and the CHS unit or-
ganized a ceremony at the CHS
auditorium Friday morning. Kody
Lynd of the JROTC presented the
Unknown Soldier display of rifle
and boots, with a signed basketball
included.
The JRPTC color guard laid a
memorial wreath next to the dis-
play, and a large framed photo of
Henderson was on stage as well.
Both were presented to the family
after the ceremony.
Michelle Mastison served as
emcee, with Brooke Hall offering
opening and closing prayers. Hall
urged everyone not to remember
how Henderson died, "but remem-
ber how she lived."
Alicia Collins called Henderson,
"a great friend." Collins said that
Henderson was the kind of person


that if someone met her, "You
thought you knew her forever."
Collins was one of several that
spoke about Henderson.
Aaliyah Colman told the large
crowd in attendance that, "She
wants you to carry on like you did
before." Courtney Lee and Trivia
Thomas also spoke.
Dameon Potter sang, "His Eye
is in the Sparrow," and Princess
Keith sang, "Amazing Grace."
Henderson's mother, Tracey
Miller, thanked everyone for the
ceremony.
"It's been tough for us, but we
know that God is in the midst of
us," she said, "and I feel so much
love out there."
The memorial march was later
in the afternoon and about three
dozen participants marched down
7th Street where Henderson was
struck and killed. Marchers held
a prayer service and sang as they
headed down the street.
There is controversy over the
incident, with family members
and friends of Henderson argu-
ing that the driver of the pickup,
Samuel Toole, should be charged
for striking Henderson with his
truck Henderson's compan-
ion that night, Victor Keith, is
charged with two counts of rob-
bery for robbing Toole and his
passenger. Keith maintains his
innocence.


CHIPLEY - One
of the people
n.ol'ced in the
rin.-i. rnt ,n S p
4 that led t,:, the .
death of Chipley
High School
student LaShaun
Henderson
faces additional KEITH
charges.
Victor Keith, Jr,
of 722 Peach Street in Chipley
is charged with violation of
county probation in addition
to two charges of robbery.
Keith was arrested for battery
domestic violence on July 12
and pleaded no contest the
next day and was sentenced to
12 months of probation, fines,
costs and ordered to attend an
anger management class.
In addition to the two
robbery charges, Keith was
charged with probation
violation on the battery case
for failure to pay all fines,
public defender fees and cost
of supervision, as well as
failure to complete the anger
management course.
Keith was charged with
robbery for allegedly taking
money from Samuel Toole of
Bonifay and his passenger
after Toole's pickup truck struck
Henderson on 7th Street in
Chipley on Sept. 4. Keith
maintains his innocence and
said he took the money as
a donation for Henderson's
medical expenses.
Henderson died while being
transferred to a Tallahassee
hospital by AirHeart helicopter.


Council approves

tentative budget,

changes

meeting times

JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
ofelsberg@chipleypaper.com
VERNON - Vernon City
Council approved the ten-
tative budget and millage
Monday night, and also ap-
proved changing the night
of the regular meeting.
Council, minus mem-
ber John Hawkins, also ap-
proved changing the days
of the regular meeting from
the second and fourth Mon-
day to second and fourth
Tuesday due to a conflict
by a council member. The
change becomes effective
-Oct. 13.
The tentative budget of
2.070 million and millage
rate of 2.294 will now be ad-
vertised. The millage is the
same as last year. The bud-
get includes several special
revenue items, including
just under $400,000 in state
recreation grants for sports
fields, and $600,000 through
a Community Development
Block Grant for the new wa-
ter well.
In other business, Coun-
cil:
SApproved accepting the
low bid of $39,972.80 by Bay
Development & Construc-
tion for the recreation proj-
ect.
*Approved final pay-
ments for the Florida For-
ever Project.
SHeard Mayor Al Mani
report that the surplus boat
was sold for $1,000 cash.
*Approved submitting
the 2007-08 audit to the
state.
*Approved a request
by Jerry Haviland for area
churches to hold their sec-
ond annual Harvest Fest on
Nov. 7 at the Sportsplex from
mid-morning to evening.
*Approved allowing the
annual Homecomingparade
on Oct. 3 at 1 p.m. before the
Vernon Yellow Jackets play
the Freeport Bulldogs.


School Board

approves tentative

millage, budget

JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
CHIPLEY - Washington
County School Board ap-
proved advertising the ten-
tative budget and millage at
its regular meeting Monday
night. The millage would be
7.781, up from 7.675 mills
per thousand last year.
The tentative millage
is broken down with 5.283
mills local, .748 mills dis-
See MILLAGE A5


1, ~ ~ . -� �








A2 I Washington County News


Local


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


Library book sale planned Local arrested on drug charges
During the course of a tainers, the release R-R are continually con-


Friends of the Washington County
Library will hold a Fall Book sale on Fri-
day, Oct. 16, and Saturday, Oct. 17, from
9 a.m. until noon both days. The book
sale will be held at the Historic Library


on Fifth Street next door to the Wash-
ington Chamber of Commerce.
Anyone interested in donating used
books in good condition, call Cynthia
Johnson at 638-1983.


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drug investigation, deputies
with the Washington County
Sheriff's Office arrived at
the residence of Benjamin
Joseph Grimes, a 38-year-
old white male, on Highway
273 in Washington County,
according to a news release
from the sheriff's office.
Consent was given to
search the residence, and
methamphetamines were
found in two separate con-


said.
Grimes was tak-
en into custody and
charged with posses-
sion of methamphet-
amines with intent to
sell/distribute and vi-
olation of probation.
"Our job is not
over after the initial


GRII


arrest of someone involved
in illegal activity," Sheriff
Bobby Haddock said. "We


Scorned with being
proactive in ensur-
" 'J ing they are no lon-
ger participating in
S activities that put
S this community' at
risk This is a perfect
example of a suc-
S cessful partnership
between our agency
and the Chipley Police De-
partment to make certain of
that."


Open enrollment time has begun for 4-H


CHIPLEY - It's open en-
rollment time for Washing-
ton County 4-H and all 4-H
Clubs in the county. 4-H
is the most dynamic youth
organization in the United
States with clubs in every
state and even some over-
seas countries.
4-H' offers youth leader-
ship and life skills devel-
opment while they learn
and have fun. Washington
County 4-H Clubs include
the Florida Fire Ants,
Kountry Folk Kloggers,
Livestock Club, Project
Challenge and Sure Shots
- Skeet and Trap and Top
Knocks-Archery. Kids can
also join as project mem-
bers who work individually
on their own projects.


Tojoin Washington Coun-
ty 4-H, visit Florida's online
Web site for club enrollment
https://florida.4honline.com.
Membership will be ap-
proved once online enroll-
mentis completed. Formore
information on our county
programs, visit http://
washington.ifas.ufl.edu.
The Sure Shots Shooting
Sports 4-H Club first meet-
ing and safety class will be
Thursday, Sept. 24 at 6 p.m.
Members should have com-
pleted online enrollment
prior to the meeting.
Florida Fire Ants 4-H
Club held its first meeting
on Monday, Sept. 14.
Project Challenge 4-H
Club, a collaborative pro-
gram between Washington


County 4-H and the Wash-
ington County School Dis-
trict's Program for Gifted
Learners, will meet Sept.
16, 17 and 18 during Project
Challenge time.
Kountry Folks Kloggers
meet each Tuesday, at 5:30
p.m., at the Washington
County Ag Center and are
always looking for new
members.
For more information
on the UF/IFAS Washing-
ton County 4-H program,
contact 4-H Youth Devel-
opment Agent, Julie Pigott
Dillard, at 638-6180. 4-H is
open to all youth ages 5-
18 who are looking for an
awesome opportunity to
develop as a leader in their
community.


FHP CheckPOINTS


Florida Highway Patrol
will conduct driver's license
and vehicle inspection
checkpoints in September
on the roadways listed be-
low in Holmes, Jackson and
Washington counties.
Recognizing the danger
presented to the public by
defective vehicle equipment,
troopers will concentrate
their efforts on vehicles be-


ing operated with defects
such as bad brakes, worn
tires and defective lighting
equipment. Attention will
also be directed to drivers
who would violate the driv-
er's license laws of Florida.
Officers will be on State
Roads No. 2, 10, 69, 71, 73, 77,
79, 81,273, 276, 277, and 286
during the month.
County roads with in-


section 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 an
effective means of enforcing
the equipment and driver's
license laws of Florida while
ensuring the protection of all
motorists.


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LASSOS & HAIRBOWS HELD


JAY FELSBERG I Managing Editor
CHIPLEY - The annual Lassos & Hairbows consignment sale was held
Saturday at the Washington County Ag Center. More coverage online at
chipleypaper.com.


1600 Jenks Ave.
Panama City, FL
(850) 763-6666
1-800-227-5704








Wednesday, September 16, 2009


Local


Washington County News I A3


CHS Cow Chip Festival
CHIPLEY - Chipley High School is
planning a Cow Chip Festival Sat-
urday, Sept. 26 at new CHS Sports
Fields starting at 10 a.m.
Cow Chip Bingo will pit your luck
against the gastronomical actions
of a cow and her ability to do "what
comes naturally" A 50-by-50 yard
playing area will be divided into
squares. Each square represents a
"land deed parcel" that can be pur-
chased for $5 each. Checks should
be made payable to Chipley High
School.
At noon on Sept. 26 the cows will
be brought onto the field and the first
three "chips' will be recorded and
measured by the Cow Chip Judges.
They will then locate the land deed
parcels and determine the winners.
First chip wins $250;. second chip
wins $500 and the third chip wins
$1,000, actual amounts will be based
on the percentage of total parcels
sold.
Your "deed" to a Cow Chip Bingo
square confers no actual rights of


FLAG PRESENTED TO CFD


Community BRIEFS


ownership to the land. It is only valid
on the day of the event for the dura-
tion of the game.
Other planned events include
Kiss the Cow, Cow Chip Tossing, hay-
rides for the kids, 5K "Cow Trot", Jail
and Bail, barbecue, baked goods and
concessions.
Official sponsors are Profes-
sional Printing and Designs, Stones
Chipley Packing Co., Washington
County Farm Bureau, Washington-
Holmes Cattleman's Association and
the Westerner, Inc.
For more information, contact
Alex Webb or Bryan Lee at Chipley
High School at 638-6100.

Yoga classes
Power Aging/Yoga Classes will
be held at the Washington County
Council on Aging in September on
Monday afternoons from 1:30 until 3
p.m. and on Thursday evenings from
5:30 until 7 p.m. This is an interme-
diate yoga class, progressing from
light stretching to more intensive
poses. Individual attention is given to


each participant according to his/her
abilities. There will be a short discus-
sion on power foods, beauty secrets
and alternative medicine at each
class. Printed material is distributed
from time to time.
Requirements are loose clothing
(no binding shorts or jeans), a yoga
mat or cotton blanket/quilt, two 2-
pound weights or two 1-pound cans,
and a cotton tie 51/-6 feet long. The
instructor is Sandie Acosta. Cost for
each class is $25 per month. Call 638-
6217 or 638-3838 for more information.

Women's retreat
New Vision United Methodist
Church in Greenhead will hold its
annual women's retreat on Saturday,
Sept. 19. Guest speakers are Neysa,
Wilkins from Channel 7 TV and Em-.
ily Imsand. Lunch and refreshments
are provided.
Registration deadline is Sept. 14.
A donation of $10 is requested to help
cover the cost of food. For more in-
formation call the Rev. Stephanie
Cox at 773-9756 or 260-2161.


always online

chipleypaper.com


Doctors Memorial
Learning Luncheon
BONIFAY - Doctors
Memorial Hospital will
host its next learning
luncheon on Monday,
Sept. 28, from noon to
1 p.m. in the confer-
ence room. The guest
speaker will be Timo-
thy Klepper, general
surgeon for the hos-
pital. Klepper will be
providing information
about a new choice of
treatment for heart-
burn and acid reflux.
This new Incision-
less Procedure is in-
troduced into the body
through the mouth, not
through an incision. It
provides an anatomi-
cal restoration and ad-
dresses the underlying
cause of reflux,
For more informa-
tion or to make your
reservation for the
Learning Luncheon,
call 547-8193. The cost
is $5 for lunch.


wy. 79 Vron, FL *535-003
wy. 79 Vernon, FL * 535-0030


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CHIPLEY - Kathy Rudd, field representative for Woodmen of the World, presents
Chipley Fire Chief Floyd Aycock and members of Chipley Fire Department with
an American flag as part of WOTW's community outreach program. The flag
will fly inside the fire house from the ceiling.


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----------













A4 I Washington County News


Opinion


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


Real health care starts when government stops


All my life people have
complained about doctors,
hospitals and insurance.
Now our elected
officials think it's their job
to answer the complaints
by a government takeover
of something that in
reality is not broken.
Being in the ministry FR(
most of my life, one thing H
I have learned about Ti
people is that we love to
complain.
Basically, people love to hear
themselves talk and they think
everyone else needs to know.
their opinion, but the Bible
actually says a wise man has few
words to say (Proverbs 10:19;
17:28; 29:11; 29:20).
But in this world that we live
in, it's very hard to find a wise
person because we have become
a people who think the world
should revolve around us. So we
complain: In church it's too hot
or too cold, the seats are too hard
or too soft, the music is too loud,
etc. When shopping: The prices
are too high and the lines are too
long. On the weather: We need
rain or sure would like to see the
sun soon, especially on my day
off.
And one of the greatest ways
to pass time in America always
has been to complain about


iE


sitting in the doctor's office all
day, while they live in big
Houses and drive fancy
sport cars. Actually, I
think complaining about
the medical profession
is probably our second
favorite thing to complain
about, followed by sports,
M THE but at the top of our list
EART would be that we love to
M Hall complain about preachers
and politicians.
So before the.
government takes away our
second favorite thing to complain
about, (I honestly I think from
what I have read they are going
to make it much worse), it looks
Sto me that our elected politicians
need to fix their own problems
first Because when those
spending our tax dollars don't
even pay taxes themselves, they
are the biggest hypocrites ever,
and they need to be fired.
As someone said this past
weekend, that would be like a
pastor or deacon not giving their
tithe to the local church.
Back to the health care
situation, would you not agree
that a person who spends more
than 10 years of their life getting
an education deserves to be paid
well, especially when they are
helping us care for one of the
things that are very dear to us:


our health and the health of our
family? Personally, I don't know
of a doctor who went to school
so they could stand in a welfare
line or on the corner of the street
looking for a hand out. Do you, or
would you? I don't think so.
And when it comes to
insurance companies, we must
also remeniber that as with
doctors, they are not not-for-
profit companies. After all this
is America. A republic, not a
socialist or communist country.
People leave those countries
to come to America so they can
achieve great things and because
we do have the best medical care
in the world.
Chuck Norris (The Texas
Ranger guy) wrote on Sept.
8 on www.humanevents.com
something I thought deserves
repeating. Norris wrote, "The
truth is the No. 1 enemy of health
is not government, insurance
companies or health care
practitioners, but ourselves."
Norris went on to share that,
"According to the World Health
Organization and the Center for
Disease Control and Prevention,
childhood and teen obesity in the
U.S. has tripled over the past 30
years....
"They also report that one-
third of adults are overweight,
and another third being obese....


"Food isn't our only
consumptive threat. An
estimated one in six adults also
smoke cigarettes in the United
States, which leads to a host of
'health risks and cancer. More
than 50 percent of American
adults don't exercise enough to
provide any health benefit, and
25 percent of adults are not
active at all in their leisure
time."
Yes, I had to say, "Oh me,"
especially when he talked about
food and exercise, as Norris went
on to say, "The problem is that
we are literally killing ourselves
in the pleasure process. I've
heard a lots of people say that
they want to retire early, but I
never have heard anyone say.
he wants to die early. But that
is exactly what we're doing. As
my friend Mike Huckabee says,
'We're digging our own graves
with our knife and fork"'
The simple way to fix the cost
of medical care and insurance
would be for the government to
get totally out of a business they
know nothing about.
Allow insurance companies
to stop insuring smokers and
others who won't try to take care
of these wonderful bodies the
Lord gave us, and tell hospitals
they don't have to care for us if
we smoke and abuse our bodies


purposefully, which would bring
th& cost of insurance and hospital
care down.
Then tell hospitals they don't
have to care for those who have
no way or no intention of paying
for it. Then, maybe we would
get off our rear-ends and get an
education and a job.
We need to get back to the
basics.
This great nation was not
formed to be a country of
government handouts, subsidies,
commodities, programs and
bailouts. It was formed to be a
republic of people who would
work hard and plan for their own
future, to be a working people
who would achieve great things
because of the responsibility
that comes from the freedom
we should enjoy. ("If anyone will
not work, neither shall he eat."
2 Thessalonians 3:10, 1 Timothy
5:18 NKJV)

This message has been
brought to you Froni the Heart
of Tim Hall, Senior Pastor,
Gully Springs Baptist Church,
and author of "Church Go 7b
Hell! Please?" PO. Box 745,
2824 Highway 90 West Bonifay,
Florida 32425. Located; three
miles west of the light at
Highway 79, 850-547-3920, E-mail:
timhaUl2000@yahoo.com.


Letters to the EDITOR


Who will help
the farmers?
To the Editor-
While watching some
gardening programs on
Sept 6 on HGTV-- most
of the shows took place in
California - my husband
and I couldn't help but
think of the farmers out
there. They struggle to
keep their farms, their
means of making a living;
because of some little fish
in the water they use to
irrigate their fields.
Yet here we are
watching these
homeowners spending
thousands of dollars to
improve their yards, some
with a pool, some water
feature. And I'm sure
there are hundreds more
people out there working in
their gardens, using their
sprinkler systems to keep
their grass nice and green
and enjoying their pools
and water features in their
gardens everyday.
Why is no one helping
these farmers fight against
these environmental laws
that do us all more harm


than good? What will people
do when food prices go up
again and head of lettuce,
a basket of strawberries or
a stalk of celery costs $5 or
more? What will they do
when there is no food for
their tables?
Yes, those yards look
really nice; all lush and
green, but do you want to
go out and cut that grass
for your dinner table? What
will you think of those little
fish in that water then? Are
they more important than
your family?
We owe so much to
farmers all over this
country as does the rest of
the world. Without water,
there will be no farms in
California or anywhere else
on this planet.
There are too many
environmental laws tying
the hands of those who feed
the world.
Patricia L. Collins
Bonifay

Are energy drinks
safe for children?
According to 2007
numbers, the promises


Nicole P. Barefield, Publisher
Jay Felsberg, Managing Editor
Cameron 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. .


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


CONTACTS
PUBUSHER
Nicole Barefield nbarefield@
dcipleyppe.com
NEWS, SPORTS OR OPINION
Jay Fesberg
news@clpleypaper.com
CLASSIFIED & CIRCULATION
Brenda Taylor. btayIo
ddiplypaper.cm
1-800-345-8688
ADVERTISING
850-638-0212


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
IN COUNTY
13 weeks: $18.98; 26 weeks: $27.30;
52 weeks: $46.20
OUT OF COUNTY
13 weeks: $23.14; 26 weeks: $34.65;
52 weeks: $57.75


WANTMORE?
Can't get enough commentary by
national columnists? Find it all at
chipleypaper.com


The views expressed here
are not necessarily those
of this paper or Freedom
Communications.


of immediate energy
and decreased fatigue
have netted energy drink
manufacturers $3.5 billion
annually. The advertising
is aggressive, extensive,
and apparently effective. In
2006, more than 30 percent
of adolescents reported
having consumed energy
drinks, an increase of over
three million teens in three
years. The goal of this
article is to educate parents
regarding the physiological
and psychological effects
of the ingredients of these
beverages.
The main ingredient in
energy drinks is caffeine,
commonly considered
the most widely used
psychoactive substance in
the world. The FDA has
limited the caffeine content
in sodas to 65mg per 12
ounces, but currently does
not impose the limitations
on the makers of energy
drinks. Caffeine's main


effects on the body include
stimulation of the central
nervous system, heart,
and muscles. Additional
and less well-known
actions include diuresis,
stimulation of gastric acid
secretion, and stimulation
of cerebral vasculature.
Adverse reactions include
irritability, insomnia,
increased heart rate,
nausea, restlessness and
tremors. Discontinuing
caffeine intake can lead
to withdrawal symptoms,
including anxiety,
restlessness, headache,
dizziness, and irritability
As if the caffeine weren't
excessive enough, the
drink manufacturers place
additional unregulated
products in their
beverages. Stimulants
such as ephedra,
ginseng, and guarana are
added to the drinks and
commonly placed under
the "proprietary blend"


designation on the label,
enabling the manufacturer
to avoid full disclosure
of the exact amount of
each ingredient. These
stimulants have similar
effects to caffeine, and
often have additive effects
within the body.
As a high school sports
official, I have personally
observed the use of
energy drinks by athletes
before contests. This is
particularly troubling
to me as a healthcare
professional when I
consider the potential
for dangerous events
that naturally occur with
strenuous activity in our
hot and humid climate. If
a child sweats excessively
during practice and
is taking substances
that cause their heart
rate to increase while
simultaneously causing
them to lose fluid via the
diuretic effect of the drug,


that child may be at a
higher risk for a cardiac
event.
As a parent, another
factor that concerns me
with the use of energy
drinks is the mindset of a
child ingesting a substance
for a desired effect. I'm
certainly not a psychologist,
but if a child is using a
substance to feel a certain
way or produce some
unnatural result, it may be
easier for that child to later
experiment with alcohol or
other illicit drugs.
Please consider the
inherent risks associated
with the use of energy
drinks in children and
youth before allowing
them in your family. The
new, low calorie electrolyte
replacing sports drinks
or plain water are still the
best choices for active kids.
Warren Bailey, PharmD
Director of Pharmacy
Doctors Memorial Hospital


Your trusted news source online at CHIPLEYPAPER.COM


ONLINE EXCLUSIVE


Video coverage of ceremonies honoring LaShaun Henderson.


FRIDAY NIGHT LIGHTS: Videos of area high school football.


SAY WHAT?


There is plenty of comment on
actions surrounding the death
of LaShaun Henderson...
"Let's see, watch your friend
get run over by a truck. Do
we see how the friend is do-
ing, no. Do we try to get help,
no. The best course of action
was to rob the truck driver
and his passenger..."
- the truth

"The reason that it has just
now been reported is because
it has been under investiga-
tion. Furthermore, the driver
did nothing wrong. He did ev-
erything in his power to avoid
the accident. Who walked
down the middle of the street
that late a night anyway?"
- justme

"That's crazy that he just left
her dying on the side of the
road and went and robbed
the guy. The driver is close
friends with my brother
and he would never ever
purposely do this it was an
accident and he should NOT
be charged!"
- Me









Wednesday, September 16, 2009


Local


Washington County News I AS


Second tea party held in Marianna


chipleypaper.com


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com

MARIANNA - About 100
people came to the Jack-
son County Courthouse
Saturday morning to cel-
ebrate the second Jackson
County tea party. The Con-
cerned Patriots of Jackson
County hosted the event.
The purpose of the event
was to pray and collect do-
nations for two Santa Rosa
County school officials fac-
ing criminal charges, as
well as support the 9/12
march in Washington D.C.
The Santa Rosa Press-
Gazette reported on Aug.
4 that Pace High Principal
Frank Lay and Pace ath-
letic director Robert Free-
man are facing criminal
contempt charges as they
stand accused of violating
a federal court order.
The court order, which
was issued by U.S. Dis-
trict Judge Casey Rogers,
banned Santa Rosa Coun-
ty school officials from
leading prayers at school
events.
Several pastors at Sat-
urday's tea party offered
prayer for the Santa Rosa
officials.
"Unless we stand to-
gether in unity our days
are numbered and num-
bered quickly," said Pastor
Gary Cook.
Pastor Eddie Eaton,
who is one of'those orga-


JAY FELSBERG I Managing Editor
Holmes County Pastor Eddie Eaton was one of the speakers at Saturday's tea
party in Marianna.


nizing a CAP chapter for
Holmes County, talked
about a rally held for the
Santa Rosa officials Thurs-
day night that he said
drew about 2,500 people in
Chumukla.
Eaton was one of sev-
eral that expressed his
concern about the charges
against the two officials.
"Where have we gone in
American where prayer is
a criminal offense?" Eaton.
asked.
On July 22, Rogers in-
stigated criminal charges
against Lay and Freeman
for violating that court or-


In August 2008, the
American Civil Liber-
ties Union filed a lawsuit
against Lay and former
Santa Rosa County Schools
Superintendent John Rog-
ers on behalf of two Pace
High students identified as
John Doe I and John Doe
II.
Rogers issued a tempo-
rary injunction on Jan. 19,
which laid the foundation
for what would be accept-
able conduct by school offi-
cials. The ruling was made
permanent on May 8.
The suit filed by the


ACLU accused school of-
ficials of violating the U.S.
Constitution by regularly
promoting personal reli-
gious beliefs and leading
prayers at school events.
School officials admit-
ted to the claims and stated
they would stop fostering
their beliefs on students.
At least six people as-
sociated with CAPJC were
in Washington: Sybil An-
dreasen of CAP said about
$1,400 had been raised to
support the criminal de-
fense of the Santa Rosa of-
ficials. More was donated
at the tea party.


United Way prepares for this year's campaign


LGA A mumn Action




Sunday - Oct. 18, 2009
St. Joseph Bay Country Club
Port St. Joe, Florida . :
$65 per player -4 person teams


Entry Fees Include:
Cart, green fees,
A:-d k. i -..:-


UinIr UUI or pzlles ,
MAKE IT A WEEKEND!
DISCOUNTS on Weekend Rentals prizes Galore!
$10,000
HOLE IN ONE
IForid ' $600
** *. .. - l" PLACE TEAM
PARTIAL FUNDING PROVIDED More Cash Prizes!
BY GULF COUNTY TOURIST .
DEVELOPMENT BOARD '



Procee *sg. o ' s Foi * *a
HihScolHg TechHuman SocetSadSG


CECILIA SPEARS
StaffWriter
(spears@chipleypaper.com
CHIPLEY - Washington
County United held their
annual campaign's kickoff
breakfast Wednesday morn-
ing at the Panhandle Area
Educational Consortium in
Chipley.
Washington County Cam-
paign Chairman Darrin Wall
stressed the importance of
community support to coun-
ty and regional United Way
officials, client agencies, do-
nors and volunteers.
"I know that during these


times of financial strain that
it seems the hardest to give,"
Wall. "But it's during these
times we need to give the
most; this is when we need to
show our support the most."
Regional Resource Di-
rector Tommy McDonald, Jr.
informed everyone that the
goal for this year's campaign
is $80,000 and that a new pro-
motion was underway.
"We're trying to gain
more support from the local
restaurants," said McDon-
ald said. "One idea was for
those who donate an hour's
wage per month, they would
get a card good for discounts


at local businesses."
He explained that who-
ever had a card would "more
than get their money back in
the long run."
Severalaffiliatedagencies
had representatives present
to explain their services and
how they've benefited from
the help of United Way.
"We've taken tremendous
cuts in our budget this year
because of the economy,"
said Val Parish, Finance Of-
ficer for the ARC of Wash-
ington/Holmes County. "If
it wasn't for United Way we
wouldn't be able to continue
on with most our programs;


we'd have to start turning
people away."
Wall encouraged every-
one to keep up the effort.
"It's not just about the
large campaigns we have
every year," he said. "It's
about the little ones we have
all year round; all these
businesses chipping in a
little here and a little there
because we know that every
little bit helps."
For information email
tommy.unitedway@knology.
net or call 850-832-2919.
Complete list of agen-
cies online at chipleypaper.
com.


Football throw gives contestants chance to win a car


CHIPLEY - One South
Bank has teamed up with
the Chipley Tigers and
the CHS "Spirit of the Ti-
ger" Band to give fans an
opportunity to showcase
their 'football skills and
have a shot at winning a
2009 Husqvarna 4x4 Util-
ity Vehicle loaded with op-
tions, from Lane's Outdoor
Equipment at this season's
home games.
One South Bank will
sponsor a 30-yard Football
Throw Contest during half-
time of each home foot-
ball game this season at


Chipley's Phillip Rountree
Memorial Stadium. One
lucky fan will be selected
during the second quar-
ter of each home game by
random drawing to show-
case their football skills
and attempt to success-
fully throw a 30 yard target
pass. A successful throw
wins the grand prize.
Tickets will be sold by
CHS "Spirit of the Tiger"
Band Boosters during pre-
game and first quarter
of each game. All funds
collected will be used to
support the CHS band


program.
All participants must be
present to win and are sub-
ject to the rules, terms and
conditions of the contest
as set forth below.
The following shall be
ineligible to participate.
SCurrent or former pro-
fessional or semi-profes-
sional football players or
coaches who have played
or coached at that level
anywhere in the world;
current or former col-
lege or Olympic football
players or coaches who
have played or coached


at that level anywhere in
the world; current'or for-
mer high school football
players or coaches who
have played or coached at
that level anywhere in the
world within the past five
years.
* Current or former em-
ployees, family members,
agents, successors or as-
signees of the One South
Bank or any promotional
agency involved with this
promotion.
*A limit of two Grand
Prizes will be awarded
during this contest.


Representative of U.S. Senate Bill Nelson to come to Chipley


Come visit with a representative cuss.
of U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson. This event The event will be held Thursday,
is open to all residents, including September.17 from 1:00 p.m. - 2:00
those with a federal issue to dis- p.m at Washington County Court-


house, 1293 Jackson Street, Chi-
pley.
For more information, please call
850-942-8415


MILLAGE from page Al


cretionary, .25 mills for op-
erations and 1.5 mills for
capital outlay.
The tentative $96 million
budget is down from $197
million in 2008-09, chiefly
due to cuts in. capital con-
struction funds with com-
pletion of the new Vernon
Elementary School. This
fund is down about $7 mil-
lion, with other large cuts
in the general fund and en-
terprise fund.
A $1.44 million special
revenue fund from the state
enabled the hiring of 28 new
teachers to replace others
that retired, left or did not
have contracts renewed.
The budget includes $3.8
million in annual grants,
a $41 million general fund,
$3.82 million in capital proj-
ects, and $1.051 million in


-other stimulus funds.
The budget only has
$1.2 million in the undesig-
nated funds balance, total-
ing just 3.68 of estimated
revenue. There would be
"audit criticism" if funds
do not equal five percent
since that would leave in-
sufficient reserve to make
up for cuts in revenue. If
the figure falls below three
percent the state would in-
tervene.
In other business the
Board:
*Presented Paul Gordy
with a Gold Classic Telly
award for his work on the
video "Veterans Day: Hon-
oring Our Veterans." Gordy
has also been instrumen-
tal in the school Veterans
Day programs. "It's the
premier Veteran's Day cel-


ebration.
"There are some great
heroes," he said upon re-
ceiving the award. There
are about 2,400 veterans in
Washington County.
*Presented the award
to PAEC for production
of "9/11: What Have We
Learned?"
*Recognized Rising
Sunshine State Scholars
that earned at least a five
in math and four or five in
science on the FCTA ex-
ams: Sarah Bowen, Zach-
ary Butler, Juna Corbin,
James Dilmore, Edward
Laird, Tyler Pettis, Denise
Spracklin, Bridgett Vick.
ers, Alana Hern and Lon-
nie Marlow
*Heard United Way In-
terim Chairman Darrin
Wall and Resource Direc-


tor Tommy McDonald,
Jr. request participation
in the annual United Way
drive. United Way supports
47 agencies, including 25
that operate in Washing-
ton County. Last year 92
school employees contrib-
uted about $4,000.
That led Board member
Terry Ellis to issue a chal-
lenge. Ellis is manager of
WestPoint Home that is
closing this year, and plant
employees regularly con-
tributed upwards of $30,000
a year. Ellis challenged
each school employee to
contribute $1 a week.
"$1 a week adds up to
some big numbers," he
said.
*Heard principals in-
troduce a number of new
teachers.


NOTICE OF QUALIFYING FOR
THE.TOWN OF CARYVILLE
GENERAL ELECTION
AND
REGISTRATION BOOK CLOSING
On Tuesday, October 6, 2009, a
General Election will be held for the
Town of Caryville at Caryville Town Hall,
4436 Old Spanish Trail, Caryville, Florida.
Term of office expires for the following
positions: Council Member Seat No. 2,
Council Member Seat No. 3 and Council
Member Seat No. 5. These offices will
be opened to qualified candidates.
Qualifying for these offices will begin
at 8:00 a.m. Monday, September 14,
2009 and end at 12:00 p.m., Thursday,
September 17, 2009. The qualifying
fee for each office is $100.00. Those
wishing to qualify may do so with the
Town Clerk at Caryville Town Hall during
the above stated time period.
The Voter Registration books will
close on September 8, 2009. All town
residents within the town limits of
Caryville, who are registered to vote by
September 8, 2009, are eligible to vote
in this election regardless of where you
live in the town.
Town elections are non-partisan and
political affiliation does not apply.
Please contact Jewette Tadlock,
Town Clerk at (850) 548-5571 should
you have any questions or need other
information regarding the upcoming
town election.


'" ''








A6 I Washinqton County News


Local


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


The Great Banquet Hagan remembers Sam Mitchell
1_ i _ 11 .. . __" . . . .-1. . .


contact Barry Rockburn
at 638-0182.
To make h donation,
checks should be made
out to West Florida Bap-
tist Association and
mailed to: West Florida
Baptist Association; Attn:
The Great Banquet, PO.
Box. 651, Chipley, FL
32428.


New Orange Baptist Church
782 Alford Road

Third Saturday
September 19 * 6 PM

Meal to follow -
please bring covered dish

CO0I& And,A0055i(' th&
lord in so50.

Everyone invited to participate.



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300-400 Ibs.
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300-400 lbs.
400-500 lbs.
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750-1200 Ibs.


1,500-2,100 Ibs.:


the misperception of a back." might have mistaken it for
teacher who sent me did Coach was loyal to his one!


no good. Trying to decide
a just punishment, Coach
came up with the idea of
detention on Track and
Field Day.
I asked if there might
be something else we
could do and
Coach asked what
I had in mind. I
mildly suggested
a couple of licks
with the board.
With a big grin, V
he said "If that
is what you want
to do." Leaning P
across the desk, PI
I think I know Pe
how a condemned


CHIPLEY - A challenge
has been issued to all
community leaders to
help feed those in need on
Thanksgiving Day. Two
essential things needed
to ensure the success of
the Banquet are people
donating their time and
their financial support.
For more information


players and Chester was
no exception -not on the
playing field, not in the
classroom and not in the
community.
After graduation from
high school, I only saw


The "prattle" pages
are again passed to
Roger Dale Hagan for
completion of his tribute
to Sam Mitchell.
Roger Dale Hagan
concludes:
I will never forget
Coach's first day as
principal at Vernon High
School. As a senior, I
had 'arrived.' The first
day of school, the entire
student body assembled in
the auditorium for Home
Room assignments.
Before these were
announced, Coach
greeted everyone and
laid down ground rules
for the upcoming school
year. Some of the general
topics were haircuts,
shirttails in, belts in your
pants, no shoes without
socks and no holding
hands with boyfriends and
girlfriends. Then the thing
that would haunt all of us
the remainder of the year
came. "If a teacher or a
bus driver brings you to
the office for an infraction
of rules, you are guilty!"
"You can explain anything
you want to, but you are
guilty!" Many teachers
and bus drivers since that
time have possibly wished
for such loyal backing
from administrators.
Coach gave me a
paddling long after
Daddy gave me my last
whipping. There was
going to be a Track and
Field Day for the High
School just before the end
of school. The winning
grade would get to make a
trip away from the school.
My only claim to fame as
an athlete came in track.
The class needed me to
win some events. I really
needed to be available
that day.
As fate would have it,
some misunderstanding
of my behavior prompted
a trip to the principal's
office. After some casual
conversation' including the
"I would be your daddy
story," Coach got around
to asking me why I was
there. Trying to explain


JERRY'S
RATTLE
rry Wells


After her marriage to
Rick Lovett, the two of
them, along with my wife,
Nancy, became the best
of friends. The four of us
traveled, camped and
vacationed together for
many years.
On one instance, Rick
made the statement
"growing up, Brenda
never had an identity,
she was always Sam
Mitchell's daughter." My
question was "has that
changed or is she now
just Rick Lovett's wife?"
His answer was "No, now
I'm Sam Mitchell's son-in-
law."
Perhaps the biggest
thing about Big Sam
was his heart - a soft
heart at that! I recall the
night, as a graduating
senior, walking across
the stage at Vernon High
School toward the man
who had instilled fear in
-a generation of young
meh who, for the most
part, idolized him. His
booming voice had made
us run and wind sprints.
He had made us afraid
to miss our alignment
and our assignment. He
made us walk straight,
pay attention and grow
up. That night, as I
approached the 'big man',
I saw in his eyes a bit of
moisture. Not to spoil his
tough image, I won't say
it was tear, but someone


Coach occasionally.
He returned to the
State Legislature
in the 1976 election.
I became County
Administrator
in 1977 and
our friendship
renewed and grew.
Coach's daughter,
Brenda, and my
family attended
the same church.


Livestock REPORT


For the week ending Sept. 11,
2009:
*Florida Livestock Auctions:
Receipts totaled $6,272 compared to
$10,779 last week and $12,752 a year
ago. Compared to last week; slaugh-
ter cows steady; bulls were $1-2 low-
er; feeder steers steady to $1 lower;
heifers unevenly steady; replacement
cows poorly tested


* Georgia Livestock Auctions:
Receipts in 25 markets totaled $9,523
compared to $11,385 last week and
$13,684 a year ago. Compared to one
week ago; slaughter cows $3 lower
and bulls $1-2 lower; feeder steers and
heifers steady to $2 higher, and steer
and heifer calves steady to $2 higher;
replacement cows $1-3 higher.
*Alabama Livestock Auctions:


Receipts totaled $13,000 compared
$18,060 a week ago and $19,824 a
year ago. Compared to a week ago;
slaughter cows $3 lower and bulls
$1-2 lower; feeder steers $1-4 high-
er; feeder heifers and feeders bulls,
steady to $2 higher; moderate to ac-
tive with good demand on feeders;
replacement cows and pairs mostly
steady.


FL $103-124
FL $88-106
FL $79-97


FL $85-104
FL $78-96
FL $75-86


GA $100-128
GA $92-113
GA $85-103


GA $90-112
GA $82-98
GA $77-96


Slaughter Cows: 90 Percent Lean


FL $29-44


GA $40-46.50


Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade, No. 1-2


FL $48.50-61.50


GA $53-63


AL $101-123
AL .$90-110
GA $85-103

AL $90-107
AL $84-94
AL $79-90


AL $36-40

AL $57-60


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man feels on the gallows!
After three licks with
the board, I am almost
certain you could find my
fingerprints on the plate
glass cover of the desk.
Later on, I told the
class, while on the field
trip we had won, what
our victory cost me. I told
Coach, "You only gave ,
me three licks, if you had
made it five, you would
have beaten me to death."
Medical problems
with my legs in the
tenth grade caused me
to miss the basketball
year. Coach allowed
me to play B Team as a
junior, thinking I may be
of benefit as a senior. To
my disappointment, the
lost year was not easy to
make up and others, more
talented and experienced,
got the nod from our new
coach in the senior year. I
didn't make the team but
Coach had given me the
best he could. He gave me
every opportunity. That
was Coach!
School integration
came to Vernon School
without a lot of problems.
Coach had as much to
do with that success as
anyone. Our first black
athlete at VHS was
Chester Leroy Jackson. I
remember Coach telling
Chester, "If you play for
me, I won't ever take you
anywhere I don't bring you


In the interest of space,
let me finalize by saying I
live in a home the Coach
personally assisted me in
purchasing. As a pastor,
the congregation I serve
financially benefitted
from the Coach's leftover
campaign funds which
he was authorized to be
distribute to others. How
did he know when to do
these things? Coach was
like Candid Camera, when
you least expected it he
was there.
Coach died Nov. 15,
2003. Six years after his
death, it was my privilege
to hear a speaker of the
Small County Coalition
in Tallahassee say that
he recalls Sam Mitchell's
idea of helping small
counties was "give them
just a little bit more."
Coach told me on more
than one occasion that the
best two things he ever
did was marry Nellie and
to give his life to Jesus.
I don't know if they have
basketball in Heaven, but
if they do, when I get there
I want to be on Coach
Mitchell's team.
In closing, I want to
sincerely thank Judge
Perry Wells for lending
this "prattle" space
to me, allowing me, to
write my tribute to my
dear friend, Big Sam
Mitchell. I know Judge
Wells has many fond
memories, and equally
good stories, from his
long association with Big
Sam. Each January, the
judge faithfully carried out
his assignment as "judge
of Kangaroo Court," an
integral part of the annual
Legislative Barbeque
celebration held at
the Toad Russ Catfish'
Farm near Vernon. This
event obviously added
tremendously to Sam
Mitchell's effectiveness
in the Florida House of
Representatives.
The "prattler" returns
next week with more of his
writings.


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Wednesday, September 16, 2009


SPORTS


www. chipleypaper.com


PHOTOS BY DAVID BLANKENSHIP I Special to Florida Freedom Newspapers


Vernon comes back, beats Bozeman to go 2-0


JOSH WEINFUSS
Florida Freedom Newspapers
VERNON - Bozeman's first win of the season was
almost in hand Friday night. Then the Bucks revert-
ed to their early season ways, committing turnovers
and giving up prime field position to Vernon as the
Jackets broke the game open.
The Yellow Jackets (2-0, 1-0 District 1-1A) took
advantage of the short field in a 46-27 win in the Dis-
trict 1-1A opener for both squads.
Vernon secured the victory by intercepting Boz-
eman quarterback Travis Register for the second
time in the second half. A play later, Shaquille Pow-
ell sliced through Bozeman's defense for a 23-yard
touchdown.
That's how the second half went for the Bucks (0-
2,0-1).
After a first half that last nearly 90 minutes and
included a combined 41 points in the second quarter,
Bozeman thought it had made the progress Coach
Loren Tillman had been striving for.
Its 27 first-half points were 27 more than the open-
ing game, and the Bucks got a handle on their run-
ning game as Tyler Grier rushed for 152 of his 181


yards in the first half. He scored two touchdowns,
including a 76-yard run in the second quarter.
Zach Martinez returned from a hairline fracture
in his rib cage to rush for 81 yards on 13 carries. Reg-
ister was 4 for 14 for 56 yards with two touchdowns
and two interceptions.
Vernon's Powell ran for 76 yards and a touch-
down on 10 carries. J.J. Roache had 81 yards and
two touchdowns on nine carries in the first half, but
didn't play in the second. Quarterback Dylan Lee
was 7 for 12 for 130 yards and a touchdown pass.
Bozeman continued to be plagued by penalties,
with seven in the first half. The Bucks opened the
second half by intercepting Lee at their 26. They
marched to Vernon's 30, where Register threw his
first interception.
Lee broke the 27-27 tie with a touchdown throw to
Malcolm Bell with 1:23 left in the third quarter.
The Yellow Jackets then broke it open. Powell ran
a punt to the Bucks' 24. Even though Bozeman held,
the Bucks attempted to punt from their 10 and Wade
Landon's boot was blocked. Lee scored from the 2
and it was 40-27.
Powell then added a 23-yard scoring run later in
the fourth quarter. Bozeman's Ryan Unger broke


loose for a 43-yard run in the final minute, but the
Bucks fumbled away a snap with 41 seconds left.
Vernon travels to Baker next week.


Bozeman
Vernon


621 00 -27
7207 12 -46


First quarter
Boze - Grier 23 pass from Register 10:25
Vern - Lee 3 run (Small kick) 5:04
Second quarter
Vern - C. Lee 9 run (Small kick) I 1:26
Boze - Grier 76 run (Kenney run) I 1:05
Boze -Wade 9 pass from Register 8:24
Vern - Roache 38 run (Small kick) 6:32
Vern - Roache 2 run 3:45
Boze - Grier 8 run (Wade kick) :49
Third quarter
Vern - Bell 25 pass from D. Lee (Small kick)
1:23
Fourth quarter
Vern - D. Lee 2 run 5:45
Vern - Powell 23 run 2:45


More photo coverage online at chipleypaper.com and bonifaynow.com


Chipley falls to Wewa


for second loss of season


BRAD MILNER
Florida Freedom Newswire

WEWAHITCHKA - Wewa-
hitchka made the most of
its opportunities on Friday
night.
The Gators didn't domi-
nate Chipley,. despite what a
19-point lead would indicate
in their eventual 25-13 vic-
tory. The Tigers, who lost for
the 15th straight time dating
to 2007, had more total yards,
but two turnovers and a se-
ries of missed tackles gave
Wewa its second win of the
season.
"That," Wewa coach Todd
Lanter said while pointing to
the scoreboard, "is all I care
about."
Chipley (0-2) gained 308
yards and scored two late
touchdowns to make a re-
spectable dent in the final
tally. Wewa was held to 120 to-
tal yards and leading rusher
Chance Knowles to 73 on 16
carries.
Knowles sealed the out-
come with an 85-yard kickoff
return for a touchdown in
which he broke tackles from
just about every Chipley de-
fender. He grabbed the ball
at the 15, raced into the mid-
dle of the field, kept his legs
S churning and broke free at
the Chipley 40 to race for the
score.
The return came one play
after Chipley drove 69 yards
for its first TD, capped by a
20-yard touchdown pass from
Josh Myers to Josh Smith
with 9 minutes, 22 seconds to
play in the game.
Wewa (2-0) led 19-0 after
the first half when two Chi-
pley fumbles set up Gator
scores. The first resulted in
a 61-yard fumble return by
Dvante Baham. The second,
a muffed punt by Johnny
Watford, gave Wewa the ball
at the Chipley 8.
Knowles scored on a 5-
yard pass from Beau McCor-
vey three plays later.
"I thought our defense
played well," Chipley coach


Rob Armstrong said. "But
you can't make mistakes like
that and expect to win.
"I take responsibility for
that. It's, the coach's fault
when those kinds of mistakes
keep happening."
Watford was the offensive
star of the game, pulling in six
receptions for 115 yards and
rushing for 60 more. Midway
through the fourth quarter,
he scored on a 25-yard pass
from Myers, who was 8 of 13
for 145 yards and two inter-
ceptions.
Watford also dropped two
long passes in the first half
that could have set up Chi-
pley deep in Wewa territory
and one that was a potential
score.
All of the mistakes added
up to a Wewa win. Lanter be-
lieves Chipley will correct the
mistakes and be formidable
down the road.
"I'm glad we played them
sooner rather than later,"
Lanter said. "They are gonna
win some games."
Wewa is at Jefferson
County next week Chipley
hosts Blountstown.

Chipley 0 0 0 13 - 13
Wewa 7 12 0 6 - 25
First quarter
WHS - Nobles I run
(Knowles kick), 7-0 WHS,
3:05
Second quarter
WHS - Knowles 5 pass
from McCorvey (kick
failed), 13-0, 10:16
WHS - Baham 59
fumble return (pass
failed), 19-0,:39
Fourth quarter
CHS -J.Smith 20 pass
from Myers (Bozarth
kick), 19-7, 9:22
WHS - Knowles 85
kickoff return (kick
failed), 25-7,9:02
CHS -Watford 25 pass
from Myers (run failed),
25-13, 6:06


Jay bests Holmes County 28-7 in opener


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypoper.com

BONIFAY - "It kills me,"
said frustrated Holmes
County Coach Al Sim-
mons. The Blue Devils (0-
1, 0-1 district) were inside
the Jay three three times
in the first half and failed
to convert and had an ap-
parent touchdown pass
go through a receiver's
hands. "I'm really, really
disappointed," Simmons
said.
"I would have bet any-
body that we would have
scored."
Jay Coach Elijah Bell
was a good deal happier,
as the ninth-ranked Jay
Royals (1-0, 1-0 district)
took a 28-7 win at Memo-
rial Stadium in Bonifay.
"It was heck of a first
game," Bell said. "I don't
remember when a Jay
team stopped some-
one three times inside
the three, and I've
been coaching for 20
years."
The game was hard
hitting, with several
fumbles, including one by
Holmes County at the Jay
one, and interceptions
as both teams shook off
opening game jitters to
begin the 2009 season.
Ninth-ranked Jay
opened scoring on a 50-


PHOTO BY JAY FELSBERG I Managing Editor
Holmes County defenders run down Jay's Chris Carrigan.


yard quarterback keeper
by Steven Brabham on
the opening drive of the
game.
Holmes County recov-
ered a fumble and drove
to the Jay three before
turning the ball over on
downs. Brabham scored
on an option as the first
half ended to make it 14-
0 and stopped the next
Blue Devil drive on their
own one.
Holmes County got
on the board as Jomar


Concepcion hit Timo-
thy Benton for a 24-yard
touchdown pass with 3:00
left in the half. The Dev-
ils had a chance to tie it
14-all but Concepcion
fumbled into the Jay end
zone with 1:27 left before
the break.
Jay used the power-
ful running of Rush Hen-
dricks following Steven
James' pick of a Concep-
cion pass. Hendricks ran
56 yards to set up his own
one-yard plunge to give


the Royals a 21-7 lead
with 8:56 left in the third
quarter.
The Royals finished
off scoring as Brabham
hit Hunter Boutwell for, a
56-yard touchdown pass
with 4:25 left in the third
quarter.
The Blue Devils travel
to Sneads next week.

Photo and video cover-
age online at chipley-
paper.com and boni-
faynow.com.


From staff reports

EASTPOINT - Franklin County
combined two first-half touchdowns
with a fourth-quarter defensive
stand and blanked Cottondale 14-0
on Friday night for the first varsity
football win in school history.
The Seahawks (1-1) ended two-
plus seasons of frustration, along
with a 21-game losing streak as Ar-
ron Prince scored on a three-yard
run and DJ Lane went in from 32
yards late in the second quarter. El-
ton Olvera added the extra points.
Lane rushed 15 times for 145
yards, but Seahawks first-year


coach Josh Wright thought the
Franklin County's defense was just
as prominent.
He said that senior outside
linebacker A.J. Arnold and junior
defensive end C.J. Barnes were
among the standouts. They com-
bined on a fourth-down sack after
the Hornets (0-2) had reached the
Seahawks' three yard line early in
the fourth quarter.
An interception by Dalin Modi-
can later in the quarter sealed the
outcome.
"Tonight's game was a matter
of pumping your legs and arms
and keep swimming and seeing


that light on the shore, or just stop
swimming," Wright said. "We didn't
fold where they normally fold. I was
truly impressed with the leadership
of our coaches,
"We just kept on believing and
finally we got to the shore tonight."
The Hornets dropped three
touchdown passes, and failed to
convert from inside the Franklin
County five-yard line.
The Hornets stay on the road
again next week, taking on Maclay
before making their home debut
Sept. 25 against FAMU.
Franklin County plays at Rocky
Bayou next week.


p . I


A
Section


Page 7


Franklin County edges Cottondale Hornets







A8 I Washington County News


Sports


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


HCHS Golf team wins first home match M nna gs s nin
BONIFAY - Holmes Lakes Golf Course. 228. The best (lowest) Manna ge s
County High School host- The Holmes County A score of the day was a
ed Chipley and Bethle- team won with a very re- nine-hole score of 37,
hem high schools at its spectaclee 163, and the B shot by freshman, Trevor n v
first home match of the team had a 186. Bush.
season on Sept..10 at their Chipley scored 225, Holmes County is now


home course, Dogwood


and Bethlehem scored


Washington County Chamber of Comrherce


Sat. & Sun., Nov. 21-22, 2009
Washington County Agricultural Center
Chipley, Florida


Register now for booth space at the 2009 Outdoor Expo
and Gun & Knife Show in Washington County, Fla.
Share your sport and recreation products and services
with thousands of sports enthusiasts in North Florida
and the surrounding area.
The 2009 Outdoor Expo is the host site for the
area's premier Gun & Knife Show.
Multi-media Expo promotion will reach more than 92,000
consumers in an 8-county area. All exhibitors also receive
FREE advertising in the official 2009 Outdoor Expo
Program, with 12,000-plus distribution in Washington and
Holmes counties.
For Exhibitor Application, as well as information on
fs the show and program advertising:
a be visit: www.wcexpo.org
chamber e-mail: info@wcexpo.org
ofWashington Couny Call 850.638.4157


For additional advertising information in the official program of the
2009 Outdoor Expo contact Washington County News at 850-638-0212.


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CECILIA SPEARS
StaffWriter
cspears@chipleypaper.com
GRACEVILLE - The
Graceville Tigers are in
the unaccustomed posi-
tion of being 0-2 for the
season as they dropped
their home opener to
county rival Marianna (2-
0) 19-3.
Graceville opened scor-
ing with a field goal with
3:23 left in first quarter
by Jay Parent making the
score 3 - 0.
From there on its was
Marianna as the Bulldogs
scored 19 unanswered
points. The Bulldogs'
Marjean Dean scored
their first touchdown with
4:02 left in the first half on
a fumble recovery and a
68-yard run.
R.J. Bowers set up the
Bulldogs next score with
a 47-yard run, and Fidel


PHOTO BY CECILIA SPEARS I StaffWriter
Graceville defenders haul down a Marianna running
back.


Montgomery topped the
drive off scoring on a one-
yard run.
Montgomery scored
the last touchdown on a
19-yard run with 9:46 left
in the fourth quarter and
Ryan Rudd's kick made
the score 19 - 3.
The Tigers were held


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to just 67 yards of total
offense. Graceville's de-
fense was equally stout in
the first half, holding the
Bulldogs to just 60 yards
in the first half.
Marianna hosts Bay
next week while Gracev-
ille (0-2) is off and hosts
John Paul II on Sept. 25.


WASHINGTON COUNTY
CHRISTIAN
SCHOOLt
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PROVM -
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Our Energy, Our Future"
A Dialogue With America












I Fair. Climate change legislation needs
to recognize regional differences in how
electricity is produced.




[ Affordable. Any climate
change plan must keep electricity affordable
for all Americans..




1 Achievable.
Climate change goals must be realistic
to ensure long-term success.


Swinging for Scholarships
Tri-County Home Builders Association will host its annual Swinging for Scholar-
ships golf tournament on Nov. 7 at Indian Springs Golf Club. Shotgun start is at 8:30
a.m. with lunch and awards to follow.
This is a four-person/select shot format. Entry fee is $70 per person with pro-
ceeds going to the scholarship funds at Chipola College and Washington Holmes
Technical Center. Hole sponsorships are also available for $100 each. For more
information, call Debbie McCrary at 638-4436 or Tammy Dean at 48-8802.


I I


I


NwEl W T -�














B
Section


Wednesday, SEPTEMBER 16,2009 Washington County News 0 Holmes County Times-Advertiser PAGE 1


w


*�.~ Q`'2/ ~;~O *


S v




ARC fundraiser
CHIPLEY-ARCofWash-
ington-Holmes County
will hold a yard sale fund-
raiser on Thursday and
Friday, Oct. 8 and 9, from
7 a.m. - 2 p.m. at 1335 South
Boulevard in Chipley.

Corrections
Academy Class
The Criminal Justice
Program at the Wash-
ington Holmes Technical
Center will be offering
Basic Recruit Corrections
Academy. The four-hour
evening class begins Mon-
day Sept. 21. Students who
successfully complete the
training program will be
eligible to become certi-
fied corrections officers in
the State of Florida.
The program offers
a "pay by the semester"
option, which spreads the
cost of the class over two
.semesters or more. There
is financial assistance
available for. those who
qualify. The classes meet
four nights a week (Mon-
Thu). For more informa-
tion stop by the Technical
Center or call Greg Hutch-
ing, Scott Curry, or Bran-
don Stevenson at 638.1180.

Marianna Day
festivities planned
MARIANNA - Marianna
Day, celebrating 145th an-
niversary of the Battle of
Marianna, is scheduled
for Sept. 25-27. Festivities
begin Friday at the Citi-
zens Lodge Park at 9 a.m.
The Civil War Camps open
to the public from 1:30 - 9
p.m. featuring musical en-
tertainment, vendors, sut-
lers and arts and crafts.
Saturday activities
begin in downtown Mari-
anna at Confederate Me-
morial Park honoring the
10 heroes that died in the
Battle of Marianna.
United Daughters of
the Confederacy, Chapter
1039 is seeking relatives
of those who fought in the
battle. Contact 482-3477 or
663-2560 with any infor-
mation on living relatives
of the following: Henry 0
Bassett, James H. Brett,
John C. Carter, M.N. Dick-
son, Arthur Lewis Sr.,
Woodbury Nickels, Solo-
mon Sullivan, Francis Al-
len, MA. Butler Littleton
Myrick
Other Saturday activi-
ties include a parade at 10
a.m. followed by re-enac-
tors behind the parade re-
enacting the battle all the
way to the courthouse.
Activities will begin at
Citizens Lodge Park, 12
- 9 p.m. Battle re-enact-
ment begins at 3 p.m.
Sunday participants
will break camp. Church
service to be held at 10
a.m.



Always connected
to your community
Want the latest news
from Washington or
Holmes counties? Just
click on chipleypaper.com
or bonifaynow.com. 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 topics.


Society.............. ....... Page B2
Faith ........................ Page B4
Classifieds................... Page B8


Danna Floyd and Angel Drake of Bonifay
were checking the bark on this tree at Ponce
de Leon Recreation Area when they noticed a
photographer watching them.


a��� ::-


SAS


PHOTOS SPECIAL TO THE HOLMES COUNTY TIMES-ADVERTISER/ WASHINGTON COUNTY NEWS
Ethan Taylor shows off his swim gear in front of a booth manned by
Holmes County Health Department. ( I


HELD AT PONCE DE LEON SPRIt


DONNA DYKES
Special to the Holmes County Times-Advertiser/
Washington County News
PONCE DE LEON - The population of Ponce
de Leon swelled by more than a hundred
SSaturday when Holmes County Drug Co-
alition held its annual Fall Picnic in the
Park for county residents. Sponsors of the
event were CASE Drug Coalition, Holmes
County Sheriff's Department, Florida De-
Spartment of Environmental Protection and
the Holmes County School Board.
Children frolicked in the sparkling wa-
ters of the spring, played volleyball, picked
up free goodies like pens, pencils, balloons
and red plastic Frisbees. Traci Corbin of
S- the Holmes County Health Department fit-
ted children with bike helmets, which also
can also protect them while skateboard-
ing. Adults were given plastic drink bottles,
little piggy banks, pencils, pens and other
useful things.
Everyone seemed to enjoy the ham-
burgers and hot dogs cooked and served
S by a sheriff's department crew. Diners also
had a choice of chips and cold drinks.
"We are grateful for the opportu-
nity to partici- pate in
a drug-free


...'..''-. .






Although there were plenty of
butterflies in the park, David Williams
is planning to net minnows to put in
the jar.

event for the citizens of Holmes County,"
Sheriff Tim Brown said. "Holmes County
School Board also participates on a yearly
basis."
Jeana Prescott, direc-
tor of the local CASE co-
alition, said the occasion


\IGS

celebrates National Recovery Month dur-
ing September. "We take this opportunity
to share drug prevention and education
materials," Prescott added.
Several young men in the crowd had
butterfly nets. They were not chasing
insects or people. Their targets were
the small minnows found in the
swimming area.
Tiffanie Davis, who distributed
toys from the Coalition, said she was
very glad to help out new sheriff Tim
Brown and his department. "I am also
glad to be helping members of the Holmes
County CASE coalition," Davis added.
Ponce de Leon wouldn't recognize the
springs he discovered on his trek through
Northwest Florida. The site has been
cleaned up and it makes a nice safe
place for families to spend time pic-
nicking, swimming and meeting
with friends.
"We enjoyed everything while we
here," Ruth and Rosa Holley said Sat-
urday.
Plans are underway for a Christmas
drug free event in Esto. It will be held the
first Saturday in December. Just add to '
bottom of feature More photos online at
chipleypaper.com and bonifaynow.com.


Pulling For Education antique tractor pull raises scholarship funds for students


VERNON - Saturday, Oct.
10, has been designated for
the Annual "Pulling For
Education" antique tractor
pull and show at the special
facilities for such events at
3901 Wilderness Road in
Vernon.
There will be multiple
weight, classes for trac-
tors from 2,500 pound
stock farm tractor to 11,500
pound modified tractors,
as well as garden tractors
and the popular Children's
Pedal Tractor Pull (weigh-
ing 55 pounds or less) for
kids 3 to 8 years old. There
will be vendors for general
merchandise and food and
refreshments.
One of the most popular
parts of the event are the
heritage displays featur-
ing life in the early days of
Washington County, and as
in years past, the noon pa-
rade of tractors will be lead
by John Cook's 25 horse-


power gigantic 1912 Case
Steam Traction Engine.
Gate fee will be $5 per
person age 12 and older
with all net proceeds going
to the Scholarship Trust.
There will be a drawing for
door prizes for those reg-
Sistered, and $5 raffle tick-
ets will be available for a
genuine pearl necklace and
earrings valued at $450 do-
nated by Coin and Jewelry
Broker in Chipley.
Antique tractors are de-
fined as built in 1960 or be-
fore, and Modified tractors
must have been made after
1960. Drivers must be 16 or
older, or if younger accom-
panied by an adult walking
beside the tractor. Draw-
bars must be no higher
than 18" above the ground.
Liability waivers will be re-
quired from all drivers when
they enter the rear gate for
vendors/tractors. A trac-
tor may only pull twice in


any division (weight class).
Garden tractors will be in-
spected for safety devices
attached before hooking to
the weight sled.
The Washington County
Scholarship Trust was es-
tablished in 1997 to provide
financial support to high
school graduates continu-
ing their education. Stu-


dents can enroll in the
program when they start
ninth grade and accumu-
late points based upon
community service hours,
school attendance, grades,
and other factors over the
last four years before high
school graduation. Accu-
mulated points are used
to determine how funds


available are allocated to
graduates each year. Over
200 students have benefited
from this program through
the Class of 2009 that grad-
uated.
Students starting the
ninth grade in the fall of
2009 should contact their
counselor for applications.
More information about
the Scholarship Trust is at
www.wcscholarships.net
and just click on "Links" for
the pages you wish to view.
Program ad sales have
been completed, but it's
still possible to be a Trophy
Sponsor at three trophies
for $30, that will include PA
announcement of the spon-
sorship when awarded.
Vendor information and
general information about
the event can be obtained
from Robert Davis, presi-
dent of the Scholarship
Trust and event chairper-
son at 638-4017.


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B2 I Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


Birthdays


Matthew
Bankston
turns 1
Matthew-Ilatt"
Cole Bankston,
son of Joseph and
Tammy Bankston,
celebrated his first
birthday Sept. 17
with family and
friends.


Keira Boswell
turns 1
Keira Alana,
daughter of Chad and
Keyla Boswell of Black,
Ala., turned 1 on Aug. 18.
She celebrated Aug. 29
at home with a princess-
themed party.
Her big sister,
Makaley, friends and
family were on hand to
help celebrate with a big
water slide and castle
cake.


Daniel Strickland
turns 87
The family of Daniel
Strickland invites all
family and friends to stop
by and help him celebrate
his 87th birthday. The
celebration is planned
for Saturday, Sept. 20,
at 1:30 p.m. at his home,
6224 Strickland Road in
Ebro. Inclement weather
location will be Spring
Valley Holiness Church
on Strickland Road in
Ebro. Be sure to bring a
favorite covered dish to
share.


Anniversary


Eldridges
celebrate
second
anniversary

Cecil and
Connie Eldridge
ofBonifay
celebrated their
second wedding
anniversary on
Sept. 1. Cecil
is currently
enlisted in the
United States
Army and is
finishing his
basic training.


Chipleyjunior becomes

published author
Crystal Wedderbum, a ju- -
nior at Chipley High School,
has written a book of poetry
and is now a published au-
thor. Les Jolie Dame civic
Club will host a book-sign-
ing event for her at 4 p.m.
on Sunday, Sept. 27, at Jeru-
salem Baptist Church.
Crystal is the daughter
of the Rev. Cleveland and
Tessa Wedderbum and the
granddaughter of Dorthy
Washington and the late
James Washington.


'Cap' Pooser to speak


about U.S. Constitution


MARIANNA - Major Lucius
B. Pooser, U.S. Air Force Ret.,
will speak at Jim's Buffet and
Grill on Saturday, Sept. 19, at
the joint meeting of Chipola
Chapter, NSDAR, William
Dunaway Chapter, NSSAR,
and Blue Springs Society,
N.S.C.A.R.
The Dutch treat luncheon
begins at 11 a.m. with the
meeting to follow at 11:30
a.m. Major Pooser's topic will
be "Myths About the United
States Constitution."
"Cap" Pooser began his
20-year military career as a
sailor in the U.S. Navy. He
later served four years in the
Air Force as a Staff Sergeant
before completing Officer
Candidate School. Pooser
then served twelve years as
a commissioned officer in the
communications-electronics
field before retiring from the
Air Force in 1974.
He served in positions in
the Air Force, at Squadron,
Wing, and Division level, as


well as with the Joint Ser-
vice Defense Communica-
tion Agency as Chief of Plans
and Programs for the State of
Alaska.
He also served in the Min-
ute Man missile program as
Instrumentation and Range
Safety officer at Vandenberg
Air Force Base in California.
Other assignments included.
two tours in Guam and one in
Labrador.
Pooser attended Mari-
anna High School. He holds
a bachelors degree from the
University of Omaha and two
masters degrees from New
Orleans Baptist Theological
Seminary.
At the conclusion of the
meeting,'the bell at St. Luke's
Episcopal Church will ring to
join the "DAR Bells Across
America" which is a DAR
Constitution Week tradition.
For information please
contact Mary Robbins at
snoopyxii60@hotmail.com or
850-209-4066.


Several members of the Chipola Area Board of Realtors Inc. attend a training workshop titled
"Homes Buyers and Mortgages" presented by Jason Kotar. Keeping up with the ongoing
changes in the real estate market and the impact on homeowners and homebuyers is a priority
with the REALTOR@ Members of the Chipola Board of Realtors. Attending the session are
Century 21 Sunny South Properties, Ouida Morris, Debbie Roney Smith, Nan Harkelroad,
Clarice Boyette, and Beverly Thomas; Florida Showcase Realty, Tim Sapp and Ora Mock;
Mundys Realty, Dennis Mundy; Sunrise Realty Northwest, Carolyn Kleinpeter; Action Realty,
David Malloy; Graceville Realty, Cindy Fitzgerald; Holmes County Realty, Neal Blitch; Crystal
Palms Realty, Paula Stone.




NFREC Fall Field Day and Open House


QUINCY - The University of
Florida/IFAS/North Florida Re-
search and Education Center,
will host its 2009 Fall Field Day
on Saturday Sept. 19 beginning
at 8 a.m. ET.
Featured tours will target:
Bio-Energy and Forestry, For-
age and Turf, Fruit Crops, Hy-
droponics, Vegetables, and Wild-
life.
Participants will have their.
choice of two tours. Between


tours, refreshments will be
served while giving everyone
time to visit the different booths
and displays. These booths will
offer you information and litera-
ture on different types of agri-
cultural programs.
The Field Day is for anyone
interested in gardening, land-
scape, farming, and the qual-
ity of life in north Florida. The
NFREC field days provide the
most current research informa-


tion on agricultural practices
and highlight the importance of
agriculture to North Floridians
and surrounding areas.
This field day is free to the
public, compliments of ADAGE
http://www.adagebiopower.com.
Pre-registration is required,
deadline is Monday Sept. 14. For
registration and CEU informa-
tion, visit http://nfrec.ifas.ufl.
edu/events/pdf/FallFD-Sep2009.
pdf or call 850-875-7100, ext. 0.


Growing your own food seminar


MARIANNA - Jackson County
Extension Service and Jack-
son County Master Gardeners
will hold the fourth program
in the series "Growing Your
Own Food," titled "Fall Plant-
ings."
The class will be Saturday,
Sept. 26 from 8:30 a.m. until 1
p.m. with registration, snack
and social beginning at 8 a.m.
in the conference center at the
Jackson County Extension Ser-


vice, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave. in
Marianna.
Area experts, growers, ex-
tension agents and master gar-
deners will cover a selection
of fall crops, raised bed, and
vertical and traditional garden
designs.
Topics include fall veg-
etables, blueberries, Satsuma
trees and other fruit crops. The
classes will be both inside and
outside, so dress accordingly.


The cost for the program is
$20 per individual and $15 for
an additional person sharing
courseware. The fee includes
all reference materials, snacks,
lunch and door prizes.
Pre-registration by Thurs-
day, Sept. 24 is required. Pre-
paid registrants will be entitled
to two door prize tickets. Call
the Extension Service at 482-
9620 or e-mail them at jackson
mg@ufl.edu.


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Wednesday, Sept. 30th - 4:00-9:00 12-18
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Everyone please come watch the youth
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Wednesday, September 16, 2009


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News I|B3


Chipola College students awarded IT scholarships


MARIANNA - Thirteen Chipola
College students were awarded
special scholarships this fall
thanks to a new grant for stu-
dents in computer and technol-
ogy-related majors.
Officials from Florida's Great
Northwest recently announced
the organization's investment of
$1,150,000 to be used for scholar-
ships in information technology
(IT) and engineering programs
' at seven community colleges and
universities in the Panhandle.
Chipola received $50,000 to.
promote and fund scholarships
for students enrolled in several
computer-related programs.
Chipola is participating in the
program with the University
of West Florida, Pensacola Ju-
nior College, Northwest Florida
State College, Gulf Coast, Talla-
hassee Community College and


Florida State University.
Chipola's scholarship recipi-
ents were introduced at a re-
cent press conference.They are:
Christopher Bennett of Gracev-
ille, Kevin Kimbro of Cottondale,
Brandon Evans of Marianna,
Tory Brown of Marianna, Eric
Holmes of Greenwood, Joseph
Phinney of Blounstown, Nicho-
las Simmons of Marianna, Mar-
lin Boyd of Cottondale, Sharon
Kowitz of Chipley, Thomas Ru-
dolph, of Grand Ridge, Tucker
Nebel of Marianna, Josef Stack-
owicz of Greenwood and Fred
Gilley of Bonifay.
Chipola president Dr. Gene
Prough, said, "These scholar-
ships couldn't come at a better
time for our students. We have
selected several bright, motivat-
ed students who will succeed in
these programs."


WIRED scholarships are
available for the following pro-
grams: Associate in Arts (AA)
degrees in Computer Science
and Information Technology;
Associate in Science (AS) de-
grees in Computer Engineering
Technology, Computer Informa-
tion Technology and Network-
ing Services Technology; and a
Workforce certificate program
in Computer Systems Technol-
ogy.
WIRED scholarships may
fund all or part of costs for tu-
ition, fees, textbooks and soft-
ware and are available only for
the 2009-2010 school year.
For information about
WIRED scholarships, contact
Gail Hartzog or Pat Barfield at
850-718-2342 or Nancy Burns at
850 526-2761, extension 3210, or
e-mail burnsi~chipola.edu.


CHIPOLA STUDENTS BENEFIT FROM WIRED SCHOLARSHIPS: Thirteen
Chipola College students were awarded special scholarships
this Fall thanks to a new grant for students in computer and
technology-related majors. Pictured are college officials and
several of the scholarship recipients who were introduced at a
press conference last Tuesday.


Register for Gulf

Coast's eight-week

fall semester

PANAMA CTY - Gulf Coast Commu-
nity College is currently registering
students for Fall C classes that begin
Oct.'15. Even though other classes be-
gan last month, students can still get
a full semester's worth of courses in
Fall C, a short, eight-week semester.
The College is adding sections to Fall
C in high-demand courses, including
some in English; math, medical ter-
minology, and more. Advisors and ad-
missions experts are ready to help in
person in the new Advising Center on
campus or online at www.gulfcoast.
edu.
Fall C is a convenient alternative
for those with busy schedules. The
eight-week semester that begins on
October 15 and runs through Decem-
ber 18. Students receive the same
outstanding, high-quality classes with
the one-on-one support and guidance
from faculty, just in a shorter period
of time. Fall C is designed to give stu-
dents as many options as possible for
flexible scheduling.
Students can review the online
class schedule and register at www.
gulfcoast.edu or visit one of the GCCC
campuses on the dates and times list-
ed below:
Panama City Campus:
Fall C - Oct. 14, Monday-Thursday
from 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Friday,
7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Gulf/Franklin Campus:
Fall C - Oct. 14,-Monday-Thursday
from,8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. and Friday, 8
a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
Tyndall AFB Campus:
Fall C - Oct. 14, Monday-Friday,
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
North Bay Campus:
Monday-Thursday from 8 a.m. to 4
p.m.
All registration fees for Fall C are
'to be paid on the following Friday af-
ter registration.
For more information, call: 850-
872-4892, Panama City Campus; 850-
227-9670, Gulf/Franklin Center; 850-
283-4332, Tyndall Air Force Base Edu-
cation Office and 850-747-3233 for the
North Bay Center.


Reunions

Swindle reunion
The Swindle Family Reunion is planned for
Saturday; Sept. 26 at Lakeview United Methodist
Church. All Swindle family and friends are
Invited to take a lunch and enjoy the day.

Worthington Family reunion
HINSON'S CROSSROADS - The Worthington family
reunion is scheduled for Oct. 10 at Hinson
Crossroads' Fire House. A covered-dish meal
will be served at noon. Family and friends are
invited to take a well-filled basket to share. Call
Johnny Worthington at 535-0310.



WWW.BONIFAYNOW.COM
WWW.CHIPLEYPAPER.COM



JGo Painlessly








Compare and Save! Buy THERA-GESIC


GCCC and Bay District Schools

host Sizzling Science Extravaganza


orative effort of the Science De-
partments from Arnold High
School, Bay High School, Ruth-
erford High School, Dean Boze-
man, and Gulf Coast Community
College. Community partners in-
clude NOAA, Zoo World, and Gulf
World.'
This event is free to the public,
and will take place from 4 -7 p.m.
on Oct. 2. in the green space be-
tween the Natural Sciences and
Technology buildings of GCCC's
Panama City Campus.
Lucille Moore Elementary
School won the "Your School
Sizzles" Science award with over
20 percent of the school's popu-
lation in attendance at the last
Sizzling Science event. Who will
it be this year?


PANAMA CITY - Gulf Coast Com-
munity College and Bay District
Schools are sponsoring the annu-
al Sizzling Science extravaganza.
Sizzling Science displays the fas-
cinating world of science while
having fun at the same time.
Take partin a rocket launch, in-
vestigate the inside df a human
cell, dissect various specimens,
touch different marine organ-
isms, watch a chemistry magic
show, and participate in' many
other hands-on activities.
The last Sizzling Science event
attracted 874 students (ages 4-14)
and more than 200 high school
and GCCC student volunteers.
This year, Sizzling Science hopes
to attract nearly 1,000 students.
Sizzling Science is a collab-


Upcoming Fit School Drama Department
will present "Miracle on 34th
for Life classes Street" on Saturday, Dec. 5;
BONIFAY - Fit for Life is a Sunday, Dec. 6; Tuesday, Dec.
10-week healthy eating/exer- 8; Sunday, Dec. 13; and Tues-
cise program offered by the day, Dec. 15; at the HCHS Au-
Holmes County Health De- ditorium.
apartment. The Sunday afternoon
The class, led by Traci performances will begin at
Corbin, R.N., offers a wide va- 2:30 p.m. with weekday per-
riety of education on healthy' formances beginning at'
cooking, healthy recipes, 7 p.m.
weight lifting tips, and ways On Saturday, Dec. 5, a din-
to make being healthy part of ner will be served beginning
your lifestyle, at 5 p.m. with the HCHS Cho-
Cost is $15 (a one-time rus providing entertainment.
fee). Classes begin Sept. 17 Kris Kringle is the per-
at 6 p.m. at the Bonifay Ath- sonification of good will and
letic Club. holiday spirit.
Registration is required, As Macy's holiday Santa,
call 547-8500 extension 249 or he enchants children and
go by Holmes County Health shoppers so completely that
Department to register. he is deemed dangerous by
fellow employees who ques-
Performane'of tion his competency and plot
Performance of to ruin him.
'Miracle on 34th A small girl's belief in San-
Street' by Holmes Hih ta and the magic of the holi-
Street by Hlme High day is at stake in a climactic
The Holmes County High courtroom decision.


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available at a later date.

Wiregrass
Model Railroad
Show and Sale
DOTHAN - The 19th annual
Wiregrass Model Railroad
Show and Sale is scheduled
for Saturday, Sept. 19 from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sun-
day, Sept. 29 from 10 a.m. to
4 p.m.
The show is in the main ex-
hibit building at the National
Peanut Festival Fairgrounds
three miles south of Dothan
on U.S. 231.
More than 125 tables
of trains; equipment and
supplies will be available.
Several large model
railroad layouts will be in. op-
eratiori.
An outdoor train for chil-
dren, weather permitting for
an additional small charge
and hourly door prizes


and concessions.
Admission is $5 per
adult and free for children
ages 12 and under when
accompanied by an adult.,
For more information, con-
tact Danny Lewis at 334-790-
6284 or e-mail dannylws@
yahoo.com.

FSU artists on
display at Chipola
Original paintings by two
Florida State University art
students are currently on
display at Chipola College.
Laura Tanner and James
Graham are artists in the
FSU Bachelor of Fine Arts
program. Their show of
recent paintings is called
"White After Labor Day."
The show can be seen week-
days, from 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
through Oct. 4 in the gallery
of the McLendon Fine Arts
Building. Pieces from the
show are Grandma's Room
and Forest.


w . nual VV.eVV I ad.UV


CLUB DAY AT CHIPOLA


The Chipola College Student Government
Association recently hosted Club Day to
introduce students to the organizations on '
campus. Here, SGA president Maggie Mathis
(left) and Show Choir member Madison Wester
look over the Show Choir display.


Local BRIEFS
















FAITH


B
Section


Wednesday, September 16, 2009 www.bonifaynow.com I www.chipleypaper.com Page 4


'Can anyone


come to this


church?'

I was putting a
new message on
the sign in front .
of th'e church
building, when a
young woman said,
"Excuse me sir, can
anyone come to this
church?" LET YOUR
I thought for a LIGHT SHINE
second, "that is a Wes Webb
strange question,"
but I answered her quickly, "Yes,
everyone is welcome here."
She then asked me about when
we meet and if children could
come too. I told her about our
times of service and how we had
Bible classes for all ages..
I then told her how we would
love to have her and her children
come and be with us. She thanked
me and continued walking on her
way.
Well, I have continued to think
about that question, "Can anyone
come to this church?"
In my mind that was a strange
question.
I have never thought about
not being allowed or not made to
feel welcome when we assemble
together..
However, for her to ask such
a questionmakes me think that
she has either gone somewhere or
heard of somewhere everyone is
not welcome.
And if that is the case, how
sad!
Did Jesus say, "Come to me,
those of middle class families,
those who have white skin only,
those of higher learning, or those
who have a Bible understanding
already?".
No! He said, "Come to Me, all
who are weary and heavy-laden,
and I will give you rest.
"Take My yoke upon you and
learn from Me, for I am gentle and
humble in heart, and you will find
rest for your souls. For My yoke
is easy and My burden is light."
(Matthew 11:28-30 NASU)
Jesus said he wants all to come.
When Jesus gave the great
commission did he limit it to
whom the gospel would be taken?
Did he say only to a certain race,
or a certain social class
Did Jesus say only to those you
think will make good Christians,
or to those who already have an
understanding of God's word?
No!
He said, "Go into all the world
and preach the gospel to all
creation.
"He who has believed and has
been baptized shall be saved;
but he who has disbelieved shall
be condemned" (Mark 16:15-16
NASU).
Jesus said go find anyone and
everyone and share with them the
gospel.
I think sometimes man has
forgotten whose church it is
-supposed to be.
It is God's church and Christ is
the head: "And He put all things
in subjection under His feet, and
gave Him as head over all
things to the church, which is
His body, the fullness of Him who
fills all in all" (Ephesians 1:22-23
NASU).
God has-set the requirements
for acceptance, not man. It is
not man's choice of who should
be taught or who should be
accepted.
Paul said in Galatians 3:26-29,
"For you are all sons of God
through faith in Christ Jesus. For
all of you who were baptized into
Christ have clothed yourselves
with Christ.
"There is neither Jew nor
Greek, there is neither slave nor
free man, there is neither male
nor female; for you are all one in
Christ Jesus. And if you belong to
Christ, then you are Abraham's
descendants, heirs according to
promise."
So if you ask me, "Can anyone
come to this church?" I'll tell you
yes, because God said so.

This message has been
provided by Wes Webb, evangelist,
Chipley Church of Christ, 1295
Brickyard Rd. Chipley, FL 32428
638-2366.


Prayer offeredfor revival in the land


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com

CHIPLEY - A gathering of about 100
people joined other across the nation
on 9/11 in prayer to God for revival to
come to the United States. The group
was part of the "Cry Out America!"
movement to pray for a new awakening
on Friday at noon at the Washington
County Courthouse.
"We are crying out for God to wake
us up," said Emcee Ruth Johnson. The
movement is based on Joel 1:14 that
calls on believers to:
"Sanctify ye a fast, call a solemn as-
sembly, gather the elders and all the
inhabitants of the land into the house of
the LORD your God, and cry unto the
LORD." (KJV)
Several local ministers and evange-
lists led prayer. Mike Orr led prayer for
repentance, and said that repentance
begins in the church.
"We're not going to see revival until
the church repents," Orr said. "We pray
that across America we have sense of
sin and the need for repentance."
Shane Hardesty led prayer for a
spirit of revival. "Never has there been
a greater burden on my heart than to
see revival for us and our children,"
Hardesty said.
"We can no longer blame others ...
revival must begin in the House of God.
We acknowledge today that our nation
is in terrible danger."
Dallas Pettis said, "We have been
rocked to sleep by the prosperity and
pleasures of this world. We ask You
for a great spiritual awakening." Pet-


PHOTO BY JAY FELSBERG I Managing Editor
About 100 people were on hand to pray for revival in America Friday.


tis prayed that the people, "would love
righteousness" as God loved righteous-
ness, and to be, "united that we need a
spiritual ai~akening in our lives."
David Darrow prayed for unity in
the Body of Christ. He noted that in the
past the nation has appeared divided in
time of crisis," and now it looks divided
again."
Darrow also prayed for a spirit of
unity, and asked that the church could
serve in "a leadership role where
we can work together to reach solu-
tions." He prayed that Christians
"would be models of peace, goodwill


and understanding."
Vince Spencer concluded the gath-
ering by praying for reformation, es-
pecially among youth. He said that the
Bible teaches that children are "gifts in
our lives," and that 'You have put them
in our lives.
"Forgive us of not being a godly in-
fluence ... Impart the things to them
You have imparted into our hearts."
For more information go to www.
awakeningamerica.us or call 888-9AWAKE-
US.
More photos of Friday's event online
at chipleypaper.com and bonifaynow.com.


Ministry NEWS_


First FBC homecoming
First Freewill Baptist
Church of Bonifay will cel-
ebrate Homecoming Sept. 20,
at 10 a.m. The church is on
the corner of Oklahoma and
Kansas Streets. Guest speak-
er will be the Rev. John Fox-
worth with special music by
The Singing Regals with din-
ner on the grounds.


BCF Celebrates
Constitution Day
GRACEVILLE - Students and
faculty at The Baptist College
of Florida (BCF) will be- cele-
brating the 222nd anniversary
of the U.S. Constitution that
was signed on Sept. 17, 1787
prior to its ratification by the
states.
Constitution Day is ob-.
served at BCF as a time of
remembrance and tribute
to the men and women who
made such tremendous sac-
rifices for the cause of unity
and freedom. The Baptist Col-
lege of Florida highlights the
accomplishments of the past
and incorporates the lessons
learned into making a differ-
ence in the future.
This year, in commemora-
tion of Constitution Day, stu-
dents in the American History
class will be passing out copies
of the U.S. Constitution in the
BCF Student Center. There
will also be a replica of the
original Constitutional docu-
ment displayed in the common
area. "The Constitution is the
foundational document of our
nation," stated BCF History
Professor Roger Richards.
"It guarantees not only our
rights, but our responsibilities
as citizens of this great nation.
Understanding those rights
and responsibilities allows us
to serve more effectively as
citizens."


Bethlehem Baptist
homecoming
Bethlehem Baptist Church
at 1572 Highway 177 will hold
Homecoming Services Sun-
day, Sept. 27 beginning at 10
Sa.m. Call Pastor Wesley Ad-
ams at 956-3080 for more in-
formation.


Bluegrass sing
GREENHEAD - New Vision
Methodist Church in Green-
head will host its monthly
bluegrass sing on Friday,
Sept. 18 from 6-9 p.m. Folks
who play acoustical string in-
struments are welcome to join
in. Featured guest this month
is "Casey Family."
Take finger foods or a cov-
ered dish to share during the
short break during the eve-
ning. Please bring canned
food/non perishable food for
our needy neighbors. For
more information, call Bruce
Cobb at 773-3091.

Cypress UMC
homecoming
Cypress United Methodist
Church will hold its annual
Homecoming Event Sunday
Sept. 27 starting at 10:30 a.m.
The Marianna-Panama
City District Superintendent,
the Rev. Randy Woodham will
be guest speaker. Music and
singing by "The Big River
Blue Grass Girls."
A covered dish luncheon
will follow at noon in the Fam-
ily Center. The church is the
old Cypress School building on
Cemetery Road in Cypress.
2009 Faith Festival
WAUSAU - The 2009 Faith
Festival is scheduled for Sept.
26 at 7 p.m. at the Possum Pal-
ace just off Highway 77 South
in Wausau. Featured singers
are the Hoppers and Royal
City.
Seating is limited so take
your lawn chairs. Tickets are
$6 in advance and $10 at the
gate.
For more information call
Bunk Corbin at 638-5023 or
260-6555. Dothan area, call
334-803-2207 or 334-796-6222.

God's Vineyard
anniversary celebration
God's Vineyard Worship
Center, five miles south of
Bonifay on Highway 79, will
hold its 20th Anniversary Cel-
ebration Friday, Sept. 18 at 7
p.m. Guest speakers are Wen-
dell and Ann Rowan.

Gully Springs Baptist
Homecoming
BONIFAY - Gully Springs


Baptist Church celebrates 92
years service during Home
Coming celebrations Sun-
day, Sept. 21 beginning at 10
a.m. featuring music from
the Gully Springs Adult Choir,
Youth Choir plus many more.
Speaker is Jeep Sullivan, for-
mer youth minister who now
.serves at Bonifay First Bap-
tist as Men and Senior Adult
director. Services will be fol-
lowed by dinner. For more in-
formation please call 547-9527.
The church is at 2845 Highway
90 West, three miles west of
Bonifay.

Harrelson Family
at Otter Creek
You are invited to Otter
Creek Methodist Church, Sat-
urday, Sept. 19, at 7 p.m. to
hear The Harrelson Family.
sing. The church is four miles
north of Ponce de Leom off
Highway 81.

Jones to speak at
Jehovah's Witness
two-day assembly
Leslie Jones, a traveling
representative of the Watch-
tower bible and Tract Society,
will be a featured speaker at
the Jehovah's Witness two-
day Assembly scheduled for
Sept. 19-20 at the Marina Civic
Center in Panama City. The
assembly, "Safeguard your
Spirituality" starts at 10 a.m.
each day. No admission charge
or collections will be taken.

Stewardship Month
at McChapel AME
September is Stewardship
month at McChapel AME,
4963 Old US Road in Mari-
anna. Steward and Trustee
Day will be Sept. 20. Church
school starts at 9:30 a.m. with
morning worship at 11 with
the Rev. Mary D. Myrick as
speaker. -Contact Bro. Sam-
uel McKay at 594-6061 or sis.
Dorothy Oliver at 569-2084 for
more information.

New Orange gospel jam
New Orange Baptist will
hold a gospel jam on Saturday,
Sept. 19 starting at 6 p.m. A
covered dish supper will fol-


low the sing. Everyone invited
to take a covered dish to share
and enjoy the fellowship. The
church is approximately five
miles south of Chipley off.
Orange Hill Road on Alford
Road. For more information,
call 638-1330 or 773-000

Northside Baptist
homecoming
Northside Baptist Church
in Ponce de Leon will hold its
62nd homecoming on Sept. 20.
Services starts at 10:30 a.m.
featuring music by Larry Go-
million and Bro. Todd Unzick-
er delivering the message.

Free clothes at
Oakie Ridge Baptist
Oakie Ridge Baptist
Church, 2971 Gilbert Mill
Road, just off Orange Hill
Road, south of Chipley will
hold its Free Clothing Give
Away on Saturday, Sept. 26
from 8 a.m. until noon. Good.
Used Clothing in all sizes. Call
638-4627 for more informa-
tion.

Gospel Sing at
Wausau Assembly
The Spirit Filled Singers
will hold a "Coming Off the
Road" Sing at the Wausau As-
sembly Church on Highway
77 in Wausau. The gospel sing
will start at 7 p.m. on Satur-
day, Sept. 19.

Workshop on strokes
Les Jolie Dames Civic Club
and the Mt. Ararat, First Mis-
sionary Baptist Church are
sponsoring a workshop on
Stokes at the church on Sat-
urday, Sept. 19 from 1-3 p.m.
Facilitators are Sallie R. John-
son and Shirley B. Morris.

Concert at BCF
GRACEVILLE - Baptist Col-
lege of Florida (BCF) presents
Building 429, Todd Agnew, and
Kimber Rising in concert on
Thursday, Oct. 1 in the BCF
Assembly Center. Doors open
at 5:30 p.m.; concert begins at
6:30 p.m.


See MINISTRY B5



















FAITH


B
Section


Wednesday, September 16, 2009 www.bonifaynow.co.m www.chipleypaper.com Page 5




COOKIE TIME AT BCF MINISTRY from page B4
General admission is First United Methodist
: $12 per person; preferred Church, along with your
Seating is $17 per person. name, address, and phone
Tickets are available at number. Or contact the
the BCF business office church office at 638-0010;
S. 1-800-328-2660, extension Jennifer Lowery at 258-
..g 418 and at Eagle Eye Out- 7613 (daytime) or 638-3176
fitters in Dothan, Ala. (evenings before 8 p.m.),
For more informa- or any member of the
tion, contact BCF at 800- Methodist Women.
c 328-2660, extension 460,
SBaptistCollege.edu or Unity Bptist
ThePromiseRemains-
Tour.com. gospel sing
: ,Unity Baptist Church
UMC Cookbook on River Road in Hinson
2.h F Crossroads will host an
SCHIPLEY - The First Old Time Gospel Sing on
United Methodist Church Sept. 19
of Chipley is now accept- Dinner will be served
ing orders for their "Taste at 4:30 p.m. followed by
of Heaven" cookbook. the Vessels of Clay per-
Members, along with forming at 6 p.m.
their family and friends
have compiled 700 of their
most treasured recipes. Thompson guest
Cookbooks are $20 each, speaker oft
and will be available for
Baptist College of Florida senior and Resident Director Whitney Gillis accepts cookies from Ruth delivery by Christmas. Tri-County Realty
Ann Kinchen, as Gail Floyd provides cookies to. BCF student Bryan Phillips. Proceeds from this sale Angela Thompson
will benefit the church of Enterprise, Ala. will
GRACEVILLE - On Sept. 9, Bap- especially for the students who sweets to raise the spirits and building fund. The Meth- be guest speaker at Tri-
tist College of Florida (BCF) reside in the residence halls. fill the stomachs of students odist Women have headed County Realty on Sept. 29
First Lady, Ruth Ann Kinchen, Each semester, Ruth Ann away from home. Kinchen offers up this project. To order a at 6 p.m. Voice of Martyrs
assisted by Gail Floyd and Lin- Kinchen greets students dur- support and encouragement to cookbook, mail your order will be the topic of discus-
da Vaughn, arrived on campus ing the first week of chapel ser- students as they study and pre- to First United Methodist sion. To learn more, visit
bearing trays overflowing with vice when President Kinchen pare for areas of ministry and Church 1285 Jackson Ave. the Voice of Martyrs Web
cookies and other treats made preaches, and faithfully bakes service. Chipley, FL 32428.' Please site at www.persecution.
include a check payable com.



Houses of WORSHIP


African Methodist Episcopal
Grant Tabernacle AME: 577 Martin
Luther King, Chipley. Pastor is the Rev.
Larry Brown.
New Bethel AME: U.S, 90 in Bonifay.
Pastor is Alice Hennessey.
St. John AME: 3816 Clemmons
Road, Vernon. Service on first and third
Sunday at 11:15 a.m. Pastor is the
Rev. Leon Singleton.
St. Joseph AME: 1401 Monroe
Sheffield Road, Chipfey Pastor is the
Rev. Roy Hudson.
St. Luke AME: 4009 Jackson
Community Road, Vernon. Service on
second and fourth Sunday at 11 a.m.
Pastor is the Rev. Leon Singleton.
Assembly of God
Bo ifay. First. Assembly:. .09. .
Waukesha St. Pastor is John Chance.
Carmel Assembly of God: County
160 in the Bethlehem Community.
Pastor is Tommy Moore.
Cords of Love Assembly of God:
2060 Bethlehem Road in the Kynesville
area. Pastor is Jerry Sanford.
Ebro Assembly of God: State 79
South. Pastor is Lloyd Lykins.
Faith Assembly of God: Underwood
Road behind Poplar Springs School.
Pastor is Charles Carlton.
Grace Assembly of God: 567 N.
Main St. Pastor the Rev. Dallas Pettis.
Graceville First'Assembly of God:
5565 Brown St. Pastor is Charles
Jackson.
Lighthouse Assembly of God: 1201
S. Waukesha St. (State 79), Bonifay.
Sunday School 10 a.m., Sunday
services 11 a.m. and 6 p.m., every
second Wednesday fellowship supper.
Pastor is 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. Pastor
is Danny Carnley.
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 Vince
Spencer
New SmyrnaAssembly of God,
Adolph Whitaker Road six miles north
of Bonifay. The Rev. Josh Garner is
pastor.
Noma Assembly of God: 1062
Tindel St., Noma. Pastor is Jerry Leisz.
Northside Assembly of God:
1009 N. Rangeline St., across from
Bonifay Elementary. Pastor Edwin Bell.
Smith Chapel Assembly of God:
2549 Smith Chapel Road, just off'
Highway 177-A. Pastor George
Stafford.
Vernon Assembly of God Church:
3349 McFatter Avenue. 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
SBurke.
Winterville Assembly of God:
Dogwood Lakes Road. Pastor Mitch
Johnson.
Baptist
Abigail Free Will Baptist: Dawkins
Street in Vernon. .
Berean Baptist: 1438 Nearing
Hills Road in Chipley Pastor is Jesse
Bowen.
Bethany Baptist: 10 miles north 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 Chandler.
Bonifay Free Will Baptist Corner of
Kansas Avenue and Oklahoma Street
Pastor is Tim Schneider.
Caryville Baptist: 4217 Old Bonifay
Road. Pastor Aubrey Herndon
Chipley First Baptist: 1300 South


Blvd. Pastor is Michael Orr.
Chipley First Free Will Baptist:
1387 South Blvd. Pastor is Ben Hull.
East Pittman Freewill Baptist: half-
mile north of Highway 2 on 179. Pastor .
is Herman Sellers.
Eastside Baptist: Highway 277,
-Vernon.
Esto First Baptist: 1050 N. Highway
79. Pastor is Ryan Begue.,
Evergreen Missionary Baptist:
Church, Westville.
The Fellowship at Country Oaks:
574 Buckhorn Blvd., 17 miles'southeast
of Chipley off Orange
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
west of Bonifay on 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 Missionary Baptist:
3395 Cemetery Lane, Campbellton.
Pastor Richard Peterson Sr.
Jerusalem Missionary Baptist:
614 Bennett Drive, Chipley. Price
Wilson is pastor.
Leonia 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 Bonifay Road, Chipley. Pastor
is Dr. H.G. McCollough.
Mt. Zion Independent Baptist:
Highway 2, one mile west of Highway
79 in Esto. Pastor is Steve Boroughs.
New Beginning Baptist: 1049
Sanders Ave., Graceville. Pastor is
Rudolph Dickens.
SNew 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.
New Prospect Baptist: 761 New
Prospect Road, Chipley. Pastor is
Kermit Soileau.
New Zion Baptist: Highway 177-A
north of Highway 2.
Noma Baptist: Highway 175 north of
Highway 2.
Northside Baptist: Intersection of
Highways 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 miles east
of Wausau, off Pioneer Road at 3485
Gainer Road. Pastor is Phillip Gainer.
Orange Hill Missionary Baptist,
816 Sunday Road, Chipley Pastor is
the Rev James Johns.
Piney Grove Free Will Baptist:
1783 Piney Grove Rd, south of Chipley
Pastor is Tim Owen.
Pleasant Hill Free Will Baptist:
1900 Pleasant Hill Road.
Poplar Head Independent Free Will
Baptist: Poplar Head Road. Pastor is
the Rev. James Pate.
Poplar Springs Baptist: 1098
Lovewood Road, Graceville. Pastor is
John Howell.
St. John Free Will Baptist: St. John's
Road, Bonifay
St. Matthew's Missionary Baptist:
4156 St. Matthews Road, Caryville.
Pastor is the Rev. James Johns.
Salem Free Will 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 Baptist Church. 1955
Highway 177-A. Bonifay. 547-3517
Shiloh Baptist Church located on
Highway 277. three miles south of
Highway 90 in Chioley.
Shilch Missionary Baptist 3013
Moss Hill Road in Vernon Pastor Rev
Marcellous Wlis Jr
Sunny Hills First Baptist. 1886 Sunny
Hills Blvd. Pastor is Mike Swingle.
Union Hil 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.
Wausau First Baptist: Highway 77.
The Pastor is Chris Burghoff.
West Bonifay Baptist: 609 W.
Indiana Ave.
Lutheran
Grace Lutheran: Highway 90 East,
Bonifay Interim pastor is Jerry Conley.
Catholic
Blessed Trinity Catholic: Highway
177-A in Bonifay.
St. Joseph the Worker Catholic*
Highway 77 South, Chipley
St. TheresaCatholic Church. Sunny
Hills Boulevard, Chipley
Church of Christ
Chipley Church of Christ: 1295
Brickyard Road. Wes Webb is minister.
Esto Church of Christ: 1247 N.
Highway 79.
Church of God
Bonifay Church of God: Brock
Avenue. Pastor is John Stamey.
Church of God by Faith: 3012
Church St., Vernon. Pastor is Elder T.
Powell.
Tabernacle of Praise Church of God:
Highway 77 South. Pastor is Victor
Fisher.
Church of God in Christ
Spirit-Filled Church of God in Christ:
2128 Pate Pond Road, Caryville. Pastor
is Elder Tony Howard..
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of
God in Christ: 739 Seventh St. (next to
the National Guard Armory) in Chipley.
Pastor is David Woods Jr.
Church of God in Prophecy
Bayview Church of God Prophecy:
1097 New Bayview Church Road,
SBonifay. Pastor Herbert Foskey.
Church of God of Prophecy: 1386
W. Jackson Ave., Chipley Pastor is
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
Road, Cottondale.
Third United Holiness: 608 W. Eighth
Ave., Graceville. Pastor-is Arthur Fulton.
Jehovah's Witnesses
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's
Witnesses; 2048 Highway 77, Chipley.
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's
Witnesses: Highway 90, Bonifay.
Jewish
Temples are available in Dothan and
Panama City.
Islam
Mosque available in Blountstown.
Pentecostal
Fifth United Pentecostal Holiness
church, 776 Peach Street, Chipley.
Pastor is Elder Billy Wilson and
Assistant Pastor is Evangelist B.
Snipes.
First United Pentecostal: 1816
Highway 90 W. Chipley Pastor is
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 Tabernacle:
Highway 77 between Sunny Hills and
Greenhead. Pastor is Larry Willoughby.
True Holiness Pentecostal 5099
Little Rock Circle, Ebro. Pastor is Louis
D Brown
Turning Point First United
Pentecostal Highway 90 West, Chipley
Pastor is James Caudle
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness
2201 Plonee- Road Pastor is James
Bar:ck.
Seventh Day Adventist
Bonifay Seventh Day Adventist 604
Mairusek St Pas:cr is Jeff Wesierg
Methodist
Bethlehem Uni:ed Methcdist
H ghway 177 'cok ':r sinr,
Bor,'ay Ur tec Methodist
Oklahoma Street
Cedar Grove Unile3 MethodTst Tvwo
-ries west of Miler s Crossroacs on
H'gnw.ay 2 Pastcr s Jrnn H.nk e


Chipley First United Methodist:
1285 Jackson Ave.
East Mt. Zion United Methodist:
Highway 173 N., 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.
New Hope United Methodist: State
SRoad 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.
Red Hill United Methodist: State
Road 2, two miles west of SR 79.
Pastor is the Rev. Buddy Pennington.
Vernon United Methodist Church;
3540-A Main St., Vernon; 535-2655;
Pastor Steve McCoy.
Wausau United Methodist: Highway
77.
Presbyterian
Chipley First Presbyterian: Fifth
Street and Watts Avenue.
Sunrty Hills Presbyterian: 3768
Country Club Blvd. Pastor is Kenneth
Kelley.
SOther
Amazing Grace Faith Fellowship
Assembly: 3253 Highway 2. Pastor is
Bobby Tidwell.
Bonifay House of Prayer: 826 N.
Caryville Road. Pastor is Devon Richter.
Bonnett Pond Comrrtunity Church:
2680 Bonnett Pond Road between
Wausau and Vernon. Pastor is the Rev.
Teddy Joe Bias.
Caryville Evangelistic Center:
Wright's Creek Road in Caryville, just
north of Highway 90. Pastor is Wayne
Brannon.
Christian Fellowship Center, 1458
Monroe Sheffield Road, Chipley, Pastor
is Isaac Harmon.
Christian Haven: Finch Circle,
Wausau. Pastor Carlos Finch.
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
Cornerstone Fellowship of Chipley;
1301 Main St. (old Chuckwagon),
Chipley, Sunday services 10:30 a.m.
Pastor is Larry Capan.
Cornerstone Harvest Outreach:
Corner of Reno and Fanning Branch,
Vernon. Pastors are Willis and Drucile
Hagan.
Courts of Praise: 1720 Clayton
Road, Chipley. Pastor is Rick Lovett.
Covenant Community Fellowship,
844 Main Street, Chipley Pastor is Joey
Robbins.
Cypress Creek Community Church:
2.5 miles west of Alford at 1772
Macedonia Road. Pastor is James
Vickery.
Faith Covenant Fellowship: Highway
277 half-mile south of 1-10
Family Worship Center: 531 RocK
Hill Church Road.
Grace & Glory Worship Center:
1328 Railroad Ave.. Chipley Pastor is
Debble Williams.
Graceville Community: 1005 E. Prim
Ave. Pastor Dale Worle
Holmes Valley Community Church:
3550 Fanning Branch Road, Vernon.
Pastors Willis and Druc le Hagan
House of Prayer Worship Center:
763 West Blvd Pastor is Anthony B
McKinnie
Liberty Church. Creek Road in
Vernon. Pastor is Dennis Boyett
Moss H lI Church- Second and
fourth Sundays. 2 om Off Highway
279
New Effort ChurcO Ne. Effort
Ch rcn Rcac Bcnifay Pastor is Brent
Jones
New Faith Te-p'e Cn.rcr of Prayer
FFA P 841 Oa-age H RPad. Chipley
638-4982 Pas0c' A" e He "-s
Northv.est Fierloa Crn-stian Church
4465 Highway 77 (meets Sundays at
6 o m for B!b'e stuay) Pastor is Fred
K;ng.


Pine Hill Church: 1675 Robins
Bridge Road, Bonifay. 32425. Pastors:
B.T. Owens and James Bush.
The Potter's Hands: Greenhead at
corner of Highway 77 and Pine Log
Road. Pastors are Robert and Sheila
Smith.
Sapp Holiness Church: 2207 Sapp
Road, Cottondale.
Someone To Care International
Ministries Inc.; 1705 Pioneer Road,
Chilley. Just 2.5 miles east of caution
light in Wausau. Pastor is the Rev. S. J.
Cunningham.


Sunny Hills Chapel: 4283 Highway
77. Pastor is William E. Holman.
Trinity Free Church, Living, Loving
God, old Howell Chevrolet building,
Tuesday and Thursdays at 6:30 p.m.
each night; Sunday, 2:30-4:30 p.m. T.G.
Hobbs, pastor.
Vernon Evangelistic: Highway 79.
Pastor KeJth Mashburn.
White Double Pond: Pastor is
Michael Monk.
The Word Church: 335 Alford Road,
Cottondale. Pastors are Buddy and
Jeanne Steele.


Setting Good Examp



It is always gratifying for parents when they see their
* children exhibiting good examples that they learned
from them. For example, saying "thank you"without
being prompted, or sharing, or simply being kind to
others. Kindness, patience, honesty, and gentleness are
some virtues that people should learn when they are
young, and if so, will be carried with them throughout
their lives, In most cases, a child is a direct reflection
of their upbringing and the examples that they see
around them. If a child is exposed to vulgar or rude
language, it seems only natural to them that they can
speak in the same manner.To a young person, if a
- parent demonstrates dishonesty or corruption, it can
be perceived as an acceptable practice.To simply tell a
child that something is wrong is not good enough if our
actions reflect otherwise. Giving guidance and being
involved with children and their daily activities will be
beneficial to them as they grow. Also, developing a good
religious atmosphere by attending church services,
reading the Bible, and praying together will help reflect
and reinforce the good examples that are important for
building good character.

Now therefore, listen to me, my children, for blessed
are those who keep my ways.

Proverbs 8:32







This Message Courtesy Of


BROWN Badcck

FUNERAL HOME HOME FURNITURE e
1068 Main Street, Chipley Hwy. 77 S, Chipley 638.4097
638-4010 Hwy. 79 S., Bonifay * 547-9688


Washington County News F"' F i Q4

Holme Co ty TimesAdvertier "come as you are"
Mike Orr, Pastor
1364 N. Railad, Chipley 638-0212 300 South Blvd. - PO Box 643
112 E.irginia, Boniy '547.414 Chipley, Florida
(850) 638-1830

PEEL FUNERAL HOME, INC. Stephen B. Register,
H.I. Peel, Jr., LFD
Veronica Peel, LFD CPA
Vernon
2849 Church St. 850-535-2115 1552 Brickyard Road
Bonifay Chipley, FL, 638-4251
301 E. Evans Ave.- 850-547-4114


In all thy ways acknowledge Place your message
Him, and He shall direct thy here for only $8.00
paths. per week.
Proverbs 3:6









B6 I Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


Does your pet have the blues?


Depression is a sad sickness
that can have serious effects on
a person's life. When someone is
depressed, he or she is constantly
sad and views life through
a negative lens. Depressed
people often visit psychologists,
with whom they discuss their
depression in order to overcome
it. Unfortunately, dogs do not
speak human words about what
they are thinking. We have to
closely evaluate their behavior
changes to discover whether
something is wrong. Sometimes
these behavior changes can
manifest themselves in illness,
and you need to consult your'
veterinarian.
"Some signs of depression
could include behavior or
personality changes, clinginess,
increased sleep, lethargy and
loss of appetite that could
lead to weight loss, whining or
vocalizing" said Dr. M.A. Crist,
clinical assistant professor


PET TALK

at the Texas A&M College of
Veterinary Medicine. "The
loss of another dog can lead to
symptoms of depression. This
may be a 'housemate' that might
have passed or the neighborhood
playmate that moved away. The
pet may lose interest in their
favorite play activities, sleeping
more, becoming distant from
the family and disinterested, or
experience the loss of appetite."
Another emotional change that
upsets the steadiness in their lives
can be the loss of a human friend,
such as the son or daughter who
moves away, or their beloved
human companion who departs
from this earth.
"Owners will often tell us that
their pet appears to be grieving
the loss of a beloved canine or
human companion, by describing
these behavior changes" Crist


said. "The addition of a new
family member human or animal,
moving to a new city or home, and
sometimes weather or season
may trigger a depressive state if
the dog loves being outside and
the weather does not permit it.
Occasionally, health issues can
be the reasons for depression;
therefore one should always have
the veterinarian examine their pet
when they notice any behavioral
changes in their pet."
A great deal of human
depression is associated with
psychological disorders, and it is
often considered one. But canine
depression comes mostly from
external experiences. Animals can
sometimes act depressed if they
have been physically injured, so
be sure to look for these injuries if
your pet begins to behave in such
a manner.
"Sometimes, if the behavioral
changes are allowed to continue
from the depression because


of the loss of a loved one or
canine companion, the pet may
develop separation anxiety"
Crist said. "This is now a
psychological disorder and
usually needs intervention from
your veterinarian, who may refer
them to an animal behaviorist,
and sometimes medications will
need to be dispensed. We also
hope that breeders keep the
genetic or hereditary component
to depression eliminated by their
high standards and their selection
process to avoid any of these
problems."
If your dog is acting depressed,
he might have a chemical
imbalance that needs to be
treated by medication prescribed
by your veterinarian. If your pet's
depression is caused by the loss
of a companion or loved one, the
best treatment would be to offer
additional attention and care,
engage in play activities, offer
food enrichment toys, invite their


favorite friends over, and hide food
in favorite places for them to find
throughout the day.
"It is not recommended to
give attention or offer food treats
during episodes of howling
or vocalizing, as this might
encourage the bad behavior,"
Crist said. "Other activities
can be a ride in the car, going
to doggy day care instead of
staying at home alone, or hiring
a pet sitter to stay during the
day. Most often, the pet will have
experienced some physical
changes, such as lethargy and
appetite loss, drinking less water
and sometimes constipation.
These behavior changes caused
by depression will need to 6e
examined by your veterinarian."
Pet Talk is a service of the
College of Veterinary Medicine
& Biomedical Sciences, Texas
A&M University. Suggestions for
future topics may be directed to
cvmtoday@cvm.tamu.edu.


Professional Women's Network formed in Washington County


Community CALENDAR


CHIPLEY - Three Washington
County businesswomen recently
established an informal network
to benefit. businesswomen in
the area. Zena Corbin, Debbie
Goulding and Paula Waller, recog-
nizing the need for enhanced op-
portunities to share information,
to network and to mentor young
Businesswomen in the commu-
nity have formed the Professional
Women's Network.
The all-volunteer group offers
opportunities for businesswomen
in the area to come together to


Billy H. Blankenship,
Sr., 74, of Bonifay,
formerly of Geneva,
Ala., died Sept. 7,2009,
at Doctor's Memorial
Hospital in Bonifay. He
was a retired carpenter.
His wife, Clara,
precedes him in death.
Survivors include
three sons, Lloyd
Blankenship and wife,
Theresa, and Billy
Blankenship, Jr., all of
Bonifay, and Christopher


Norna Shea Morris,
90, ofVernon, died Sept.
.4,2009, at Healthmark
Regional Medical Center
in DeFuniak Springs. She
was born Feb. 2, 1919, in
Oneida, Tenn., to the late
Oscar L. and Amanda
Elizabeth Snyder Farley.
In addition to her
parents, she is preceded
in death by her husband,
James Thomas "Jake"
Morris; and two brothers,
Don Farley and James
Farley.


Christian Andres
Morales Franke, infant
son of Krystal Franke
and Alvaro Morales
of Marianna, died
Monday, Sept. 7,2009, in
Tallahassee Memorial
Regional Medical Center.
Survivors include
his parents; a brother,
Gabriel Lopez of
Webb, Ala.; maternal
grandparents, Sylvia
Jackson of Webb
and David Franke of
Compass Lake; paternal
grandparents, Andres
Aguilar Lopez and


William "Bill" Harvey
Leavins, 74, of Bonifay,
died Sept. 6, 2009, at
Doctors Memorial
Hospital in Bonifay. He
was born Aug. 14, 1935,
in Vernon to the late
Richard and Kate Hall
Leavins.
In addition to his
parents, he is preceded
in death by one brother,
James Hoover Leavins,
and a sister, Hannah Mae
Davis.
Survivors include
his wife, Julia Ann Hare
Leavins of Bonifay, four
brothers, Henry Leavins


share resources and support ser-
vices.
The first Business After Hours
gathering by the organization will
be held Thursday, Sept. 17, from
5-6 p.m. at Gloria's 1901 Caf6 in
Chipley. The event will benefit the
Washington County Pregnancy
and Family Center in Chipley. Lyd-
ia Kneiss will speak briefly about
services offered by the Center,
and the major focus of the session
will be a meet and greet among
area professional women.
There is no charge for this


Survivors include one
stepson, WT. Morris and
wife, Sandi, of Longwood;
one sister-in-law, Evelyn
Farley of Vernon; and four
stepgrandchildren and 10
stepgreat-grandchildren,
along with numerous
nieces and nephews.
Services were held
Sept. 7 in the funeral
home chapel. Interment
followed in Vernon City
Cemetery, with Peel
Funeral Home of Vernon
handling arrangements.


Caralanpia Morales,
both of Cottondale; and
eight aunts and four
uncles.
Funeral service was
held Sept. 9 in the funeral
home's Main Street
chapel, with the Rev.
James Lamb officiating.
Interment followed in
Hickory Level Cemetery
in Jackson County, with
Brown Funeral Home
of Chipley in charge of
arrangements. Friends
and family may sign the
online register at www.
brownfh.net.


of Bonifay, Buck Leavins
of Chipley, Jack Leavins
of Washington state
and Wilson Leavins of
Bonifay, three sisters,
Ernestine Baker and
Edna Ruth Anderson,
both of Chipley, and Hazel
Ann Faust of Mobile, Ala.;
numerous nieces and
nephews; and special
friends and neighbors.
Memorial services
were held Sept. 9 in the
funeral home, with the
Rev. Mitch Johnson
officiating and Peel
Funeral Home in charge
of arrangements.


event, but donations will be ac-
cepted on behalf of the Pregnancy
and Family Center. All profession-
al women in the area are invited
and encouraged to take advan-
tage of this opportunity to meet
people from other businesses
and represent their occupation
through this networking group.
For more information about
the Professional Women's Net-
work, contact Paula Waller at 638-
1336 or Zena Corbin at 638-1503
or visit www.BusinessWomens
Network.biz.


Obituaries


Corene Levins


Roy Blankenship of
Geneva, Ala.; two
stepchildren, Michael
Miller of Augusta,
Ga., and Debbie and
husband, Greg Albertson,
of Geneva; and seven
grandchildren.
Graveside service was
held Sept. 9 at Sunset
Memorial Gardens, with
the Rev. Moody Faulk
officiating and Pittman
General Home of Geneva
directing.


Corene Chestnut
Levins, 91, of Vernon,
died Sept. 8,2009, at her
home. She was born June
18, 1918, in Washington
County to the late James
A. and Josephine Leavins
Chestnut.
In addition to her
parents, she is preceded
in death by her husband,
Wess Edward Levins;
a spn, Wallace Clifford
Levins; son-in-law,
Roy N. Berry; sisters,
Esther Pettis and Maude
L'evens; and brothers,
J.R. Chestnut, Collan
Chestnut and Wilson
Chestnut.
Survivors include
three daughters,
Madeline Berry of
Atlantic Beach, Joyce


Dorch and husband,
Jack, of Vernon and
Joan Wester and
husband, Larry, of
Jacksonville; one son,
Wayne Levins and wife,
Mary, of Orlando; one
sister, Louvern Mizelle
of Blairs, Va.; one
brother, Bill Chestnut
of Mobile, Ala.; and
eight grandchildren,
16 great-grandchildren
and five great-great-
grandchildren.
Services were held
Sept. 12 at Bonifay First
Assembly of God, with
the Rev. John Chance
officiating. Interment
followed in the Pleasant
Hill Church Cemetery,
with Peel Funeral Home
6f Bonifay directing.


Glenda J. Henley


Glenda Juanita
Henley, 65, of Westville,
died Sept. 5, 2009, at
her home. She was
born Sept. 20, 1943, in
Westville to the late
Roy Washington and
Viola Haste Smith
Stafford.
She is survived by one
brother, George Stafford
and wife, Elaine, of
Westville; three sisters,
Bonnie Chamblee and
husband, Harvey, of


Sampson, Ala., Wynesie
Lolley and husband,
Johnnie, of Sellersville,
Ala., and Louise
Slaughter of Westville;
and several nieces and
nephews.
Memorial services
were held Sept. 10 at
Campground Church,
with the Revs. Shelly
Chandler and Stacey
Stafford officiating and
Peel Funeral Home in
charge of arrangements.


James 0. Henley


James Oliver Henley,
66, of Westville, died Sept.
5,2009, at his home. He
was born Oct. 26, 1942,
in Andalusia, Ala., to the
late Manuel and Bithie
Cleo Collier Henley.
He is survived by his
half-sister, Janeece Jones
of Panama City, and
half-brother, O.J. Henley


of Statesboro, Ga., and
numerous nieces and
nephews.
Memorial services
were held Sept. 10 at
Campground Church,
with the Revs. Shelly
Chandler and Stacey
Stafford officiating and
Peel Fnmeral Home in
charge of arrangements.


Carolyn F. Seay


Carolyn Faye Seay, 65,
of Chipley, died Sept. 9,
2009, at the Washington
County Rehabilitation
and Nursing Center. She
was born Nov. 24, 1943,
to J D and Lottie Kent.
She was a homemaker
and a member of Sapp
Holiness Church.
Survivors include a
son, Dennis Mayo and
wife, Amy, of Cottondale;
two brothers, Armon
Kent of Lynn Haven and
Jimmy Kent of Panama
City; a sister, Jeanette
Register of Graceville;


two grandchildren; and
four stepsisters.
Funeral services
were held Sept. 11 at
Sapp Holiness Church,
with the Rev. Robert
Simmons officiating.
Burial followed in
Alford Cemetery, with
Obert Flneral Home
of Chipley in charge of
arrangements.
Memorial
contributions may be
made to Covenant
Hospice, 4440 Lafayette
St., Suite C, Marianna,
FL 32446.


WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 16
CLOSED: Wausau Library.
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes Coun-
ty Library open.
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
1-6 p.m.-Vernon Library open
10 a.m. to noon-Holmes Coun-
cil on Aging provides hot meals
and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on
Aging (located in Chipley) senior
lunches. For reservations, call
638-6217; donations accepted.
Noon-Bonifay Kiwanis Club
weekly meeting, held at Simbo's
Restaurant in Bonifay.
1 p.m.-Line dancing, Washing-
ton Council on Aging in Chipley.
7 p.m.-Depression and Bipo-
lar Support Group meets at First
Baptist Church educational an-
nex building in Bonifay. Call 547-
4397.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous
meeting, held at Ponce de Leon
Methodist Church, Main Street
in Ponce de Leon.

THURSDAY, SEPT. 17
7:30 a.m.-Washington County
Chamber of Commerce break-
fast.
CLOSED: Vernon Library
8 a.m.-Holmes County Library
open.
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
1-6 p.m.-Wausau Library
open.
10 a.m. to'noon-Holmes Coun-
cil on Aging provides hot meals
and socialization.
10 a.m. to 2 p.m.-The Vernon
Historical Society Museum is
open to the public every Wednes-
day from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., and
meetings are the fourth Wednes-
day of the month at 2 p.m.
10:30-11 a.m.-Chipley Library
preschool storytime.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on
Aging (located in Chipley) senior
lunches. For reservations, call
638-6217; donations accepted.
Noon-Alcoholics Anonymous
open meeting, New Life Assem-
bly Fellowship Hall, Chipley.
1-6 p.m.-Wausau Library
open.
2 p.m. - Hospice of the Em-
erald Coast grief support group,
held at Jackson County Public
Library, 2929 Green St., Mari-
anna.
3 p.m.-Vernon Garden Club
meeting.
6-9 p.m.-GED Prep classes
each Tuesday and Thursday at
Washington-Holmes Technical
Center, 757 Hoyt St. in Chipley.
6 p.m.-TOPS meeting, held at
Mt. Olive Baptist Church, locat-
ed three miles north of Bonifay
on Highway 79.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anonymous
meeting, held at Blessed Trinity
Catholic Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous
open meeting, held at New Hope
Volunteer Fire Station, Highway
2 in Holmes County.

FRIDAY, SEPT. 18
CLOSED: Wausau Library
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes Coun-
ty Library open.
1-6 p.m.-Vernon Library open
9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
10 a.m. to noon-Homes Coun-
cil on Aging provides bingo, exer-
cise, games, activities, hot meals
and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on
Aging (located in Chipley) senior
lunches. For reservations, call
638-6217; donations accepted.


8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous
open meeting, held at Presbyte-
rian Church in Chipley.

SATURDAY, SEPT. 19
8 a.m. to noon-Holmes County
Library open.
CLOSED: Wausau Library,
Chipley Library, Vernon Library
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous
meeting, held at Bonifay Meth-
odist Church, Oklahoma Street,
Bonifay.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 20
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous
meeting, held in the board room
at Graceville-Campbellton Hos-
pital Boardroom, Graceville.

MONDAY, SEPT. 21
CLOSED: Holmes County Li-
brary, Vernon Library, Wausau
Library.
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
10 a.m. to noon-Holmes Coun-
cil on Aging provides bingo, exe'-
cise, games, activities, hot meals
and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on
Aging (located in Chipley) senior
lunches. For reservations, call
638-6217; donations accepted.
6-7:30 p.m.-Salvation Army
Domestic Violence and Rape
Crisis Program (SADVP) will
be hosting a domestic violence
support group each Monday.
The meeting will be held at the
SADVP Rural Outreach office at
1461 S. Railroad Ave., Apartment
1, in Chipley. Call Emma or Jess
at 415-5999.
6 p.m.-Bonifay City Council
meeting.
7 p.m.-Vernon City Council
meeting.
7 p.m.-Vernon Lodge 164
F&AM. Call Johnny Worthington
at 535-0310.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous
meeting, Blessed Trinity Catho-
lic Church, located on Highway
177A, Bonifay

TUESDAY, SEPT. 22
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes Coun-
ty Library open.
9 a:m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library
open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon Library
open.
1-6 p.m.-Wausau Library
open.
10 a.m. to noon-Holmes Coun-
cil on Aging provides hot meals
and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on
Aging (located in Chipley) senior
lunches. For reservations, call
638-6217; donations accepted.
Noon-Chipley Kiwanis Club
meeting.
Noon-Alcoholics Anonymous
open meeting, New Life Assem-
bly Fellowship Hall, Chipley.
5:30 p.m.-Chipley Downtown
Merchants Association, 827 Main
St.
6-9 p.m.-GED Prep classes
each Tuesday and Thursday at
Washington-Holmes Technical
Center, 757 Hoyt St. in Chipley
6 p.m.-Holmes County Com-
mission meets fourth or last
Tuesday of the month.
6:30 p.m.-Washington County
Republican Party meeting held
at 794 Third St. in Chipley
7:30 p.m.-Wausau Masonic
Lodge meeting.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous
closed meeting, held at Presby-
terian Church in Chipley.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anonymous
meeting, held at Blessed Trinity
Catholic Church in Bonifay.


Billy H. Blankenship


Norma Shea Morris


Christian A. Morales Franke


William H. Leavins










Wednesday, September 16, 2009


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News I B7


Community BRIEFS


NW Florida
Championship
Rodeo Pageant
BONIFAY - HCHS Blue
Pride Band Boosters are
sponsoring the Northwest
Florida Rodeo pageant on
Saturday Sept. 19, in the
high school auditorium. En-
try fee is $45 per contestant.
Starting at 1 p.m. will be
Tiny Miss, ages 4-5 years;
Littlest King, 4-6 years; Lit-
tlest Miss, 6-7; Little King,
7-9; Little Miss, 8-9.
Starting at 6 p.m. Young
Miss, ages 10-12; Junior
Miss, 13-15; and Miss Rodeo,
16-20 years.
All registrations and pag-
eant will be held in the Hol-
mes County High School au-
ditorium. For more informa-
tion, call 547-9000, ext. 232.


Local art exhibit
and sale
PANAMA CITY - Browse
the Artcoop's annual 50 per-
cent off local art exhibit and
sale and meet over 20 local
artists during this mini-art
festival at the indoor and
outdoor booths. All artists'
works are 50 percent off this
one day only, Saturday, Sept.
19 from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. at
S535 Mercer Avenue in down-
town Panama City. For more
information, call 850-769-
0608, e-mail info@panamac-
ityartists.net, or visit online
at www.panamacityartists.
net

Patriots of Jackson
County meeting
Concerned American
Patriots of Jackson County
will be meeting on Sept. 21
at 6-7 p.m. at the Ag Center
on Highway 90 West (next
to the National Guard Ar-
mory). Guest speakerwill be
Rebecca O'Dell Townsend.
Townsend is an Appel-
late Attorney, practicing
full-time before the U.S. Sui
preme Court, Eleventh Cir-
cuit U.S. Court of Appeal and
Florida Supreme Court. She
is also an-Alliance Defense
Flnd allied attorney and a
member of its honor corps.
She has been traveling
around the country as a fea-
tured speaker at numerous
events speaking on "Our
Current Constitutional Cri-
sis." This entails explaining
the Constitution and each
branch's role within the
.Constitution.
For more information,
call 850-4824314 or Elaine
at 5794173.


Holmes County Fair
and Livestock Show
Sept. 22-26
BONIFAY - The annual
Holmes County Fair and
Livestock Show is coming
up on Sept. 22-26 at the Hol-
mes County Fairgrounds on
Sandpath Road. The show
will once again feature en-
tertainment every night, a
midway and contests includ-
ing booth exhibits, canned
foods, handiwork, art, pho-
tography, plant show, youth
poultry, youth rabbits, baked
goods, youth beef and steer
show, dairy show and mar-
ket lamb and goat show.
For information call 547-
3394.

Vendors needed
Holmes County Fair As-
sociation is taking applica-
tions for booths. Anyone
needing a booth is asked
to contact the Association
at 306 Minnesota Avenue,
Bonifay, FL 32425 or call
547-3394.

Western Star
Rodeo Pageant
BONIFAY - The annual
Western Star Pageant is
scheduled for Saturday,
Sept. 26 at the Holmes
County Ag Center. There


are age categories for boys,
infant through six years and
girls infant through 21 years
of age. The required attire is
western wear.
For more information
call Wanda at 547-4810 or
* J


Bernyce at 547-3474 or 768-
1150. Entry forms can be
picked up at New to U Shop.

Foster care
informational meeting
BONIFAY - Life Manage-
ment Center will be offering
a free informational session
to those individuals and
couples who have a desire
to learn more about expand-
ing their current family in a
foster care or adoption ca-
pacity. This session will take
place on Thursday Septem-
ber 24 at 6 p.m. at the Life
Management Center on 310
Byrd Avenue in Bonifay.
A free training course
will begin the following
week to prepare individuals
and couples to care for our
community's most vulner-
able children who have- a
need for a loving and struc-


tured home. If you have an
interest in attending or just
want to learn more about
Foster Care or Adoption,
call Christie Bascetta toll
free at 866-769-9481 anytime
or e-mail cbascetta@lifem-
anagementcenter.org.

Patriots organizational
meeting in Westville
WESTVILLE - The organi-
zational and informational
meeting to form the Con-
cerned American Patriots
of Holmes County will be at
Westville City Hall on Sept.
24 at 7 p.m.
According to the mission
statement, "This is a grass
roots movement dedicated
to upholding the United
States Constitution and its
amendments, and the free-
doms given by our Creator."
For information call Ed-


die Eaton at 850-956-4100.

Boggy Bayou
Mullet Festival
NICEVILLE - The 33rd An-
nual Boggy Bayou Mullet
Festival is scheduled for
Oct. 16-18 and will he held
at the intersection of Hwy.
85 North and College Bou-
levard.
Entertainment on the
children's stage will include
and array of clown shows,
magic shows, and cartoon
characters each day of the
festival.
Chuck Wicks is sched-
uled as the Friday night
entertainer. Doctor Zarr's
Amazing Funk Monster will
take the stage both Friday
and Saturday night.
Blake Shelton will enter-
tain the crowd on Saturday
night.


Several church groups
are scheduled through out
the day on Sunday and Billy
Ray Cyrus will close out the
festival Sunday.
For detailed informa-
tion on the entertainers
and other activities, visit
the Web site at www.cityof
niceville.org and link to the
Mullet Festival or call 850-
729-4545

Expressions
of Fall Arts and
Crafts Festival
DOTHAN - Dothan Wire-
grass Art League (DWAL)


SFree Subway or IGA gift card when you

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is sponsoring its Expres-
sions of Fall Arts and
Crafts Festival 2009 on Oct.
23-24. DWAL is a non-profit
organization located in the
Cultural Arts Center at 909
South St. Andrews Street in
Dothan.
Senior Citizens of the
Wiregrass area will be hon-
ored n Friday, Oct. 23, from
9 a.m. until 3 p.m. Special
music provided by Peggy
McCord. A reception and
awards ceremony will be
held Friday from 6-8 p.m.
For more information,
call Beverly Cox at 334-693-
9156 or e-mail mbcox4452@
aol.com


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Either way you satisfy your appetite for local news and community happenings-
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C.. ' r all 866-747-5050 for more details, or return form to
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t your checking or credit card account or drop by our offices, M-F, 8am-5pm.
uirt for as long as you wish - and your Bonifay: 112 E. Virginia Ave. - Chipley: 1364 N. Railroad Ave.
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u.;ouns mav amA







* 8B * Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, September 16, 2009


SI 638-0212

V*n-_u j aI 2Xa1 * 638-4242
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
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 NewsTimes-Advertiser will be responsible for errors in the first insertion only. Any errors after the first insertion are the responsibility of the customer Credit will be given on the first insertion for errors
only for the portion of the ad in which they occur. ADS WILL BE PUBLISHED ONLY AFTER PAYMENT RECEIVED. For your convenience, you may charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard. MAILING ADDRESSES
SHolmes County Times-Adveriser Washngton County News
ForYour Convenience WeAccept & REACH OVER 40,000 READERS FOR AS LIT LE AS $6.50 PO. Box 67. Bonifay, FL 32425 P Box 627 Chpey FL 32428


1100 1100 1100 100 1120 2100
Thomas E Ray OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY PETITION FOR FINAL OR- Six copies of your written .-
Deserae Ray OF THE LIS PENDENS OF THIS NOTICE ON DER OF OF FORFEITURE. proposal to provide insur- For Sale. 3 Lovebirds, Fe-
ANY PERSON CLAIMING MUST FILE A CLAIM THEM YOU ARE FURTHER COM- ance coverage services for male Cockatiel, $25.00r
AN INTEREST IN THE WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER All other creditors of the MANDED to serve a copy Washington County shall . .eacn. Mini Stud horse
SURPLUS FROM THE THE SALE. decedent and other per- of such answer or pleading be furnished the County at $300.00. 535-2585 or MERCHADISE
NCEM s SALE, IF ANY, OTHER IF YOU ARE A PERSON sons who have claims or within said time period 1331 South Boulevard, Fall Festival 527-0282.
1100 - Legal Advertsing THAN THE PROPERTY WITH DISABILITY WHO demands against the upon NANCY D. Chipley, 32428, no later 3100-Antiques
1110 - Classified Notices OWNER AS OF THE DATE NEEDS ANY ACCOMMO- decedent's estate, includ- O'CONNER, PA., Attorney than 3:00 p.m. on the 23rd VendorS 3110 - Appliances
1120 -Public Notices/ OF THE LIS PENDENS DATION IN ORDER TO ing unmatured, contingent for Washington County day of September, 2009 Needed 3120 - Arts & Crafts
Announcements MUST FILE A CLAIM PARTICIPATE IN THIS or unliquidated claims, Sheriff's Department, 204 DATED this 9th day of Saturday, October 31, ermn 3140-Bytems
1125 - Carpools & WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER PROCEEDING, YOU ARE must file their claims with N. Harvey Etheridge September, 2009. 2009, Main Street, German 3150- Building Supplies
R1deshare THE SALE. ENTITLED, AT NO COST this court WITHIN THREE Street, PO. Box 886, Boni- Peter Herbert, County Crestview, FL. Annual Shep/Wolf Pups 3160 - Business
1140-Hap ds ORDERED AT WASHING- TO YOU, TO THE PROVI- (3) MONTHS AFTER THE fay,Florida32425. Manager Fall Festival, 3:00pm - t hot regular Equipment
1150 - Personals TON COUNTY, FLORIDA, SION OF CERTAIN ASSIS- DATE OF THE FIRST PUB- 2. Failure to file an Answer As published in the Wash- 800pm. Attendance deorins, 1st rhrtu- 3170 -Collecibles
1160-Lost this 10 day of September, TANCE. PLEASE CON- LICATION OF THIS NO- or Responsive Pleading ington County News Sep- aproximately 6000 worm pntin & heah 3180 - Co terms
1170-Found 2009. TACT WASHINGTON TICE. within said time period member 12,16,19,2009. Vendor fee $50.00. certificates. $500. $100 de- 3200 - Firewood
Linda H. Cook COUNTY COURTHOUSE, ALL CLAIMS NOT SO shall result in the entry of a Download vendor appli- posit required. (850) 3210- FreePass t On
Iiiii 1As Clerk, Circuit Court 1293 WEST JACKSON AV- FILED WILL BE FOREVER Default and. Final Order of_ cation and event flyer 638-4891850)532-5808 3220- Furniture
[ 100 WASHINGTON, Florida ENUE, SUITE ONE, CHIP BARRED. Forfeiture. from cityofcrestview.org, 3230 - Garage/Yard Sales
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT By:J C Rogers LEY, FL 32428 WITHIN 2 NOTWITHSTANDING THE 3. The Washington County under "Events" Call 3240 - Guns
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT As DeputyClerk WORKING DAYS OF TIME PERIODS SET Sheriffs Department shall PUBLIC AUCTION Cndy Hari o 250 - Good Things to Eat
OF THE 14TH JUDICIAL SPEAR & HOFFMAN PA. YOUR RECEIPT OF THIS FORTH ABOVE, ANY retain possession of the information (850) 3270- Jewelry/Clothing
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR Dadeland Executive Cen- NOTICE OF SALE; IF YOU CLAIM FILED TWO (2) seized property pending The following vehicles) 865rmat-8 Siamese Kittens 320- achinery/li
WASHINGTON COUNTY, ter ARE HEARING IMPAIRED YEARS OR MORE AFTER further Order of this Court. will be sold at auction on 81st shots -regular Equipment
FLORIDA 9700 South Dixie Highway, CALL: 1-800-955-8771; IF THE DECEDENT'S DATE DONE AND ORDERED in Oct. 6th, 2009 at 8:00AM de-wormins' litter box 3290 - Medical Equipment
CASENO. 67-08-CA-152 Suite 610 YOU ARE VOICE OF DEATH IS BARRED. Chambers in Chipley, at Brock Auto Body & te-ormine , lith ertif s 3300 - Miscellaneous
JPMORGAN CHASE Miami, Florida 33156 IMPAIRED CALL: THE DATE OF FIRST PUB- Washington County, Flor- Towing, 1135 Main Street, traed, $ eat certcates. 3310 Musical Instruments
BANK, N.A. F/K/A Telephone: (305) 670-2299 1-800-955-8770. LICATION OF THIS NO- ida this 4 day of Septem- Chipley, Florida 32428. $350.,$100 deposit re- 83320 - Pants&Shrubs/
JPMORGAN CHASE As published in the Wash- DATED at CHIPLEY, Flor- TICE IS: September 16, ber 2009. 1998 PONT . 850-532-5808 3330 - 9staurant/Hotel
BANK, ington County News Sep- ida, this 10 day of Septem- 2009. Allen L. Register VIN#1G2WP52K8WF2738 3340 - Sporting Goods
aintiff, member 16, 23, 2009. ber, 2009. Attorney for Personal Rep- Circuit Judge 59 Beloved Family Pet: 3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell)
. LINDA HAYES COOK resentative: As published in the Wash- 1998 DODGE VIN Dog, Jack Russell Terrier,
THOMAS E. RAYe OFt al., INL CLEAR OF THE CIRUCRCUIT MARLA E.. CHAVERNAY, ington County News Sep- #2B3HD46R2WH190409 missing between Back,
COURT ESQ. tember 16, 23, 2009. As published in the Wash- AL., on County Road 177 -
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN Washington County, Flor- Law Offices of George R. ington County News Sep- & Hwy 2. Please call if .
NOTICEOFSAE AND FOR WASHIN Washington County, For Law Offie s ofzina, Geor., PA.NVITATIONTOBID tember16, 2009. found. 850-547-4104 RE- 3100
NOTICE IS HEREBY COUNTY ida � Brezina, Jr., PA. WARD.
GIVEN pursuant to the Fi- Case#: 2008-CA-000216 BY:J.C Rogers 1915 N. Dale Maby High- ADOT5311ARRAG ant _ _ Wanted To Buy antiques,
nal Judgment entered in Division #: DEPUTY CLERK way Seeking bids for covered One Laberdoodle, one collectibles, gold, silver,
SJudgment ente ion #: RNEY FOR PLAIN- Suite3L 30 nbndwalas dinnerware, collections,
this case now pending in UNC: pavilions and walkways . - -,r h.r.d part Lab d nnrwar a 0ect
tiTIFF: Tampa, FL 33607 with metal roof and con 1hrthaedpt La t pantigs, call Al Schmidt
said Court, the style of Regions Bank d/b/a Re- SHAPIRO FISHMAN, (813) 870-0500 . cate slab ap nd c f,. ..r excellent pets, pt , Al chmd
which is indicated above. gions Mortgage Successor LP Florida Bar No 8 create slab approximately .:... r. ts 50-87304
I will sell to the highest and by merger to Union Plant- LLP Florida Bar No:t143138 26x34. 41110, I I -__e .:. 5-9672.
10004 North Dale Mabry Personal Representative: One in each county: 1110i-9672.
best bidder for cash at the ersBank, N.A., Hwy, Suite 112 ANNC. KELLIHER on each county:
Washington County Court- Plaintiff, Tampa, Florida 33618 105 Bonnie View Road Hls ton an
house, 1293 Jackson Ave- -vs- AmpaFloisda35BnieVIe o Washington. Florida r - - -
nue, Chipley, Florida JamesD. Richards,Jr.and As published n the G Burni 2106 For additionalinformation COLOR SELLS!
32428, on the 14 day of Amanda J. Richards, Hus- hington County News As published in the Wash- and a set of the plans con- Get Your Classified Ad PES & ANIMALS
.October, 2009, at 11:00 band and Wife September 16, 23, 2009. ing onCounty News Sp- tact: I in I Diamond Jim's
A.M., the following de- Defendant(s). IN THE CIRCUIT COURT timber 16, 23,2009. Joel Paul, Jr., Executive COLOR!. 210 - PetsFree to 2130 Public Auction,
-sdribed property as set OF THE FOURTEENTH IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Director Call now for details Good Home AB2798 AU3432.
forth in said Order or Final NOTICE OF SALE JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND OF THE FOURTEENTH Tri-County Community and be noticed! 2120 - Pt Supplies For Sle: Duck1300 E Railrod Ave,
Judgment, to-wit: NOTICE IS HEREBY FOR WASHINGTON JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND Council, Inc. I 638-0212 I 2130 - Farm Animals/ chickens and guineas. Fr Chipley, FL. 850-547-0397.
EXHIBIT "A" GIVEN pursuant to an Or- COUNTY, STATE OF FOR WASHINGTON 302 North Oklahoma or . Supplies in Buyers wanted,
Commence at an existing der of Final judgment of FLORIDA COUNTY, FLORIDA . Street; Bonifay, F 32425 547-944 21- Pets/Livestock information 850547-3129 Buyers Wanted,
nail and disk, marking the Foreclosure dated Sep- PROBATE DIVISION CASE NO.: 67-09-CA-336 850-547-3689 - - - - Wanted orCell # 85-415-2998.er Monday,PM
Southwest corner of Sec- tember 9, 2009, entered in FILE NO: 67-09-CP-038 IN RE: FORFEITURE OF: Sealed bids must be re-
tion 5, Township 4 North, Civil Case No. DIVISION: CASH IN THE U.S. CUR- ceived no later than Octo-
Range 13 West, Washing- 2008-CA-000216 of the Cir- IN RE: ESTATE OF RENCY OF TWO THOU- ber 01, 2009; 4:00 p.m..
-ton County, Florida; cuit Court of the 14th Judi- ROBERT LOUIS SAND EIGHT Agency reserves the right
thence South 89�09'00" cial Circuit in and for KELLIHER, SR. HUNDRED-FORTY DOL- to reject any or all bids.
East, along the South Washington County, Flor- Deceased. LARS and no/100ths Must comply with i 11
boundary line of said Sec- ida, wherein Regions Bank ($2840.00) Davis-Bacon Act and other
tion 5 and the centerline of d/b/a Regions Mortgage NOTICE TO CREDITORS from: JONATHAN LEE applicable standards. , .
County Road No. 273; for Successor by merger to The administration of the SHELTON Equal Opportunity Agency
a distance of 170.00 feet to Union Planters Bank, N.A., estate of ROBERT LOUIS Consideration extended to
a point; thence North Plaintiff and James D. KELLIHER, SR., deceased, AMENDED FINDING OF Disadvantaged Business
00*51'00" East for 40.00 Richards Jr. and Amanda whose date of death was PROBABLE CAUSE AS TO Enterprises (DBE)
feet to an iron rod set on J. Richards, Husband and May 17, 2009; is pending JONATHAN LEE As published in the Wash- T P SONS H Y'l ,I'f HAYES APAlHE
the Northerly right-of-way Wife are defendantss, I will in the Circuit Court for SHELTON ington County News Sep- il t/ CLEANING r A IR
line of County Road No. sell tothe highest and best Washington County, Flor- member 16, 2009. ..A.. .. AUTO REPAIR
273, said iron rod being bidder for cash, AT THE ida, Probate Division; File THIS MATTER having LEGAL NOTICE MINI STORAGESERVICE FULL SE,.VICE?
the Point of Beginning; FRONT COURTHOUSE Number 67-09-CP-038; the come before this Court on REQUEST FOR AUTO, IV..r,. , Mr,.EPr. tfe rsRoIal CClerr iL
thence continue North STEP OF THE WASH- mailing address of which the Petition for Final Order PROPERTY AND INLAND Hn S- Chlple : rl Or 12 r~ars REPAIR FACILIT i
00'51'00" East for'195.00 INGTON COUNTY is 1293 Jackson Avenue, of Forfeiture filed herein, MARINE Hiv 1 S, FL penne TIr,.....:.r,,RIRF r
feet to an iron rod; thence COURTHOUSE, 201 Chipley, Florida 32428. the Court having consid- 850) 638 8183 tine -
South 89"09'00" East for WEST JACKSON AVE- The names and addresses ered the verified support- NOTICE IS HEREBY ( Clothing, Shoes, '.. l T ili rl
62.66 feet to an iron rod; NUE, CHIPLEY, FLORIDA of the personal representa- ing affidavit, and otherwise GIVEN that WASHINGTON " f Purses, Jewelry F. ii ' l FREE INSPECTIONS
thence South 00'52'42" AT 11:00 A.M. CENTRAL tive and the personal being advised in the prem- COUNTY FLORIDA, acting ' T ' Fi u ., L Purses Jewelry . ,ul..
' F..L.,ij l i r, 1,:,-,r
West for 37.43 feet to an STANDARD TIME. on Oc- representative's attorney ises, finds that there was by and through its Board (850) 547-0726 SHOP S ON THE ALLEY Punch ist
iron rod; thence South tober 14, 2009, the follow- are set forth below probable cause to seize o County Commissioners. 1359 S R.r.:.a Ave Deep Ceaning I-.: High'.. , 90
46'37'14' East for 50.96 ing described property as All creditors of the dece- the above-described prop- is requesting propo llb I pern i HourS, Sell Cnrp, Florila l.,,fr,,, ,, 850-210-9376
feet to an iron rod; thence set forth in said Final Judg- dent and other persons, erty from JONATHAN LEE from qualified firms to P,,: . Flii. Ch FL
South 00'51'00" West for ment, to-wit: who have claims or de- SHELTON. It is therefore to , propr, avim Deposl *,qualified"i' "**,e, ,, re E...,a,, t .i,,ml r-I,, /
123.00 feet to an iron rod LOT 5, BLOCK 178 OF mands against decedent's ORDERED AND AD- land marine insurance .:' Call For Appointment 850-260-5382 or
set on the aforesaid North SUNNY HILLS UNIT estate, including unma- JUDGED that erage services for l r, Unils Are Carpted Phay7 homalm
right-of-way line of County FOUR, A SUBDIVISION tured, contingent or unliq- 1. ANY PERSON WHO Count for te fiscal , 850 638-2955 Phays740homal.com
Road No. 273; thence ACCORDING TO THE uidated claims, and who CLAIMS AN INTEREST IN commencing Octobe '
North 8909'00" West along PLAT THEREOF, RE- have been served a copy THE ABOVE-DESCRIBED 209 adendingSe o--a
said right-of-way line for CORDED IN PLAT BOOK of this notice, must file PROPERTY SHALL ber30,2009 an ding Seprr
100.00 feet to the Point of 2, PAGES 42-54, OF THE their claims with this court WITHIN TWENTY (20) Proposals must cori . FRED
Beginning. PUBLIC RECORDS OF ON OR BEFORE THE DAYS FROM SERVICE OF qualifications musand exlFRED p M
cated in the Southwest FLORIDA. THAT IS THREE (3) OF PROBABLE CAUSE ence for providing ir: rLE
Quarter of the Southwest ANY PERSON CLAIMING MONTHS AFTER THE AND PETITION FOR FINAL eancecoverae or o S.nce 1977 CERl.All' TILE HWPiOOF
Quarter of Section 5, AN INTEREST IN THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB- ORDER OF FORFEITURE, tal enttes LAND CLEARING g. ..
Township 4 North, Range SURPLUS FROM THE LOCATION OF THIS NO- FILE IN THIS COURT, AN Specification for propc RT AKNG '
13 West, Washington SALE, IF ANY, OTHER TICE OR THIRTY (30) ANSWER OR RESPON- can be found TAKING
County, Florida THAN THE PROPERTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE SIVE PLEADING TO THE wwwwashingtonfl.com ROAD BUILDINGS ;" ' ' ,
PONDS " :..." ... . 8M W4
DEMOLITION '" - .-: :..'.l i Hp,-
Free Estmales
I ~ (850) 762-8387 k I 'I- Iyiit bL L H t$ E -yar.r1
I L (850) 832-1 489 L. .
il L ,..,, ' 850-547-2934


T E V We'll r-ilake VDy ur LiLusrll

JOB DONE! B 'I-
VT: ,Lcola -
.BROCK Nurseries, LLc
PlnT-, Tre/a & Shrub,
Landscape Design, Contracting,
Irrigation Make your first impression last with
n e o u r Maintenance and Management quality printing at competitive prices.
BILLY BROCK FARMS Washington County News
SCrenipede-& St. Augustine Sod Holmes CountyTimes-Advertiser

"ad-visors and put the ol638-1202 (850) 326-1500 (850)638-0212
"ad-visors and put th
Classified to Woodham Advertise your
Classifieds to Wo. da business Dozer &
Service here for Excavator
YOU only Service

WORK FOR YOU! $9.00 Rand
547-3816 F l per week * Dump Truck Services
U I"UU Uj 8 week minimum CLYDE LOCKE. OWNER
638-0212 850-482-5981
CELL 850-209-3259
W ASHINGTON COUNTY 1004N.Oklahoma St, Bonifay, FL32425 547-9414 ,.'

N EW SCTION Advertise your Advertise your
CONSTRUCTION Advertise your Advertise your


R(8OOFIG5 SPEC60IST service or business here business or
(850) 638-0212 R!L." $18.0ED0 service here for
- ;for only $18.00 only
u(i C"'" ' :-i'- L aw"eek $9.00
HOLMES COUNTY ; :n 8 .week minimum
per week
oI-I.x To place an ad call 8 veck
TIMES-ADVERTISER 850-5s7-1001soT 638 2
S.(850)547-638-0212
(850) 547-9414 547-9414 547-9414








Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, September 16, 2009 * 9B M


3130 3250 4100
WEEKLY U Pick Grapes.Thru Farmwork
MISCELLANEOUS Oct. Scupernong, Help wanted egg collector,
AUCTION MuscadineNoble must be reliable and in
3234 Main St. Vemrnon, FL, 7 days week, good health. Call
Hwy. 79 South 5 Ibs, $4.00. 850-956-1224
(2nd Building on left) Clayton Rd., Chipley.
SATURDAY NIGHTS 7M. 638-2624. Local General Contractor
Multi-Sellers. Selection e n epanc
will vary from week to seeking exp erienced

Michelle &Ro 3270 Email resume
Auctions jrccinc@wfeca.net or PC
Jewelry top dollar paid Box 577, Bonifay, FL
FL AU3014 AB2224. for gold, silver & costume 324257 or Fax
850-547-9140. jewelry. Nobody pays 850-547-3677
more. 850-547-5292
_ _ L LPN needed for fast H EEL
paced Physicians office in
3220 the Bonifay area. Typing
----- skills required. Office
B&B Furniture 1342 North 0 hours 8a.m.-6p.m., Mon-
RR Avenue, Chipley. We 17.5 HP Briggs & Straton day - Thursday. Friday
pay cash for clean, quality Engine. New in box. Verti- 8a.m.-12-noon. Call Linda DE AL
fumiture. 850-557-0211 or calshaft Cal 638-7557. 850-768-1211.
850-415-6866. Ask for $40
Pasco or Colyn r Other Have a car, truck van or
Couch with pullout queen For Sale Direct Care Staff for m motorcycle you are wanting
Couched, $300, matchingwith loqueen One Row Corn Picker, Happy Acres Assisted Liv-
seat $150. queen bed, $1,500. 8' Disk Mower, ing Facility. Part-time
mattress & dresser $225., $1,000. 6" Grain Auggr 50' housekeeping staff. Hours to sell? W e'll run your ad in --
Kenmore stackablewasher Ect, $500. KLAS Rd Baler, are Friday 11-7:30pm,
&dryer $300. All excellent needs tyer, $2,000.4 Row Sunday & Monday all three publications for
condition, swing with can- Inst. Planter, $500. 4 Row 7am-3:30pm. Starting pay
opy$6.,icrowave$15 Cultivator, $500. 10 Wheel of $8 an hour Call
concrete bird baths, gas Hay Rake, $1,000. Call 547-3708 for more infor-
heater $50. 850-547-4114 638-7586. nation. Application's ac- W
- cepted daily.
Estate Washer, large ca- LARRY CAGLE "S esusn . FO R =
pacity, $200. Twin Flex If you need to Sas ev
Bed, $50. Small entertain- "buy or sell"
ment center, $15. const. equipment; Advertising I 9
850-849-0568. Dozers, Loaders, Sales '
Excavators, Forrestry,
I Contact I
Icagle@cagleequip- I Washington I
ment.co CountyNews A SAVINGS OF $32.01 OF
| 3230 cell:850449-1432 , Holmes County
Big Yard Sale, 1364 Times-Advertiser 20 Words - 8 Weeks
LeAnder Lane. Sat & Sun, 2 W d -e k
9-2. Free bag of clothes Do you want a career
with $5 purchase. 3I where you can make ao pla e
S3300ifference? Are you a .o place y0o
MARKYOUR Pressure washing, sheet motivated sales associ-
CALENDER! rock repair, interior or exte- ate? If you answered I
YARD SALE rior painting by the job or I yes and yes, take a look
Chipley lstPresbyterian hour. 30 years experience. iat Freedom wants
Sept. 18 &19,8-12noon. Dennis Glenn you! Fre m
Beautiful iture: 850-535-0145 ormotivated Multi-mediaW a sh into n C
6 chairs, chests, open & 850-596-4143 I Advertising Account Ex-
glassed bookshelves, ecutives. You, will havein
glasseds bookshelvs, the opportunity to join a
recliners, end tables, Idynamic and energetic I H OO y i
lamps, hide-a-bed and a sales program and
as, i bl s aeas peae rHolmes County Ti
large assortment of various 3310 channel your initiative,
innovation, and compet- IW eekly A
__ ite. __ MUSIC LESSONS; Piano, I itive spirit to make an W ely
r- ..... Guitar, Bass, Drums, impact on our custom-
ST. JOSEPH Banjo, Mandolin, Violin, ers, our organization,
CATHOUC CHURCH Flute. Covington Music. Iand your own career. I *Up to 20 words. Personal ads only, no dealers.
I ANNUAL YARD SALE. I We buy used musical in- You will touch on all me-
struments. Downtown dia platforms at Free-
September 19, 2009. Chipley. 850-638-5050. dom, selling print and
From 8:00-1:00pm. I online ads. Leverage I AUTO HELP WA
l your creativity as you
SRental Tables Available. "partner with customers DONATIONS
$15.00/1 or $25.00/2. Ito create custom I
5 rm\,uli me, ' solutions, Heating/AirTec
S Gall Parish Office I * using por exciting andAT
I between9:00-2:00pm, I , er-growrtng portfolio of DONATE YOUR VEHICLE weekaccelerati
I Tues. oreThurs., Ina civ2rpproducts.I
Tu . oTurs. iy i YourIsucces inthis rol RECEIVE$1000GROCERY Hands on el
could set you up to COUPONUNITEDBREAST State ofp
m****LOww"1F I sue a variety of career COUPONUNITEDBREAST State of
Yard Sle; Friday Satur- Ipaths in our organiza- CANCER FOUNDATION Nationwide c
day, 7 a.m. until. East of 4100 - Help Wanted
4130-r Employment Ition or throughout our CO
Waffle House @ end of Information parent company, Free- Free Mammograms, and Local Job
Idlewood Dr. Bonifay dom Communications,
ICd S ; S , S- (FCI, one of the I Breast Cancer Info www. Assistance! C
Yaid Sale; Saturday, Sep- nation's largest privately
tember 19th, 8 a.m. to 2 4100 owned media compa- ubcf.info FREETowing,Tax (877)994-9904.
p.m. 805 Idlewood Court. I nies.
General l Send resueto . Deductible, Non-Runners
' Send resume to
fzNSuperintendents, nbarfield Accepted, (888)468-5964. PTL OTR Dr
.- Pipe Foreman I chipleypaper.com
325 & Layers, orpick up Pay Package!
r - - Equipment Operators, an application at
K&L Far, LLC. Laborers. BUILDING Up to 46cpm.
Green Peanuts for Willing to travel. Exp. in I IA--Gw~I il I S I
I Boiling. I WWTPconstructiona 1364 N. RailroadAve. SUPPLIES experience re
S1567 Piney Grove Rd, I plus, but not required. Chipley, Florida
Chipley. Drug free workplace, For more information felny or DUI p
M-F; 8-6Sat., 8-4:30. EEO. EmailResumeTo orto apply onlin, visit METAL ROOFING. 40 (87 )740-6262
850-638-5002, rsingletary@sdandc. www.freedom.com I
850260500, orfax33 915673 See"Careers" yr Warranty-Buy direct inc.com
. ... .I EqualOpportunity from manufacturer 30/
EDmg-freeWorkplace colors in stock, w/all HOMES FO
service accessories. Quick turn
N Family Support Worker. 1 around. Delivery available. 4Br 2Ba F
H full time positions provid- Gulf Coa &
North orida ing intensivein-home par- Gulf Coast Supply & Mfg, $11,500! Onl
ent support services (888)393-0335 WWW. 5% down 15n
CommntyHptal through the Healthy Fami-(888)393-0335 www. 5% down 15
is seeking qualified candidates lies program. Position is GulfCoastSupply.com apr. Buy, 3 Br $
located in Chipley. Posi-
for the following position: tion requires travel in Jack- listings (800)3E
Laboratory Manager son, Holmes, and sur-
Requires Fl. Supervisor License rounding counties. Qualifi- BUSINESS 5798
* Requires F. Supervisor License cations require high school
Bachelor's Degree and at least 3 years diploma and min. 1-year OPPORTUNITIES
experience in the field preferred professional exp. in human
NFCH offers competitive benefits including services field serving chil- HOM ES FO
dren and their families.
medical, dental,life, disability, and 401k. Apply at Habilitative Ser- ALL CASH VENDING! Do
Fax resume to 850-638-0622 vices, 4440 Putnam, St.
ATTN: HUMAN RESOURCES: Marianna. Position spon- you earn $800 in a day? 25 6Br 4B F
or e-mail to sbyrd@nfch.org sred by Habilitate Ser- Local MachinesandCandy $29,900! Only
Applications may be submitted to the vices of North Florida,
NFCH Human Resource office HealthyFamilie Florida $9,995. (888)629-9968 5% down 30
and the Department of N C i 5 w 3
NFCH isan equal opportunity employer Children and Families. BO2000033 CALL US: We apr. Buy, 4 E
will not be undersold! * for listings (8C
ext 5760


C&C Bookkeeping and
Tax Service. Open 5 days
a week. 8am to 5pm. Call
(850)638-1483



Headliners and Vinyl
Tops Mobile Unit. I do the
work at your home or
workplace. Reasonable
rates on new vinyl tops
and auto carpeting. Free
estimates. Call anytime,
leave message. (850)
638-7351

Call To Place An Ad
In Classifieds.
Washington County
News
(850) 638-0212
Holmes County
Times-Advertiser
(850) 547-9414


Will Do Housework for
you at your convenience.
Call 326-2898 and leave
message if no answer.


Will sit with the Elderly in
their home. Com-
panionship, run errands,
housekeeping, etc. Call
(850) 849-2535 or
850-547-5041.


Carpentry, pressure wash-
ing, lawn care, patio & win-
dow r .-renin.i great
rates. .- ,,, Ii' -:


SOD & SEED on the farm,
delivered or installed. Cen-
tipede St. Augustine Ber-
muda. West Florida Turf
(850) 415-0385; 638-4860.
Established 1980


F
P




(I

For Rent first in Chipley [
Mini Warehouses. If you
don't have the room "We
Do" Lamar Townsend
(850)638-4539, north of
Townsends.


Bush Hogging,Disking, E
food plots, gardens, 0
ditches, fix roads, move
dirty. Works only on Satur-
day & Sunday. 547-4198,
373-8922. li
Se
B&M Mower Repair &
Service. Quality work at a
fair price. Pickup & Deliv-
ery Available. Bill or Mary C
(850)638-4492
Sewing Machine and Vac-
uum Cleaner Repair, guar- C
anteed service on all
makes and models. Free ii
estimates. Western Auto.
216 N. Waukesha. Bonifay. 9
547-3910
ENEE gm gagi"a.e L


DOLLARR & DOLLAR
'LUS, MAILBOX, PARTY,
DISCOUNTT CLOTHING
)R TEEN STORE FROM
51,900 Worldwide! 100%
'URNKEY CALL NOW
300)518-3064 WWW.
)RSS6.COM.

CARS
FOR SALE

3uy Police Impounds!!
D0 Honda Civic $800! 01
-onda Accord $750! for
stings call (800)366-9813
.xt 9271

500! Police Impounds!
"ars, trucks, suv's from
500! Honda, Toyota,
They and more! for
stings (800)366-9813 ext
D499


CLASSIFIED


-I.


F THE REGULAR PRICE
- One LOW Price!

ur ad, call

850-547-9414


countyy News

mes-Advertiser

advertiser


NOTEDD

hTraining. 3
ed program.
environment.
Art Lab.
ertifications
Placement
ALL NOW:


ivers. New
Great Miles!
12 months
quired. No
)asl 5 years.
Swww.ptl-


iR RENT

Foreclosure!
y $217/Mo!
rears @ 8%
;199/Mo! for
36-9783 ext


)R SALE

Foreclosure!
y $238/Mo!
rears @ 8%
Ir $269/Mo!
10)366-9783


LOTS & ACREAGE

Owner Must Sell. 4+ acres-
$57,300 Nice oak trees,
private access to lake. All
utilities in. Ready to build
when you are! Financing
avail. Call now (866)352-
2249. www.fllandoffer.
com


MISCELLANEOUS


ATTEND
ONLINE
*Medical,
*Paralegal,
*Criminal
placement
Computer


COLLEGE
from Home.
*Business,
*Accounting,
Justice. Job
assistance.
available.


Financial Aid if qualified.
Call (888)203-3179, www.
CenturaOnline.com.


AIRLINES
- Train f
Aviation
Career.
program.
if qualifi(
available.
Institute
(888)349-i

REA

LOG CAB
with Doc
only $69,!
cabin kit
dockable
12,000 a
lake. Boat
ALL amer
Excellent
now
x1589


NC MOU
New!$50,'
tract redu
Private, n
bank fir
must sell,


ARE HIRING
or high paying
Maintenance
FAA approved
Financial aid
ed - Housing
CALL Aviation
of Maintenance
5387.

IL ESTATE

IN ON 5 ACRES
kable Lakefront
900. 1791 sf log
on 5 acres with
lake frontage on
cre recreational
toGulfofMexico.
cities completed!
financing. Call
(866)952-5339,


NTAINS - Brand
000MountainTop
iced to $19,500!
ear Boone area,
lancing, owner
(866)275-0442


WATERFRONT
PROPERTIES


ORTEGA LANDING
Waterfront condos and
marina on Ortega River
n Jacksonville, FL. 3
Bedroom, 3 bath condos
approx. 2,600 SF from
$999K. Private elevator
access, covered parking,
GE Monogram appliances,
3 ft ceilings. Marina slip
memberships and leasing
available. (800)800-0895
or www.visitortegalanding.
com



ANF
A'N-F
ADVERTISING NETWORKS "i FLORIDA

Classified Display Metro 1 i- i,



( Week Of
SEPT. 12-18, 2009


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S10B * Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser* Wednesday, September 16, 2009


-4100 | 6140 6170 7100 7100 7150 7160 8110 8130 |
Tutors Needed 2BR/1BA House near Ver- 3BR/2BA MH for rent. 2602 Hwy 173 S. Nice 3BR/1BA House for sale 160 acres Prime Hunting, 1995 Mercury Grand Mar- 1997 Ford F-250 heavy
Immediate openings, de- non for rent. CH/A. $495 CH/A. Call 541-3414 or home on 2.23 acres. w/1BR/1BA apartment & 6 Fishing, pine & Hard 3br, 2ba, 1995 MH, 16X76, quis. Excellent condition. duty, AM/FM, cassette, all
agree retired, flexible month. 850-785-3511. 638-9228. 3BR/2BA with 1762 sq.ft. car garage. In Westville. wood, Holmes Creek, Fridge, stove, d/w, power $3K. Also, 2 Goodyear ti- power, towing package,
schedules, $20 per hour 3BR/2BA Home on large 3BR/2BA Mobile Home. $64,900. For more infor- $35,000. 850-260-4654. Washington County ole,C incd. Clean, you ike w. 2457 . C, CC, blue & white,
Contact:(888) 434-2582 or city lot in the Historical Dis- CH/A. Newer trailers. Free nation, contact Eric $2,500.00 acre. move $19,500. 638-4228 $150 both. 773-2088, good condition, $4,000.
jcrawford@clubztutonng.com trict of Chipley. Large garbage, water & sewer. 2 Gleaton Realty @ 85260-930-850-638-2446
Wanted: Director of Treat- great room, formal driving miles South of. Bonifay. 850-477-5908 t- "Deunak Springs, 4 2006 Mitsubishi Galant.
ment, Masters Level Li- room, large kitchen. $750 Call 547-4198.373-8922. 50 re lots in city with all I $10,500. Can been seen
censed Mental health month. 850-665-5095, Land & Home Package I city utilities available. I at: Community South
Counselor to supervise the 850-726-0613. f5.5+ acres, 3BR/2BA 5 Acres high and dry on $500. down and $200. Credit Union, 1044 Hwy 90 8160
mental health and sub-' 4BR/3%BA Furnished Home. Well & Septic Al- Pine Log Rd. Washington month. 850-699-3599 E., Chipley, FL.
stance abuse program of a House for rent. In New 3BR, 2BA mobile home in owance included. County, new survey par e Suzuse ki Intrut , $5,000.
boys residential program. Hope on 50 acres. $1,350 Chipley area. Quiet neigh- Forlnfo:850-638-7701 850-260-9324 6 +L acres on Yates Settle- 850547-2074
This is a part time position. month. 850-333-3734. borhood, CH/A, water fur- meant Road Washingon . . 81208
Call 850-548-5524, R onn meant Road, Washinn 8120
Boyce For Rent; 4BR/2BA home, nished, no pets. $500. a T County. Large oaks, high AITOMOIMoW,MARIN 99 Chevy Blazer. 123K
central heat & air, nice, month. 850-638-8570 or ARANNON RE & dry, quiet country living, RECREA AL miles. Runs looks good
$595. month plus deposit. 850-258-1594 yet close to town. For 81 -Antique & Colleclibles $2400 OBO. 535-9672.
850-547-9291 3BR/1BA, 3/4 mile from 2229 JI Bush Rd.Bona, FL more information, Call 8110-Cars
Home for sale or rent Bonifay Elem School. On (8501 547-4784 Cell (8501951-5682 day; 850547-5070 ask for 812 - Sports Utility Vehicles 2000 Chevrolet Subur- COMPLETE PACKAGES
3R/2oA, 2 car garage Hw 177A. Family oriented Carol Cannon Brker MaryAnn, Night; 813 rucks ban. $6,000 Can be seen FROM
3BR/2BA, 2 car garage, 54 850-573-0253 ask Michael 8140Vas at: Community South $
W brick home. Like new. park. Cal 547-3746. 4 acres with over 500 ft rontage on Hwy.- 8 -Motocycles Credit Union, 1044 Hwy 90 4,995
$800 month. 3BR/1BA FBnfay, 3BR & 2BR," 90 ' $19,900 * REDUCED almost 7 acres, OWNER FINANCE 8170 - Auto Parts E., Chipley, FL. AWelded,
* home. $500 month. De- $375. to $550. mo. NoI surveyed, lots of road frontage $29,900 * 21 Dogwood Lake lot, & Accessories Al d,
R ESTATE FORR posit& reference required. Pets. 850-699-3599 Lot mobile home park, 15 park-owned homes, $60,000, 30 year fixed, 0 Boats erc A uminumBoats
io.s. Business/ 850-579-4317.----- - ------ - great investment * Remodeled 3/1.5 brick $375.00 a month. 8220-Personal OPatercrallEN HOUSE
commercial Nice Clean Houses, apart- For Rent: 2 & 3 bed- ome on 1.6 acres, porches, 24x24 metal barn, -8240 - Boat & Marine TH
6110 - Apartments ments and mobile homes room mobile homes in many extras $149,900 Reduced - almost Two 5 acres & One 10 ac- Supplies 1983 Chevy Silverado THURS. & FRI.
6120- Beach Rentals for rent, near 1-10 & Hwy Bonifay. Call 3,0 0 sq. ft. UR, brick 4/2, country setting res on Buddy Rd. One 10 8245- Boat Slips & Docks Truck. Long wheel base, . (Closed Saturday)
0140-ran l Houseeo R esis &__One__13_acres_ I.......... .i u8 ond 310- AIrcraft/Aviation lOW mileage, new battery, BonifayFlorida
6130 Housndeownuse 79.850-547-2531. 850-547-3462 $110,000 15+- acres in Leonia area, wooded, acres & One 13 acres on 8320- ATV/tffoadVehicles
1 - Roomate Wanted Publishe' For Rent: 2BD/1BA mo- over 700 ft. frontage on Hwy. 181 $47,500. Gain Rd. Owner financ- 8330-ampers & Trailers res, carburet Son w .xtremeindustries.com
6100 _Rooms tor Rent Publisher's For Rent: 2BD/1Bb o ing For more info call Mil, 8340- Metorhomes Stereo. Recovered seats.
170 - Mobile Home/Lot bile home on St. Johns caroecannonreal.om ton Peel @ 850-638-1858. $2,400. 638-4266.
6180 - Ot-of-Town entals Notice Road, Bonifay, $400.00
6190 -Timeshare Rentals month. 850-849-1684
6200 - Vacation Rentals All real estate advertising in
this newspaper is subject to For Rent: mobile home
tlloren 10 p IVIARIANNA TOYOTA
the Fair Housing Act which needs work. You only pay
B makes it illegal to advertise lot rent of $150. p/month.
ExecutivOie Space rdiscerene limbtaon ou x 4 No dogs Jorge Says Come Do Business Where Business Is Done During Our
All until. incld 638-1918 handicap, familial status or For Rent; 2 & 3 bedroom TT
national origin, or an inten- trailers, total electric, $300.
Jtion, to make any such pref- & $350. month, $200. de- ** T OT Jl jp * 1 - X
erence, limitation or dis- sit. 850.548-5541
crimination" Familial status POsit. 85-548 5541
S 6110 includes children under the Mobile Home for Rent:
1 Bedroom apartment for age of 18 living with parents 3Bedroom 2 bath,
rent, $350. and 1 apart- or legal custodians, preg- $450/month, $200 deposit
ment for $400. a month, nant women and people se- 850-547-3650
deposit required, includes ring custody of children 85,U4 _-3650.
all utilities. 850-547-0956 under . MobileHomes in Cot-9-2-09
1Bedroom apartment in This newspaper will not tondale on Sapp Rd, m- SALE ENDS 9-21-09
Bonifay, kitchen, living knowingly accept any ad- lesE.of Chipley. 3br,2ba, GREAT SELECTION * ZERO DOWN WITH APPROVED CREDIT
room, dining room. verising for real estate & 2br, 2ba, avail. Total
room, dining r whichis in violaionof the elec. (850)-258-4868 or NO GAM ES, NO GIM M ICKS * FRIENDLY STAFF
Fenced yard, water, sew- law. Our.readers are hereby 8 5 0 - 2 0 9 - 8 8 4 7
age, garbage, included, informed that all dwellings www.charloscountryliving.c 27 YEARS OF SERVICE * COM PETITIVE INTEREST RATES
$425.00 month, advertised in this newspa- om CHECK OUT!!!
850-547-5244 per are available on a equal COM E CHECK IT UT
opportunity basis. To com- Transmitter Mobile Home - "
1BR Apartment in plain of discrimination call Park on Tr3nsmitter Rd in
Chipley. Good location. HUD toll-free at ,,, ,r, ,- . N TOYOTA CAMRY SEDAN
No-pets. 638-4640. 1-800-669-9777. The ,-:,,:le J M .:, T 3,' t NEW 2010 TOYOTA CAMRY SEDAN
2BR/1BA Apartment oll-free number for the ,,, Cr . p., Excludes Hybrids
rent. No pets. 638-1918. 1-800-927-9275. (. . "-' . SPECIAL
For rent Sleepy Hollow, T.'. 'iar -. '0 /
Duplex Apartments 1�p jfei er T..:. Fr :... i9
HUD not accepted.
3BR/1BA. Water, garbage, mAPR 60 MOS.
lawn care included. Spa- Wages Ponoa -..:e i t W ITH APPROVED CREDIT
cious, energy efficient with t --uri - 7 T__ _ _ .
private yard. ci :. -.'. r .,,I ., + e.
850638-7128. 6170sp., 85 -2.-4636 NEW 2010 TOYOTA TUNDRA DOUBLE CAB 4x4
For Rent: Unique 2 br, 2 ba 16 wide, on 4.6L V-8, AM/FM MP3, Automatic, 'Factory Tow Pkg., All Weather
2BR/2BA screened porch large lot in the country. Mats, Much More! Model8339, Stock #8517
apartment. Non Smoker, 1 Washington County (New 6200 WAeS $3
small pet, references Hope afba) $450 mo, $300 Gatlinburg, TN Vacation. W AS $32,152
850-547-3494 or dep, 850-918-7876 or See the fall colors. 1BR
850-532-2177 850456-4867 condo, full kitchen. Oct$

I The New Ridgewood Ibuilding, window air $350.
I Apartments Bonifay, F I 535-2657.
$ h: 850557-7732 1 2BR Mobile Home, good
I. - - - . location in Chipley. No
Pets. 850-638-4640.
2BR/1'/uBA Mobile home
6140 for rent near Chipley.
2BR cabin 1BA, no pets. 850-638-4689 or 260-2813.
$400 month, 1st, and last 2BR/2BA, Great Location. REAL ESAE FOR S Il
month. Deposit required. AMile from Chipley Mc-7100 - Homes NEW 2009 TOYOTA VENZA
(850)-326-2412. 8 miles Donalds. 1st and last 7EW50-9OpenTAouse
South Bonifay month's rent plus security 110 - peacHouse 4 Cylinder, 2 Wheel Drive, Automatifc, Carpet Mats, XM Radio,
3BR/1BA House on 1 deposit. Smoke free envi- Property 19" Alloy Wheels, Model 2810, Stock #8445
acre. Fenced pasture & ronment, no pets. 7120- Commercial
barn. miles south of Boni- $450/month. Call 7130 -CondoTownhouse SPECIA L
fay. Also have other rentals 638-4857. 77150 -Fa r Lots and AcreageS
in Chipley. 635-2001. 3BR/2BA in Chipley. WD 7160-Mobile Homes/Lots
3BR/2BA Brick Ranch- hook-up. One block from 7170 Waterfront
7180 - Investment
Ponce de Leon.1,500 sq. elementary school. No Proper26y 8 8
ft., large lot $550. month. pets. $475 month, $475 7190-Out-of-Town
2BR/1BA trailer, $250. deposit. Call 850-638-0560 Real Estate NEW 2009 TOYOTA AVALON XL
month. Call 850-259-9113. or 850-774-3034. 7200 - Timeshare NEW 2009 TOYOTA AVALON XL


f - 4 Door Sedan, V-6, Luxury, Model 3534, Stock #8443 . - --
SPECIAL


527,5688
GREAT DEALS ON ALL REMAINING 2009 TOYOTA RAV-4's AND
HIGHLANDERS IN STOCK! DON'T MISS IT!
All Prices and Discounts After Any Factory Rebate, Factory To Dealer Cash Incentives, Plus Tax and Tag. Subject to Presale. 2.9% 60 Mos. on Camrys, S.ET. Finance, Tier 1,2, 3, With Approved Crecit


PRE-OWNED VEHICLES SUPER SALE!
These Units Must Go Right Now! Zero Down With Approved Credit!


4 oo, LahrLxr







':� I�
SP DA


EDIESAUE
Lete, uro, odd
SPECIAL


06.TYOT

SINAL
* ily an
SUPR*DAL


0I5
SPO3RT T
4 Dr.UAt.4l..esharp


SPECIAL


When it comes to selling your

car, nothing goes the distance

like the CLASSIFIED!

* Cars For Sale

* Motorcycles

* Trucks

* Farm Vehicles


WASHINGTON COUNTY

NEWS

(850) 638-0212


HOLMES COUNTY

TIMES-ADVERTISER

(850) 547-9414


t. .i: '( i
-,-- �i-ti t Ii-.' .li


m


4 r At. , Shrp!#90290

I'.I


0


MORE TO CHOOSE FROM!


GREAT SELECTION OF PRE-OWNED CERTIFIED VEHICLES FROM COROLLAS TO SEQUOIAS


S7 Years, 100.000 Mile
Lirr ited Warranty*
* 7 Years, 100.000 Mile
Road;s de As;i-tance**


STOYOTA * 60 Point Qual: ty
SAcurance In-pecton
. G-eat Se ect on F-om
Coro las ro Sequoias


ALL PRICED TO SELL! EXAMPLES:




-MORE - CHOOSE F ' ' I

-MORE TO CHOOSE FROM!


TJNZ)'.AS
S4-RJNNERS
HI GHLANDERS
SEQLJOIAS A
ARTS Je

I1 -


- S


___ ___ ___ ___ ---------c- -"'~~Ii


S2961 Penn. Ave., Marianna, FL
K' s(850) 526-3511 * 1-80.-423o-8002
cclhi ck us out at: www. miariannatoyota.com


Remember. If You
Can't Come To
Us, Just Give Us
A Call, We'll Drive
It To You.


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