Washington County news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00621
 Material Information
Title: Washington County news
Uniform Title: Washington County news (Chipley, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: s.n.
s.n.
Place of Publication: Chipley Fla
Publication Date: 01/07/2009
Frequency: semiweekly[<1994>]
weekly[ former <1931>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Chipley (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Chipley
Coordinates: 30.779167 x -85.539167 ( Place of Publication )
 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).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000384704
oclc - 07260886
notis - ACC5987
lccn - sn 81000810
issn - 0279-795X
System ID: UF00028312:00621
 Related Items
Preceded by: Chipley banner

Full Text






Washington Coun*


High school basketball
back in action


Page A7


Wednesday. January 7. 2009


www.chipleypaper. corn


Volum o Number 75


4 o :i ,l ,:iii: :'"sInk-
CECILIA SPEARS I Staff Writer
SWEARING IN: Sworn in Tuesday were, from left, Supervisor of Elections Carol Finch Griffin, Circuit
Court Clerk Linda Cook, Tax Collector Helen Mclntyre and Property Appraiser Gil Carter.



Officers sworn in


Haddock looks

ahead to next term
JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
ofelsberg@chipleypaper.com
(HIPLEY Sheriff Bobby Had-
dock noted the changes that have
come to the Washington County
Sheriff's Office as he was sworn
in Monday. He then swore in the
deputies at Blue Lake.
Haddock was sworn in a day
earlier than other Constitutional
officers because he had to attend
school in Daytona Beach. The
other officers, Supervisor of Elec-
tions Carol Finch Griffin, Circuit
Court Clerk Linda Cook, Tax Col-
lector Helen McIntyre and Prop-
erty Appraiser Gil Carter, were
sworn in Tuesday at the County
Annex.
County Judge Colby Peel
did the honors once again. Peel
praised Haddock and the depart-
ment "for a very smooth four
years."
"I couldn't ask for you to be


JAY FELSBERG I| ..-....j, l.!...r
-SHERIFF IN TOWN: Sheriff Bobby Haddock was sworn in by Coun-
ty Judge Colby Peel. Laura Haddock held the Bible.


any better or be easier to work
with," Peel said. "I hope we have
four more years just like it."
"I appreciate each and every
one of you," Haddock told his
staff. He noted how the depart-


ment has.grown in the last four
years, "and we plan to do a lot
more."
More coverage at chipleypa-
per.com and in Saturday's pa-


Car rolls over on State 79

A red station wagon-type
vehicle ended up on its side .' ,
on State 79, and the driver, IT ,
along with a passenger, was i"
treated for minor cuts and
scraps.
According to passenger
Chiara Perkins of DeFuniak
Springs, Larel Jackson, also
from Deflniak Springs, was
driving north on State 79. She
said Jackson looked away
from the road for only a mo-
ment, and when he looked
back, there was a deer com-
ing out of the woods on to the
roadway
Jackson then veered left,
hit the soft soil and began to
skid, and eventually, the car
ended up on its side. There
were no serious injuries. CECILA SPEARS StaffWritecr


INSIDE


'Motw


Em -.
ERKR -'
^ ~ ~ ~~ h.".v,]:rlu'~rCc:m ^,i^ BjH


,TL ~ ~ 1. 1,1 ;


'"4


Several
grocery stores
including O.K.
Williams,
Rich's Grocery
and Andrews'
Meat Market
were busy as
could be even
on Christmas
Eve in oldtime
Bonifay.


Residents of
Country Oaks
Community
donated
money and
toys to make
this Christmas
merrier for 26
children.

A8

It's time again
for the annual
Washington
County Youth
Fair.
A8

Local hospices
concerned
about budget
cuts
CHIPLEYPAPER.COM

INDEX
Opinion.............................Page A4
Extra ............................ Page B1
Classifieds........................Page B7
FREEDOM
NEWSPAPERS'JN FERACTIVE
Phone: (850) 638-0212
Web site: chipleypaper.com
Fax: (850) 638-4601



I1 II111II 1
,6 42694 OO23 4


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I (


Drake


discusses


budget,


Sansom

JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypoper.com
TALLAHASSEE The special ses-
sion of the Florida'Legislature is
tackling the state's budget woes,
and new Republican State Rep.
Brad Drake is part of that delibera-
tion. The District 5
officeholder repre-
sents. Holmes and
Washington coun-
ties, and he dis-
cussed the special
session in an inter-
view Monday.
"It's not a fun sit-
uation to have to cut BRAD DRAKE
a lot of money out State Representative
of the state budget,
but we have a job to
do," Drake said. He expects a cut of
about $2.3 billion because of declin-
ing state revenues.
Drake serves on the Transpor-
tation and Economic Development
committee among others, and he
said most cuts would be based on
agency recommendations. That in-
cludes not filling vacant positions.
'A lot of what would be reduced
are positions where someone re-
tired that we would not fill," Drake
said. "We are also looking at areas
where we can create efficiency in
operations. Most of the reduction
would be through positions that
would not be filled."
Gov. Charlie Crist recently said
he wanted to avoid layoffs of state
employees.
Drake, who succeeded Don
Brown in District 5, noted that the
governor also asked departments to
hold back four percent of this year's
budget. Between that and other ac-
tion, Drake said overall cuts could
be close to the rumored 10 percent
across the board.

Drake: Sansom did
the right thing
Drake also addressed Speaker
of the House Ray Sansom's resig-
nation from his $110,000 position at
Northwest Florida State College.
Sansom was strongly criticized for
taking the job after he worked to-
ward the college getting more than
$25 million in appropriations.
Drake said Sansom did the right
thing for the good of the Legislature.
"Ray's actions are genuine in
intent -so the situation would not
cause any additional distractions
for his colleagues in the House and
Senate," Drake said.
"The speaker is an honest and
genuine person, and it's unfortu-
nate that his new position was con-
strued by a lot of media outlets as
something criminal, and that's not
the case. He honorably stepped
down from the position to concen-
trate on revitalizing Florida's econ-
omy."
More on the budget and the San-
som issue at chipleypapercom and
bonifaynow.com


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Local


A02 I Washinqton County News







Wednesday, January 7, 2009 Washington County News I A3 Local


According to a Jackson
County Sheriff's Office
press release:
On Jan. 1 the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office re-
ceived a call regarding a
domestic violence issue
at 2218 Willimar Road in
Kynesville. A neighbor
heard the disturbance and
when he got outside, he saw
two small children, ages six
and three, being forced into
a vehicle by their father,
William Clayton Anderson
while they were screaming
for help.


Five Points Crime
Watch
The January Crime
Watch meeting will be at
6 p.m. Jan. 22 in the Five
Points Recreation Center.
A keynote speaker from'
the sheriff's office is sched-
uled. A covered dish meal
will be served after the
meeting.
For more information,


When the witness 'a
preached Anderson to st
him Anderson came out
the vehicle with a baseba
bat and threatened to h
the witness. As Anderso
drove away southbound o
Willimar Road law enforce
ment was summoned.
Just prior to deputi
arriving, Anderson call<
one of the family member
at the residence, on his ci
phone and threatened tl
lives of the small child
and himself. The Florid
Department of Law E


contact Henry Day at 535-
2657.
FHP checkpoints
Florida Highway Pa-
trol will conduct driver
license and vehicle inspec-
tion checkpoints during
the month of January on
Sthe roadways listed below
in Holmes, Jackson and
Washington counties.
Recognizing the dan-


Jackson County


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


Officers will be on State
Roads No. 2, 10, 69, 71, 73,
77, 79, 81, 273, 276, 277, and
286 during the month.
County roads with in-
spection points include
No. 69A, 162,164,165,165A,
167, 169,173,177, 177A, 179,
181, 185, 271, 276, 279, 280,
284, and Snow Hill Road.
The Patrol has found
these checkpoints to be
an effective means of en-


kidnapping ends in
ip- enforcement was contacted dren. In an attempt to stop
op with a request for an AM- Anderson several deputies
of BER Alert to be issued. had to jump aside to keep
all Anderson drove to a from being struck by An-
hit home on Camphead Road derson's vehicle as he sped
on just north of SR 274 in Cal- past them. During the 30-
on houn County. While there minute high-speed chase,
:e- Anderson called the chil- Anderson's driving was
dren's mother, his wife, and extremely reckless putting
es made additional threats to the lives of his children at
ed the lives of the children and risk.
's, himself. The chase ended when
ell While the Jackson and Anderson drove into a
he Calhoun County deputies pasture on Sweetwater
en and Florida Highway Pa- Branch Road in Bay Coun-
da trol set up a parameter, ty and ran into the woods,
n- Anderson left with the chil- leaving his children in the

COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS


forcing the equipment
and driver license laws
of Florida while ensuring
the protection of all mo-
torists.

Tri-County Meeting
Tri-County Community
Council, Inc. will hold a
Board of Directors meet-
ing on Thursday, Jan. 8, at
6 p.m. at Simbo's Restau-
rant in Bonifay.


January Story Time
Schedule
The January story time
schedule for the Washing-
ton County Library-Chi-
pley Branch is each Thurs-
day beginning at 10:30 a.m.
On Jan. 8 -a story on
Winter; Jan. 15 is Pooh
Day; Jan 22 features Ani-
mals in Winter and Jan. 29
- Groundhogs.


CHECK US OUT

ONLINE AT

CHIPLEYPAPER.COM






The family of the late Mrs. Eva H. Campbell
wishes to express our sincere thanks and gratitude
for all acts of kindness shown during our time of
sorrow. May God richly bless each of you is our
prayer,
With love and appreciation,
Marvin Campbell and Family


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Why Refinance Back into a 30-Year Loan?

Refinance Your Mortgage for Rate and

Payment Reductions


By Christopher Shearer, Mortgage Consultant
America One Finance, Inc.
One of the biggest reasons homeowners
refinance their mortgage is to obtain a
lower interest rate and lower monthly
payments. By refinancing, the borrower
pays off their existing mortgage and
replaces it with a new one. This can often
be accomplished with a no-points no-fees
loan program, which essentially means
"no cost" to the borrower.

In the no-points no-fees scenario, the
mortgage consultant uses rebate monies
paid by the lender to pay off non-
recurring closing costs for the borrower.
These are "one time" fees such as escrow
or attorney fees, title insurance,
document preparation, tax service, flood
certification, processing and under-
writing fees, etc. The bonrower is still
responsible for recurring fees such as
interim insurance, properly taxes or
insurance policy payments.


The question often asked
is, "But why should I go
back into a 30-year loan?"


Refinancing typically occurs when
mortgage interest rates drop significantly.
but borrowers with recently improved
credit scores (from paying off credit
card debt, making mortgage payments
on lime, etc.) are often candidates for
better interest rates as well. If you
haven't checked your credit score in a
while, it's a good time to call a mortgage
consultant to see where you stand.


''I


The question often asked is, "But why
should I go back into a 30-year loan?"

There are two schools of thought on this
subject, and the mortgage consultant
should work hand-in-hand with the
borrower's financial planner to determine
what works best for their mutual client.

One option is to lake the route of the
"same payment" refinance, and actually
pay off the loan faster and save money
on interest fees in the long-run. If
refinancing results in a lower monthly
payment, the bonrower can still continue
,making the same payment they made in
the original loan, and the extra money
will be applied to the principal balance.

For example: Let's say you have 25 years
remaining in Vour current loan. and you
reliance back to a 30-yc:'ar loan with a
slightly lower interest rate, resulting in a
payment reduction of $200 per month.
(Note: This is just an example. 'he
actual amount could vay.) You could
then take that extra $200 per month and
apply it toward the principal on the new
loan. At this rate. the loan will be paid
off in 22 years and four months, which is
two years and eight months less than the
original loan.


On the other hand. if the borrower's
financial planner is a proponent of best-
selling author and investment guru
Douglas Andrew's philosophies (see
missedd Fortune), he or she may suggest
investing the extra money in a side-fund
that could earn a better rate of return and
grow to the amount of the mortgage (and
beyond) in even less time. This method
provides excellent liquidity. but having
more direct access to this money may be
too tempting for some homeowners.

Regardless of the reason for the
refinance, the mortgage consultant will
need to know what the-existing loan
scenario entails, review the homeowner's
long-term goals, and provide a compre-
hensive spreadsheet that compares and
contrasts the Nvarious loan programs
available.

Bear in mind. refinancing to obtain a
lower interest payment could also result
in a lower deduction at tax time. The
homeowner's mortgage consultant and
financial planner should work hand-in-
hand with their mutual client's best
interest in mind.


WEOFE
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MORTGAGE CONSULTANT


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high speed chase
car..The children were very with a dangerous weapon,
scared but unharmed. The violation of state probation
children were returned for domestic violence and
unharmed to their mother violation of probation on
and other family members. violating an injunction for
William Clayton Ander- protection against domes-
son, wm, dob 5/11/78, 1809 tic violence.
McCoy Lane in Marianna, Sheriff Louis S. Roberts
was arrested and booked III says this case was suc-
into the Bay County Jail. cessfully resolved with the
He is facing numerous joint efforts of the Jackson
felony charges including County, Calhoun County
aggravated fleeing and at- and Bay County sheriff's
tempting to elude law en-- offices along with Florida
forcement in three coun- Dept. of Law Enforcement
ties, interference in child and the Florida Highway
custody, aggravated assault Patrol.


II


Wednesday, January 7, 2009


Washington County News I A3


of


Local


I










A4 | Washington County News


.ODinion


Wednesday, January 7,2009


J1


Dreaming of


heavy machinery

When I was in elementary school, I had an odd re-
curring dream. The dream always began with me and
my family, and also one of my friends. Each time I had
the dream, the friend role was played by someone dif-
ferent.
My dream was set in the desert.- We
were all alone, isolated from any civi-
lization, and all we had to protect our-
selves from the elements was a run
down shack. Most of the dream took
place around this shack, as it was the
only stationary construction in my
dream.
ANDREW Then on the horizon, there appeared
HOLLINGER miles and miles of bulldozers, too many
One Word to count. They were side by side, roll-
ing in our direction. It was clear to me
that the bulldozers intended to run over both us and
the shack. It was my job (and only my job) to figure out
how to escape from the impending doom.
Occasionally, one of the other people that appeared
in my dream would offer me a suggestion. But their
suggestions never worked. I knew that I had to discov-
er the solution myself.
Wait, it gets weirder.
If the bulldozers got too close to the shack, I could
simply wish them back a couple of miles. This gave me
more time to try to come up with the answer. Through-
out the course of a night, I would wish back the bulldoz-
ers several times.
One night, I remember trying to' use my ability to
wish the bulldozers back to my advantage. I thought
that we could start walking parallel to the line of dozers
and eventually reach the end. If the machines got too
close, I'd wish them back again. That plan didn't work,
the bulldozers circumnavigated the globe. The solution
would need to be cleverer, and less obvious than that,
or so I thought.
I had this dream over and over again. I could never
find the answer. All I had at my disposal was my ability
to give myself more time to think and keep my family
and friends from getting squashed.
Everything changed for me one day in third grade.
I had been having the dream more often, and I really
needed to find the answer. I was standing in the lunch
line with my buddies Troy and Justin, and I confided
every detail of the dream.
When I finished explaining my dilemma, Troy looked
at me and asked, "Why don't you just wish for the bull-
dozers to disappear?"
That was it. I knew that was the answer. It was so
obvious, right there at my fingertips, and I never fig-
ured it out. At that point, I had the answer, and I could
not wait to have my dream again.
But I never had the dream again.
I never got the opportunity to try out the solution.
That's how I know that I had found the real answer. It
has been over fifteen years since I've had my bulldozer
dream.
I have no idea what the dream meant. I know that I
had to discover the solution, but I couldn't. That's why
it's been fifteen years and the dream is still with me.
Finding the solution was my job but my friend had the
answer.
This dream was the first -time I learned that you
can't always do everything yourself. It is okay to use
your resources, and it is just fine to get help. And I
think that's an important lesson to learn.

Andrew Hollinger is the author of "One Word"
and the co-author ofINKSTAIN, available on iTunes.
For more information visit www.andrewhollinger.
com.



Washinton Coun
ErWS




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 inany form for any purpose without the expressed
permission of Florida Freedom Newspapers, Inc.


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


SUBSCRIPTIONS RATES
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$44 year plus tak
ELSEWHERE
$55 per year plus tax


WANTMORE
Can't enough of the
insightful commentary
by Michael Reagan,
Bill Sleigerwald, Tom
Purcelle
and others. You can
find
them all at
chipleypaper.com


Is Obama a natural-born citizen?


LIMA, Ohio The most underre-
ported story of 2008 has to be the
continuing saga of a few brave souls
who are working through the courts
to force President-
f elect Barack Obama
to prove his citizen-
Sship.
-t. ~ '- This lack of cov-
I,,, erage is just the lat-
"L est example of why
I have mostly lost
OPINION hope for the main-
R NIUN stream media in the
Ray Lucente United States.
Thanks to the
lack of media coverage, many of you
reading this may be unaware of the
multitude of lawsuits challenging
Obama's citizenship and his legal
right to be president.
The Framers, when putting to-
gether our Constitution, inserted
Article 2, Section 1, Clause 4, which
tells us. "No Person except a natural
born Citizen ... shall be eligible to
the Office of President." The same
clause prevents Austrian-born Cali-
fornia Gov. Arnold A. Schwarzeneg-
ger from being president.
There have been at least 17 law-
suits filed in state and federal courts
alleging that Obama does not meet
the constitutional requirement of
being a natural-born citizen.
The lawsuits filed all have vary-
ing theories on Obama's citizenship,
including that he was not born in
the United States, that he became
a citizen of Indonesia when he was
adopted, or that he had dual citizen-
ship at birth, which means he was
not a natural-born citizen.
The lawsuit with which I am most
familiar was filed in a federal court
in Pennsylvania by Philip Berg, a


Democrat.
That lawsuit alleges that Obama
was born in Mombasa, Kenya. Berg
says he has a recording of Obama's
grandmother, Sarah Obama, saying
she was present when Obama was
born in Kenya.
Berg further claims that Obama
himself and other members of his
family have made conflicting state-
ments as to where he was actually
born. Additionally, Kenyan officials
have said Obama was born in Ke-
nya.
Much of the controversy sur-
rounds Obama's birth certificate.
The state of Hawaii has refused to
release the long-form or "vault"
copy of the birth certificate. Obama
has also refused to release the long-'
form copy.
Back in June, the campaign
did release a short-form certifi-
cate, which is a certificate created
by Hawaii that says the long-form
certificate is on file. However, ac-
cording to Berg, the campaign only
released the short-form certificate
to The Daily Kos, a left-wing blog,
and FactCheck.org, a' pro-Obama
organization. Additionally, Berg has
called the short-form certificate a
forgery.
Berg brought the case to the U.S.
Supreme Court and was initially de-
nied by Justices David Souter and
Anthony Kennedy before submit-
ting his petition to Justice Antonin
Scalia.
The Supreme Court has sched-
uled two conferences on the case,
one for Friday and a second one for
Jan. 16, four days before Obama will
take office.
I do not know if Obama is a natu-
ral-born citizen. My instincts tell


me that it would have been difficult
for him to hide that fact for so long.
However, citizenship law can be
very murky and Obama's reticence
on the matter is disturbing.
The whole controversy might be
nothing more than a crazy conspir-
acy theory. Then again, it might be a
valid argument.
The whole matter could easily be
settled by the state of Hawaii releas-
ing the long-form certificate, some-
thing the Supreme Court can force
if it accepts the case for arguments.
There is much at stake here. This
is a serious constitutional question.
If we find out later that Obama was
not a natural-born citizen, then ev-
erything he did as president, trea-
ties, laws, executive orders, etc.,
would be invalid.
The candidates spent more than
$1 billion and two years vying for
the job. Would it not make sense to
give lawyers an afternoon arguing
the issue in front of the Supreme
Court? That is the least we could do
to make sure the person taking the
oath of office actually meets the re-
quirements.
The Constitution demands noth-
ing less.

Thomas J. Lucente Jr. is a col-
umnist with The Lima (Ohio)
News, a Freedom Communications
newspaper He is also a veteran of
the Iraq war and a law student at
the University of Toledo in Toledo,
Ohio. Visit his blog at http://www.
lucente.org. Readers may write to
him at The Lima News, 3515 Elida
Road, Lima, Ohio 45801-1538, or e-
mail him at tlucente@limanews.
com. His telephone number is 800-
686-9924, ext. 2095.


Keep it clean or at least uncluttered


CATHY TAYLOR
The Orange County Register
President-elect Barack Obama
is reportedly committed to signing a
massive "stimulus" plan of govern-
ment spending some estimates are
as high as $850 billion almost as
soon as he takes office January 20.
Yet even as committed a proponent
of government spending as the key
to a healthy economy as Vice Presi-
dent-elect Joe Biden has expressed
the fear that the package will be
"Christmas-treed" with all sorts of
special-interest projects more suited
to buying votes than to creating jobs
or repairing infrastructure. The U.S.
Conference of Mayors has presented
a $73-billion wish list to Congress
heavy on amenities like sports parks
and light on fixing bridges or expand-
ing roadways.
The fear is certainly well-founded.
Just last September, the price of pass-
ing the $700 billion financial stimulus
package that has so far done little
or nothing to spur economic activity
(and whose details are still hidden
behind a veil of secrecy) was almost
$150 billion worth of pork-barrel proj-
ects calculated more to pad congres-
sional reelection margins than to pdd
economic value. Congress being Con-


gress... well, you know.
Alice Rivlin, who was President
Clinton's budget director, has sug-
gested quick approval of a smaller
package that would inject money into
the economy quickly, such as aid to the
states in meeting the expanding costs
of Medicaid and welfare, additional
unemployment insurance, reductions
in tax withholding and perhaps even
a payroll tax holiday. She supports
more infrastructure spending but
notes that such spending takes time
to trickle down to ordinary folks and
should be well-designed rather than
slapped together quickly.
That would certainly be prefer-
able to a massive pork-laden pack-
age. But it ignores the fact that any
government spending must come
either from taxing productive activity,
borrowing, or printing money. None
of these is economically sustainable
over the long haul. The only way to
increase real wealth in a country is
through private, profit-making eco-
nomic activity that builds capital that
can be invested in further economi-
cally productive activity. Real stimu-
lus should encourage such activity.
If the new president really wants
to encourage, sustainable growth, he
would start by looking to public-pri-
vate partnerships for infrastructure,


then expand his thinking to the loos-
ening of regulatory strictures that
have deterred capital investment
The Sarbanes-Oxley accounting reg-
ulations, for example, have not only
added to the cost of doing business
while doing little or nothing to pre-
vent fraud (hello, Mr. Madoff), they
have virtually destroyed the creation
of new companies. Repealing or sus-
pending them would liberate billions
in venture capital.
Eliminating or suspending the
CAFE fuel efficiency regulations
would do more to help Detroit than a
brace of bailouts. Reducing the capi-
tal gains tax Would encourage entre-
preneurship. Building truck lanes
(for which private companies might
even pay) would increase efficiency
and reduce distribution costs.
We don't expect Mr. Obama to em-
brace such measures. But while he is
struggling with Congress to keep his
stimulus package from becoming too
pork-laden, he would benefit from re-
membering the real sources of wealth
and considering how the dead hand of
government keeps them imprisoned.
That would be change we could be-
lieve in, and a better anti-poverty pro-
gram than yet another government
training program divorced from the
real needs of the marketplace.


A new year perspective on my old pet peeves


Mostly I write on topics I suspect
concern a wide enough audience.
Columnists don't just write on any-


thing that pops into their
minds but need to do a bit
of service to reader-clients.
But, if one has a regular
venue for one's columns, it
maybe fine, now and then, to
indulge oneself with a topic
or two that's more personal.
Even these will, of course,
aim to please, if only by invit-
ing readers to know a bit of
the writer.


S;

TIBOR M
Opin


In that spirit, I am going to take
the risky step of laying out some of
my pet peeves as we close out one
year and begin another anew. These
are not the most serious complaints
I have about culture, politics, reli-
gion and other human institutions.
Individualists like me will fully ac-
cept that some stuff is strictly per-
sonal, amounts to likes or dislikes
and implies nothing about what oth-
ers ought to feel, do or pursue.
Take my favorite color, for an ex-
ample. I am nuts about red-orange,
the'color of the California poppy and
the old Mustang and the setting sun
over the Pacific. Yes, this is the op-
posite of a pet peeve, more of a pet
love. It is, however, exactly personal


and idiosyncratic.
What about a genuine pet peeve,
then? Well, heavy bangs would serve
as a good case in point. Can-
not stand them even if the
^ face is gorgeous in all other
S respects. Somehow these
bangs even suggest some-
thing more generally puz-
zling -- why would some-
one wish to hide a forehead?
S Is there some message afoot
ACHAN in that, like, "I don't like my
lion brain?" No, need not be, but
it's somewhat intimated, at
least for me.
Pointless jargon, the sort that
reeks of having been manufac-
tured despite there being no need
for it. I am nearly paranoid about
this some folks write, it seems,
to prevent their being understood.
Again, I could be wrong, but I am
awfully suspicious. (I guess one rea-
son is that escaping into jargon is
a temptation of writers when their
ideas aren't clear enough to them,
but admitting this isn't cool.) At
times it appears eviderit that some
of the most erudite folks, highly
praised scientists from prestigious
institutions, will succumb to this
temptation, at least in regions of
their, discipline they are still con-


fused about.
Cops who swagger really put me
off, and this includes nearly all those
out there enforcing the rules of the
road. Frankly, I don't even regard
these people as police officers or of-
ficers of the law because rules of the
road, however necessary, are just
that, rules of the road, just a step or
severalabove rules of attire at some
private school. Yes, yes, the rules
sort of aim at orderliness and even
safety, but more often they appear to
aim solely at revenue generation. I
suppose this pet peeve stems in part
from my near-anarchism, my fierce
resentment of all those who lord it
over other people who are carrying
on in mostly peaceful ways.
I won't go into the types of driving
that I despise. It would fill a book.
But here is at least a small sample
of what I just happen to like and dis-
like. It may say a bit about me, for
better or for worse.

Tibor Machan holds the R.C.
Hoiles Chair in Business Ethics &
Free Enterprise at Chapman Uni-
versity's Argyros School of B&E
and is a research fellow at the Pa-
cific Research Institute and Hoover
Institution (Stanford). E-mail him
qt TMachan@link.fi'eedom.com.


CONTACTS
PUBLISHER
Nicole Barefield: nbarefield@chipleypaper.com

NEWS, SPORTS OR OPINION
Jay Felsberg: afelsberg@chipleypaper.com

CLASSIFIED & CIRCULATION
Brenda Taylor: btaylor@chipleypaper.com

ADVERTISING
(850) 638-0212





Wednesday, January 7, 2009


Local


Washington County News I AS


Prattler recalls Christmases past in Bonifay


The early deadline for printing
both the Christmas and New Year
issues of the paper has allowed
my thoughts to still linger in the
Christmas mode:
Before the "big day" actually ar-
rived, the "prattler" found himself
making his long-established trek
to Bonifay. Readers will
recall this was a "must" for ,
the Wells family. We made
the last minute shopping
trip of "going to town"
which, in our household, 'I
was synonymous with "go- .
ing to Bonifay."
The Christmas Eve vis- PER
it showed Fred's, south of PRA
Bonifay and Dollar Gener- Pe
al, to the west, still buzzing jerry
with last minute shoppers.
Little activity was seen on Wauke-
sha, the rlain street of the town.
There was absolutely no walking
traffic on the Bonifay sidewalks.
This is a far cry different from
my memory of downtown Boni-
fay during the days of my early
upbringing. Pelt's 5 and 10 Cent
Store,.Bonifay Hardware, Swin-
dle's Hardware, Padgett's Drugs,
Bonifay Drug Store, several gro-
cery stores including 0. K Wil-
liams, Rich's Grocery and An-
drews' Meat Market were busy as
could be even on Christmas Eve.
The barber shops and the picture
show remained open late on that
last day prior to Christmas.
Not only did my generation


know Bonifay as the only trade
center of the area, my dad and
mother, Hugh and Marie Harris
Wells, along with grandparents,
James Thomas Wells and Hannah
Malinda Brock Wells, depended on
the merchants in the town as their
source of trade. This was not only
at, Christmas time, but all
the year long.
Grandma related to
S the grandchildren many
times her memory of two
prominent and well known
Bonifay business men and
how they got their start in
RY'S business. The two were
TTLE brothers, N. D. Miller and
Wels Morgan Miller. Their first
s experience as entrepre-
netrs begarimore as street
vendors rather than establishing a
"store front" marketplace.
According to Grandma, Morgan
would stand on the sidewalk, con-
tinually repeating in a slow, drawl-
ing voice "fresh parched peanuts,
5 cents a pack," and N. D. would
echo his brother in a sharper,
faster manner with the chant "ice
cold lemonade-soda water-milk-
shakes!"
The Miller's acumen as shrewd
business men allowed them .to
serve Bonifay customers for three
generations.
Daddy's first cousin, Millard
Anderson, son of Jim Anderson
and Jenny Brock Anderson, did
his first bartering transactions


A scene at the intersection of States 79 and 90 in Bonifay
in 1955 when the four corners of the busy intersection were
bustling service stations.


with the N. D. Miller and Company
store in Bonfiay. Millard swapped
coon hides at Christmas time for
what he called "big oranges". He
was so proud of his new found fruit
that he delivered some to kinsman
all around the countryside on his
mule and wagon.
When he arrived at the Wells
home, my grandmother had to con-
front him with the bad news "Mil-
lard, them ain't oranges, them are
grapefruit and there ain't enough
sugar in Bonifay to sweeten one of
them." *
Another oft repeated story by
our dad was that of another cous-
in, Jeff Bush, making the Christ-
mas shopping tour at a tender age
with his parents, Jesse and Char-
ity Brock Bush. Jeff had one nickle
to spend. He was allowed to visit
a few of the Bonifay stores on his


own. Upon rejoining his parents,
his nickle was gone and he did
not have anything to show for it.
Upon questioning as to what hap-
peried to the coin, his reply was "I
gave it to that Bonifay man!" The
mother inquired "which Bonifay
man, Jeff?" His answer was "that
anotherr Bonifay man!"
Our dad told us that, as a young-
ster, his Christmas purchases
mostly consisted of a new pocket
knife or a pair of shoes. He was
allowed to shuck and shell corn
which he either swapped with N.
D. Miller, or stopped by the grist
mill and had the corn ground into
meal before proceeding into town
for the trade.
The preceding generations of
Wellses and Brocks, going back to
my great-grandparents, no doubt
did most all of their trading in the


newly formed town of Bonifay.
The building of the railroad
brought my great grandfather,
John Cole Wells, wife Lucinda
Speigner Wells, and 9-year-old son,
James Thomas Wells, to Holmes
County in 1881. The family broke
away from a long lineage of Wells
in Butler County, Ala. in a commu-
nity known as Oakey Streak. My
great-grandfather was a crafts-
man at hewing cross ties and the
railroad construction provided him
employment for several years.
My Brock ancestors possibly
did their share of bartering in or-
der to purchase the necessities of
life. They were known as trappers,
hunters, loggers, herdsman of
sheep and cattle and farming.
As has happened in the past
several years, the massive Wells
Christmas gathering once again
took place in Bonifay We were
right where we all remembered
so vividly of being at Christmas
time. We were also enjoying the
comforts of the former Clyde B.
Brown home, now refurbished and
owned by the First Baptist Church
of Bonifay. Our sister, Hazel and
husband, Jack Tison, have access
to the qse of the beautiful home as
church members.
Maybe by next week, the mind
of the "prattler" will steer away
from reminiscing about Christmas
and will go forward to some other
topic.
See you next week.


News BRIEFS


Escaped inmate
back behind bars
BONIFAY An escaped
inmate is back in custody
after escaping from the
Holmes County Jail.
Holmes County Sheriff's
Office reported Wednesday
that Patrick Ryan Lee Ow-
ens has been apprehended
by the Walton County Sher-
iff's Office. Owens, a for-
mer resident of Ponce de
Leon and Bonifay, escaped
Tuesday night while being


taken from Holmes County
Jail to Doctors Memorial
Hospital at about 7 p.m.
STuesday night. Owens es-
caped on foot.
Owens was in Holmes
County Jail on charges of
violation of probation for
burglary.

Tri-County Community
to meet Jan. 8
Tri-County Commu-
nity Council Inc. will hold
a Board of Directors meet-


ing on Thursday, Jan. 8, at
6 p.m. at Simbo's Restau-
rant in Bonifay.

HUD applications
being accepted
CHIPLEY Tri-County
Community Council, Inc.
Washington County HUD
Section 8 Rental Assis-
tance Program is open and
is taking applications for
the waiting list.
Applications are taken by
interview appointment only.


Eligibility for assistance
is based on income and oth-
er criteria.
At the time of interview,
you must furnish proof of
income, Social Security
cards and birth certificates


WASHINGTON COUNTY
CHRISTIAN
SCHOOL
A Christian Alternative
in Education
L-fMIMlWZWmW


for all members of house-
hold, and picture identifi-
cation for any household
member of the age of 18.


To make an appoint-
ment or 'for more informa-
tion call Sarah Spayd at
638-4520.


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A6 I Washington County News


Local


Wednesday, January 7, 2009


Marriages

and

Divorces

Marriages
Dec. 22 24, 2008
The following in-
formation was taken
from marriage license
applications issued by
the clerk's office at the
Holmes County Court-
house.
Kenneth Wade
Wheatley, 1-3-60 and
Carla Anne Calvin, 3-
24-65, both of Enter-
prise, Ala.

Divorces
filed, but not neces-
sarily final
Dec. 22- 26, 2008
The following infor-
mation was taken from
records at the Holmes
County Courthouse of
unfinalized,. recorded
divorce actions.
John A. Gordon and
Eileen B. Fajardo


FHP announces
inspection checkpoints
Florida Highway Patrol
will conduct driver license
and vehicle inspection
checkpoints during the
month of January on the
roadways listed below
in Holmes, Jackson and
Washington


counties.
Recognizing the danger
presented to the public
by defective vehicle
equipment, troopers will
concentrate their efforts
on vehicles being operated
with defects such as
bad brakes, worn tires
and defective lighting
equipment. In addition,


News BRIEFS
attention will be directed
to drivers who would
violate the driver 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
inspection 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 license laws of
Florida while ensuring the
protection of all


motorists.

Tri-County Community
to meet Jan. 8
Tri-County Community
Council Inc. will hold a
Board of Directors meeting
at 6 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 8,
at Simbo's Restaurant in
Bonifay.


Foundation promotes Graceville schools


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chiipleypaper.com
GRACEVILLE Fans may
have noticed a colorful
pamphlet being passed
out at Graceville sporting
events this year. The
pamphlet promotes the
Graceville Education
Foundation, Inc.
Graceville schools
alumni and supporters


started the foundation,
and its stated purpose,
"is to promote Graceville
schools, with a primary
focus on the needs of
Graceville High School
and its students." The
foundation works to raise
funds "to secure the long-
term viability of Graceville
schools." The foundation
not only raises funds but
also invests and manages
the funds.


The foundation's efforts
support a wide variety
of programs, including
extracurricular activities,
FCAT awards, honors
banquet, scholarships,
office supplies,
classroom supplies,
building improvements,
transportation, music
programs, Awards Day and
after-school programs.
The Board of Directors
for 2008/09 was President


Ben Armstrong, Vice-
President Byron Mixson,
Secretary Julie Burdeshaw
and Treasurer Carol
Smith. There is also an 11-
person Board of Directors.
Annual dues are $25
and lifetime membership
is $500, with checks
payable to the Graceville
Education Foundation, Inc.
Membership forms are
available form any board
member, from the high


school office, or online at
http://do3.jcsb.org/schools/
GHS.
Fill out the form and
return it the high school
or mail to Graceville
Education Foundation,
Inc., PO Box 815,
Graceville, FL 32440.
For information call
the high school at (850)
263-4451, Ben Armstrong
at (334) 701-2599 or Byron
Mixson at (850) 263-3533.


ALWAYS ONLINE

Find local coverage
online 24/7 at
www.chipleypaper.com.


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W>'1i,-Wl.iy, January 7, 2009


SPORTS


www.chipleypaper.com


ABOVE: Holmes County's Jomar Concepcion hits a three-pointer
against Graceville. At right, JV players fight for a rebound Sat-
urday night on Bonifay.




Graceville




edges Holmes




County 56-55


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
BONIFAY The Graceville Ti-
gers came to Bonifay Saturday
night and came away with a pa-
per-thin win, beating the host
Blue Devils 56-55.
The Tigers started fast with
an 14-8 first-quarter lead before
the Blue Devils stormed back
behind four second-quarter three


pointers to tie it at 27-all at the
half. The teams swapped three
throughout the third quarter with
a layup off a steal by Aaron Mol-
lett and two free throws by Jer-
emy McGowan to give Holmes
County a 41-39 lead going into the
fourth quarter;
Neither team could break
away down the stretch with Mc-
Gowan's two free throws giving
the Blue Devils a 55-54 lead with
14.6 seconds left. That lead didn't


hold as Graceville's Byron Laster
went down the middle for a layup
with 6 seconds left. McGowan had
a chance as the clock ran down,
but tough Tiger defense gave the
visitors the win.
"Holmes County played hard,"
said Graceville Coach Mike Cart-
er, "and my hat's off to them. We
are just glad to get out with a
win."
Holmes County Coach Po


White noted that there were play-
ers on the bench because they
failed to show up at practice over
the holidays. "It's tough to play
with six guys," he said. "Gracev-
ille played hard."
White also was concerned
about his team's "mental mis-
takes,' including "throwing the
ball away with three seconds
left," and lack of experience, with
just one senior starter.


Craig Myrick led Graceville
with 19 points, and Laster had 14.
Gritty Justin Miles had 8 points.
Mollett led Holmes County
with 16 points, McGowan had 15
and Jomar Concepcion talled 12.
In JV action, Graceville won
34-19 with Kevin Potts leading
scorer with 11 points and Jeremy
Watford with 10. Hunter Thomp-
son led the Blue Devils with 6
points.


Free



















Bethlehem, Chipley
goesinvade Alabama
in as
players
battle for -
position.






im K.






JAY FELSBERG IMmanaging Editor


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com

SLOCOMB, Ala. The Chipley
Tigers boys and the Bethlehem
Tiger girls invaded Slocomb,
Ala., on Friday night and came
away with close wins over the
determined host Red Tops.
The Tigers were ahead just
41-38 at the half as the 10-3 Red
Tops stayed close. In the end,
the Tigers won largely on three-
pointers, hitting 11 overall.
The Tigers were led by A.J.
Roulhac with 25 points (five
threes). Leon Broxton scored 24
(three treys), and Merkeith Bell.
scored three three-pointers for
nine points.
Clay Holmes led Slocomb
with 15 points, while Chase
Merritt tallied 14, Jermaine Wil-
liams scored 12 and Lee Merritt
added 10 points.
The Bethlehem Lady Wild-
cats came from behind Friday
night to beat host Slocomb, 57-
56. The Lady Wildcats trailed
at halftime 28-22 in the "border
war" game against their Ala-
bama rivals.
Bethlehem came back to take


the lead in the third quarter 40-
37 on Jennifer Hatcher's three
pointer and extended their lead
to 46-42 going into the fourth
quarter on treys by Hatcher and
Tara Thompson.
The Lady Wildcats looked to
be in control with 5:02 left wirth
a 54-46 lead, but the Lady Red
Tops chipped away to get as
close as 54-53 before Thompson
made a layup, and Megan Mc-
Donald hit a free throw to pro-
vide just enough of a margin to
overcome a three by Slocomb's
Kenzlie Reese in the waning
momeAts of the game.
"It wasn't'a pretty win, but
we'll take it on the road," said
Bethlehem Coach Joanie Al-
bury. She called the second half
"one of the best we have played"
and said although the players
took the holidays off and were a
little rusty, they came back for
the win.
Hatcher led Bethlehem with
20 points, with 18 in the second
half. McDonald had 17, with 10
in the second half. Thompson
scored 11.
Mercedes Jett led Slocomb
with 23 points, and Reese had
17,


Chipley goes 2 for 3 over Vernon


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
VERNON County rivals Chi-
.pley and Vernon met Monday
night, and the visiting Tigers
came away with two wins but of
three in hardcourt action.
The Vernon JV boys opened
action with a 52-31 win over the
visitors. Anthony Siples led the
way with 17 points, including four


three pointers, and Tap Green
scored 14.
The Chipley girls (8-7) were
never in danger, coasting to an
82-15 win over the Lady Yellow-
jackets. The Lady Tigers were
led by Sherina Gonzalez with 25
points, Thera Robinson with 23
and Tara Thomas with 14 points.
The boys' game was more of a
contest, with Vernon (1-10) hang-
ing tough to trail just 19-15 after
the first quarter before scoring


by Leon Broxton (two dunks)
and Karsten Whitson let the Ti-
gers (6-7) open it up to a 35-23
halftime lead. Three-point shoot-
ing by Ryan Brigham, who also
had a dunk, helped Chipley take
a 54-32 lead going into the fourth
quarter to win 65-45.
The Yellowjackets played
hard, but the deep Chipley bench
allowed Tiger Coach Joel Orlan-
do to substitute freely through-
out the game.


Sports BRIEFS


Port St. Joe 75,
Cottondale 41
Port St. Joe extended a five-
point halftime lead to 18 with
a 24-11 third period to blow
the game open and deal the
Cottondale Hornets their eighth
loss of the season. The Sharks
took a 74-51 victory.
Cottondale, now 7-8 on the
year, led by three points after
the first period and trailed just
28-23 at halftime. Jacob Herring
led the Hornets with 11 points,
while Marcus Humose scored
10.

Graceville beats PSJ in
double overtime.
PAXTON Playing without
starting point guard Tamera
Lee, the Lady Tigers took a
44-43 win over Port St. Joe in
double overtime on the final
day of the Paxton Christmas
tournament.
The Lady Tigers scored just
one point in the first quarter
and trailed 13-8 at halftime
and 23-19 going into the fourth.
Williams' baseline jumper with
11 seconds left in regulation
tied the game at 35-35.
Graceville led by three in
the first overtime before Port
St. Joe connected on its first
made three-pointer of the game
to tie it up with six seconds
left and send it into a second
overtime.
Graceville cruised by
Crestview last Monday in
Paxton, taking an easy 54-18
win.


Sneads 65, Vernon 32
VERNON The Sneads
Pirates returned from
Christmas break in style Friday
night, coasting to a 65-32 win
over the Vernon Yellow Jackets.
Justin Neel led the Pirates with
20 points, while Alan Patterson
added 16 and Terrance Pittman
scored nine.
Sneads jumped on Vernon
early, outscoring the Yellow
Jackets 16-4 in the first quarter
and cruising to 34-14.

Trip to Braves game
planned
CHIPLEY Chipley FFA
Alumni have planned a baseball
day to watch the Braves versus
Dodgers game on Aug. 1 at
Turner Field. The game starts
at 7:15 p.m. (EST). Departure
is at noon (CST) Aug. I with an
estimated return at 1:30 a.m.
Aug. 2.
'Tickets are $60 each.
Price includes round-trip
transportation aboard
a motor coach and
tickets for the Outfield
Pavilion level.
For more
information, call
Vicki at 326-3319 or
Bryan at 638-6100,
ext. 514, from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m.

Area hoping
to form adult
baseball league
Efforts are


underway to develop a Big Bend
Semi-pro Adult Baseball League
in the Big Bend area of north
Florida. The proposed league
will consist of two divisions,
eastern and western, covering
six counties immediately east
of Apalachicola River and six
counties west of the River.
Teams, a minimum of four and
a maximum of six, are being
developed. The next league-
wide meeting is scheduled for
10 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 10, at the
Apalachee Restaurant in Bristol
on Hwy 20.
For more information, call
Harold W Bailey, 229-662-2066
or 850-524-2151 (cell) or Donna
Milton, 850-528-8799 or 305-567-
1849 (cell).
More basketball coverage
online at chipleypaper.com and
bonifaynow.com.


A
Section


Page A7






A8 I Washington County News


Local


Wednesday, January 7, 2009


Arrest report from the Wash-
ington County Sheriff's Depart-
mnent from Dec. 29-Jan. 5.

Denise Antonoplos: 11/7/64,
Vernon, battery
Donnie Banta: 3/9/77, Panama
City, possession of meth, posses-
sion of paraphernalia.
Howard Basham: 6/30/83, Chi-
pley, possession of marijuana.
David Blackmon: 6-15-70, Slo-
comb, Ala., violation of probation
on fraud dispose of property with
lien.
Brittney Cleveland: 3-22-89,
Chipley, Lee County warrants for
failure to appear larceny grand
theft, violation of probation on no
drivers license.
Serena Cushman: 5-23-76,
Vernon, driving while license sus-
pended or revoked.
Rex Dean Hardy: 6/8/56, Pine-
dale, Wyo., driving while license
suspended or revoked.
Jared Hodges: 9/19/81, Chipley,
flee and elude, reckless driving,
driving while license suspended


or revoked.
Coy Jennings: 6/3/82, Chipley,
possession of weapon by convict-
ed felon.
Tedrick Keith: 8/10/81, Chipley,
driving under the influence.
Glen Larson: 6/7/86, Panama
City, violation of probation on fail-
ure to register, arson, abuse on el-
derly, criminal mischief.
Cory Massaline: 1/12/77, Chi-
pley, possession of marijuana.
Sharon Morris: 12/18/77,
Youngstown, driving while license
suspended or revoked.
Nathaniel ONeal: 4/23/88, Chi-
pley, violation of probation on pos-
session of cocaine, battery on law
enforcement officer.
Felicia Sheffield: 10/14/86, Ver-
non, VOCR on aggravated battery.
Jimmy Shiver: 11/4/52, Gracev-
ille, battery.
Lloyd Starworth: 4/30/74, Pen-
sacola, driving while license sus-
pendedor revoked.
Terry Williams: 2/14/62,
Caryville, Holmes County warrant
for worthless checks.


Residents lend a hand


Residents of the
Country Oaks Commu-
nity donated money and
toys to make this past
Christmas a lot mer-
rier for 26 children in 11
families who live in the
southeast rural portion
of Chipley. Santa's help-
ers wrapped 78 gifts,
three each for newborns
through age 12.
Due to the recent
downfall in the economy,
many parents of these
children had been laid
off and didn't know how
they would be able to
provide Christmas gifts
for their children. When
word got out, Alan, one
of the community's
residents, suggested
holding a fundraising
bike ride. Along with a
generous donation from
his employer, a jar was


N



jt -



Santa's elves are busy wrapping gifts at the Country Oaks Learning
Center's Children's Department. From left are Jennifer, Mary H., Mon-
ica, Danny, Mary W., Linda and Diane.


set up at the local Quail
Hollow Country Store
to collect donations and
names of children and
their ages for whom
gifts would be provided.
Head Elf Monica
personally reached
out to many ,in the
community to partici-
pate in this fundraiser.


During the month of
December, toys were
collected at the store
and the children's cen-
ter. After contacting
the children's parents,
Monica-was able to pur-
chase clothes and toys
for each child. She de-
livered the gifts to the
parents, who presented


them to their children
at the appropriate time.
Needless to say, the
outcome of this project
surpassed everyone's
expectations.
Be assured, if the
need arises in 2009,
Santa's elves will be
there to help those less
fortunate.


Book Fair


Ireasures Homes School group participated in a book fair on Nov. 14 at the
Chipley library. The theme was Indians. Each student dressed as a character in
a book and gave an oral presentation of the book. All the books had something
to do with American Indians. Pictured in front row from the left are Toni Johnson,
Marshall Kneiss, Collin Johnson, Skylar Shipes, Jacob Heuvelink, Pacey Boyett
and Korinna Mantesta. Back row, Jessie Owen, Joel Owen, Malinda Locke,
Nathan Nichols, Morgan Helms, Morgan Locke and Mary Beth Minchin.


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Youth Fair
It's time for the an- tables, field crops, eggs,
nual Washington County poultry andrabbits.
Youth Fair. Fair books are The Chipley Garden
available from teachers, Club has once again
school offices, the Wash- worked with youth and
ington County Extension will be displaying their
Office or online at http:// horticulture and floral de-
washington.ifas.ufl.edu/4- sign projects as classes
H.shtml. this year.
The fair highlights the The annual 4-H/FFA
project work of youth from Livestock Swine, Steer
kindergarten to seniors in and Heifer Show and Sale
high school. Students may will also be featured.
enter work in the follow- Livestock rule books,
ing classes: needlework, record books and entry
sewing, crafts, scrapbook- forms can be found online
ing, fine art, photography, at http://washington.ifas.
posters, graphic design, ufl.edu/4-H.shtml. Read
hobbies/collections/archi- over the rulebook carefully
tectural models, poetry, as there are changes, to
baked goods, cake deco- the fair this year.
rating and horticulture. A All Entry forms are
special feature this year due to your school office
will be the home agricul- or the Washington County
ture display in the west Extension Office by Feb.
wing of the Washington 2. Pre-registration is
County Ag Center. required. There will be
Youth may enter the no walk-up or late regis-
following classes that pro- tration forms allowed.
mote agricultural com- If you have any ques-
modities grown in Wash- tions regarding the fair,
ington County: canned contact 4-H Agent Julie
products, nuts and veg- Pigott Dillard at 638-6180.


Cataracts? e

SMART LENSESsM Boa
Dr. Mullis's Smart LenssM procedure can produce
clear vision without eyeglasses.

Close-up, Far away & In-between

CALL *T A Y U U
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MULLIS EYE INSTITUTE
4320 5th Ave. Marianna FL
(2 Blks from Jackson Hospital)


Mature


driving


course

WAUSAU Washington
County Council on Aging
and AARP are sponsoring
a mature driving class Jan.
9 from 8 a.m.-4 p.m. at the
Wausau Masonic Lodge in
Wausau.
This eight-hour course
was developed especially
for the senior driver with
years of driving experi-
ence. It is geared to senior
safety needs and helping to
compensate for age related
changes. The National
Safety Council course re-
views basic driving knowl-
edge, new traffic laws and
introduces techniques to
help offset the effects of
the aging process on driver
performance.
This course is approved
by the DHSMV for a three-
year insurance premium
reduction. Course fee is $12
for AARP members and $14
for non-members. There is
no testing. To register, call
Washington County Coun-
cil on Aging at 638-6217.


freedom from Eye Glasses,
Now a reality for many.

ee Mullis M.D.
rd Certified Eye Surgeon
and Cataract Specialist


(850) 526-7775
or
1(800) 769-3429


NO HIDDEN CHARGES: It is our policy that the patient and any other person responsible for payments has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment
or be reimbursed by payment or any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the
advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.



SEALED BIDS
The Bank of Bonifay is accepting separate sealed bids on the following:
*1998. Double Wide Mobile Home with additions on approximately 10
acres of land located at 297 Batson Rd., Ponce De Leon, FL 32455.
*2006 Black Mercedes-Benz Coupe, 2-DR Automatic, V-8 with
approximately 57,774 miles.
.200 acres located in Sec 34 & 35, T7N, R15W in Holmes County, Florida.
Bids will be accepted until Friday, January 23rd, 2009 until 4:00 p.m.
For more information please contact Carrje Ard at 547-3624 ext. 236.
The Bank of Bonifay reserves the right to waive any or all nonconformities
in any bid or to reject any or all of the bids, at the bank's sole discretion.


SBonifay
300 N. Wankesha Street
850-547-3624
Chipley
1012 Main Street
850-638-7892
Mariannla
2914 Green Street
850-526-4411


THEBANKOF-BONIFAY
Established 1906
Your Hometown Advantage


Marianna
3467 Caverns Road
850-526-5331

Defuniak Springs
776 Baldwin Avenue
850-951-9764
Destin
155 Crystal Beach Drive
850-654-9031


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i \'I






VIP,

~L.


Section


Wednesday, January 7, 2009


Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Washington, Holmes

at a glance


Chautauqua Theatre
holding auditions
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS
Florida Chautauqua
Theatre will hold
auditions at the theater
on Jan. 15 for the George
M. Cohen musical
"Give My Regards To
Broadway." Production
dates are April 2-5.
Auditions are open to
middle and high school
students as well as
college students. Those
wanting to audition
are encouraged to pre-
register. Call or e-mail
the theater office and
leave your name, phone
number, age, grade and
e-mail address.
To register or for
more information, call
850-892-9494 or e-mail
info@fcweb.org.
Beginning Monday,
Jan. 12, Spring 2009
Music and More
Workshops will meet
every Monday. Workshop
No. 1 (K-Grade 5) will
meet from 3:30-4:30 p.m.
Tuition is $50 per month.
Workshop No. 2
(grades 6-8) will meet
from 4:30-6 p.m. Tuition
is $60 per month.
Workshop No. 2
students will also
participate in the chorus
of the upper level
musical production April
2-5.
The workshops will
culminate with a musical
production May 15-17.
Enrollment is limited.
Call 850-892-9494 or
e-mail info@fcweb.org or
ghbmama@aol.com for
more information.

Spanish Trail's
'A Stroll Down
Broadway' auditions
to be Jan. 12-13
The Spanish Trail
Playhouse will hold
auditions for "A Stroll
Down Broadway," a
musical salute to the
Broadway Eras 1940 to
the present, at 6 p.m.
Jan. 12-13.
Spanish Trail
Playhouse is in the old
Chipley High School, 680
2nd St. in Chipley.
For more
information, visit www.
spanishtrailplayhouse.
com or contact Kevin
Russell at 850-260-9279.

Council on Aging to
offer watercolor
classes
The Washington
County Council on Aging,
1348 South Blvd., Chipley,
plans to hold watercolor
classes from 9:30-11:30
a.m. Tuesday. This is for
beginners and the more
advanced individual.
Everyone is responsible
for his or her own


INDEX
Society.............................. Page B3
Faith ....................... Page B4
Obituaries ...... .............. Page B6
Classifieds................... Page B7


supplies. Judy Arnold,
the instructor, will
furnish a list of supplies.
For more information,
call her at 638-8233.

Spring Farm Day to
be March 21
DOTHAN, Ala. -
Landmark Park will offer
visitors a glimpse into
what rural life was like a
century ago during the
26th annual Spring Farm
Day from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. March 21.
The day's
activities will include
demonstrations of
old-fashioned skills
and crafts such as
plowing with mules and
horses, shearing sheep,
blacksmithing and more.
Volunteers dressed in
1890s attire will invite
visitors to the historic
dwellings to observe
the household pursuits
of times past. They will
quilt, sew by hand and
with a treadle-powered
sewing machine, cook
on a wood stove and on
the open hearth, wash
clothes and make soap,
demonstrate home crafts
and games, and relate
their own memories of
farm life. Other activities
include music, a quilt
display and children's
activities.
A crowd favorite
will be the 23rd annual
Old-Time Fiddlers'
Convention. Contestants
will compete in four age
categories, and acoustic
musicians can gather in
the Fiddlers' Corner for
jam sessions during the
day.
The third annual
Alabama State Horse
and Mule Plowing
Contest will serve
as Alabama's official
plowing competition.
Contestants will be
judged in a variety of
areas, including depth of
furrow, straightness of
furrow and cleanliness of
sidewall.
The park's Martin
Drug Store and Shelley
General Store will be
open for business,
providing visitors with
treats from the operating
soda fountain or old-
fashioned items typical
of a country store.
Concessions will be
available during the day.
Admission is $8 for
adults, $6 for senior
citizens, $4 for children
and free for children
ages 3 and under. Park
members are. admitted
free.
Landmark Park,
home of the Alabama
Agricultural Museum,
is a 100-acre historical
and natural science park
located on U.S. 431 North
in Dothan, Ala. For more
information, contact the.
park at 334-794-3452.


ON THE WEB

Always connected
to your community
Want the latest news


from Washington or Holmes
.. .. counties? Just click on
'i; chipleypaper.com or
Sbonifaynow.com. A
world of news awaits, from
breaking stories to photo
DJ LU AL galleries and videos.
Things to do in *Washington and Holmes
Washington, Holmes and
Surrounding Counties countyy sports
Check out or submit events at *AWF wrestling action as
www.chipleypaper.com
or www.bonifaynow.com The Bullet comes to town
*)-------------


..Wu N INATMu iniSHMOn-19 a ;t;


PAGE 1


~~ :
r
~
.i~







B2 I Washington County News/ Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


University of West Florida visits HCHS


CECILIA SPEARS
Stafl'Writer
cspears@chipleypaper.com

BONIFAY The University of West
Florida visited with Holmes County High
School recently about its West Florida
recruitment program under the guidance
of new President Judy Bense, Ph.D.
"We're on a
campaign to as
many of the schools
as we possibly can
to become more
familiar with the
students and so
the students can
become more
familiar with us,"
said Director
of the Office of
Admissions Kim
Bryan.
The university
also wanted to
recognize the
recipient of the
Pace Scholarship
from HCHS,
Caleb Johnson,
who is using his
scholarship to
attend UWF. KEY SPEAKER: A key
The Pace
Scholarship isa Don Chu, dean of t
four-year, $20,000 Professional Studies
($5,000 per year)
scholarship for full-time entering
freshmen and is considered the most
prestigious offered by the university to
incoming freshman.
According to the university's Web
site, the scholarship is only available
to Florida residents, and priority is
given to applicants from high schools
in West Florida. A separate scholarship
application is required and can be
obtained from the Office of Admissions,
from your high school guidance counselor
or at www.uwf.edu.
Brandon Young, attorney for the city of
Bonifay and an alumnus from UWF, was a
guest speaker.
"Some of the best memories I have
are from when I attended UWF, and the
university has done a lot for me," Young
said. "So if I were ever given the chance to
recommend a school to someone, it would
be UWF"
Bonifay mayor Eddie Sims was also a
guest speaker.
"I didn't graduated from the University
of West Florida, but I know of a lot of


prominent and successful people who
have," Sims said. "And if this is the type of
professionals they are producing, then I'd
have to say I'm for it."
Also a key speaker was Dr. Don Chu,
dean of the College of Professional
Studies.
The Culinary Academy from
Bethlehem High School provided the
entries, presenting
an intricate array of
delectable dishes.
A demonstration
of the new
commercials soon


speaker was Dr.
he College of
S.


to be aired was
shown.
"Why do people
choose to earn their
degree at UWF?
Because we have
earned a reputation
for award-winning
programs, an
emphasis on
experiential
learning, career-
launching
internships,
nationally ranked
NCAA Division II
athletics, modern
labs, housing
and recreational
facilities... All'
in a friendly


atmosphere, on a
beautiful campus, at an affordable price,"
Bense said in her welcome speech on
UWF's main page.
"UWF's major research centers
have earned national and international
reputations, such as The Archaeology
Institute offers a unique marine
archaeology program where students
can explore historic shipwrecks and a
terrestrial archaeology program where
students can discover the remains of
America's first settlements by Europeans;
the Center for Environmental Diagnostics
and Bioremediation continues to conduct
invaluable research into the health of
Northwest Florida's natural resources and
many local businesses and organizations
benefit from work done through the Small
Business Development Center."
Open house is a guided tour around
campus available from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Jan.
31, Feb, 28 and April 18.
This not only includes the campus and
classrooms, but the dormitories as well.
For more information, visit www.uwf.
edu or call 850-474-2230.


Wednesday, January 7, 2009


Will Christopher Begue was born at 11:57 p.m. on Dec 31 and weighed 6
pounds and 11 ounces. He was born in Marianna.
According to his father, the Rev. Ryan Begue, he is the "Last baby of 2008,
End of Year Closeout Model. "Praise God for His Great Blessings!" Ryan and
Will are shown with sister Megan.




New year time for reflection


If there is any time of year when
folks slow down a bit and do some
reflecting, I think New Year's tops the
list. I have found myself looking
back on what has been and
thinking about what's ahead.
2008 wasn't the best year
for our family. Foremost is
the memory of losing my dad,
"Granddaddy G." Then there
was the loss of little Maddie,
our family dog of more than
14 years. I'm sure I could BRYAN
brainstorm other events that Freedom N
were discouraging or stressful,
but that would simply be
searching in a glass that is half-empty.
Though I lost my dad, I gained a son-
in-law. He's a great guy and truly adores
our daughter. My wife and I have even
babysat the "grand dogs" on occasion.
How nice it has been to have puppy
companionship back in our home.
What about you and your family?
Have you set some goals as mom or dad
for 2009? That can certainly be a good


I

.lj


GR
lew


thing. But first, you might want to take
a few minutes and reflect upon 2008.
It isn't my intent for parents to
spend time dwelling on the
cup of parenting blunders,
pouring in a teaspoon of guilt
and stirring well. What I am
encouraging parents to do is
take a little time for honest
reflection in order to avoid
repeating past mistakes.
That way, wiser and more
EESON experienced decision making
s Service will be in order in 2009.
Life's ups and downs might
come without warning, but it's
all about perspective, as well as being
thankful for others in our lives.
Take time to reflect on your job as a
parent, and have a Happy New Year!

Bryan Greeson, a.nationally
certified school psychologist residing
in Gastonia, N.C., will answer your
parenting questions. E-mail him at
parentconnection@hotmail.com


OneSouth

A BANK

You're invited to the Grand Opening of

your Hometown Community Bank!


One South Bank is locally
chartered and headquartered
in Washington County. The
directors and staff are people
you know, trusted friends
and neighbors who actively
support our community.


We are a full-service community bank -"
offering a complete menu of banking services:
* Checking, Savings and Money Market Accounts designed to meet your
family's unique financial needs.
B Consumer, commercial, conventional, mortgage, and agricultural loans.
a Commercial deposit accounts for businesses of all sizes.
* Free Online Banking and Bill Payment services.

Our Commitment to you -
Exceptional service for every customer, every time!
It's what you can expect from your hometown community bank, where
decisions are made by
local management
and a local board of
Directors.
One South Bank can
invest locally-earned
dollars right here in
our communinr where they belong
and respond to the specific financial needs of your family or business.


Please join us Friday, January 16, at 10:30 CST
in the Washington Square Shopping Center

onesouthbank.com
Monday-Thursday 8:30am-4:30pm a Friday 8:30am-5pm
Or by appointment
ri 850.415.6870
F~rero Is~srll~~gs r


END OF YEAR CLOSEOUT MODEL


""






Wednesday, January 7, 2009


Local


Holmes County Advertiser/ Washington County News I B3


Community BRIEFS


Candy Striper Program
accepting applications
BONIFAY The Candy Striper
Program at Doctors Memorial
Hospital in Bonifay will start in
January.
Applications are being
accepted for the next 12-week
session. Limited space in
available, and applications must
be submitted by Jan. 21.
Candy Stripers must be 14-
18 and volunteer weekly at the
hospital, helping with patient
needs and other simple but
important tasks. Volunteer hours
can be applied'to scholarship
requirements and is also an
excellent introduction to the
medical field. Contact the
director of volunteer services at
547-8193 for more information.

C.A.R. meetings scheduled
throughout month.
MARIANNA On Sunday,
Jan.11, Blue Springs Society,
C.A.R. will meet at 1:30 p.m. at
Melvin Engineering in Marianna.
Patty Melvin, the leader of the
Junior American Citizens Club
that DAR is organizing, will
present information about JAC.
The club is open to all students.
There is no membership fee. For
information, send an e-mail to
melvinfamily@melvineng.com
or snoopyxii60@hotmail.com or
call (850) 209-4066.
Monday, Jan. 12, is the
reservations deadline for
SChipola Chapter, NSDAR Dutch
treat luncheon to be held Jan.
19. the cost is $11 per person.
Contact Regent Dorcas Jackson
at snoopyxii60@hotmail.com or
579-2103.
On Jan. 19, the Chipola
Chapter, NSDAR will meet at
11:10 a.m..at the Community
Room of the Hudnall Building,
4230 Hospital Dr. in Marianna.
Anna Brunner, Jackson Hospital
Education Director, will present
"Diabetes Your Questions
Answered." Cost for the Dutch


treat luncheon is $11 per person.
Make your reservation
before Jan. 12, with an e-mail to
snoopyxii60@hotmail.com or a
phone call to 579-2103.

HCHS class of 1978
meeting to be Jan. 17
BONIFAY The Holmes
County High School class of
1978 has a reunion-planning
'meeting scheduled for Jan.
17 in the high school media
center. Take any classmates,
finger foods and addresses to
the meeting. Call Donna Bellot
Paulk at 547-9408 for more
information.

Gathering Place to hold
benefit dinner and dance
MARIANNA Marianna's
Gathering Place will hold a
dinnerand dance at 6 p.m.
Friday, Jan. 9, at Jim's Buffet in
Marianna. Dinner is optional.
There will be live music and
plenty of prizes.
Cost is $6 per person. All
proceeds go to benefit the
pregnancy center.
Everyone also is asked to take
canned goods or non-perishable
foods for the Chipola Ministries.
For more information, call
850-526-4561.

Thrill of Thrift Fashion
Show to be Jan. 17
CHIPLEY Chipley Garden
Club is sponsoring a fashion
show featuring great finds and
bargains from the local thrift
stores. The show will be Jan. 17
at the Ag Center on U.S. 90 in
Chipley. Tickets are $7, and all
proceeds will go to the club's
community projects.
Local thrift stores are:
*Goodwill Industries, 1377
Brickyard Road. Hours are 9
a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through
Saturday.
*Habitat for Humanity, 808
Main St., open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.


Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday
and Friday.
*Love in Action Outreach
Ministries, 1349 Watts Ave., open
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday through
Wednesday.
*Salvation Army, 841 Main
St., open 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday,
Wednesday, Friday and Saturday.
All stores are in Chipley.
*My Father's Closet, 5374
Cliff St. in Graceville. Hours
are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday
through Friday and 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. the first Saturday of each
month.

WHTC offers short course
for MS Office 2007
CHIPLEY Washington-
Holmes Technical Center
announces a new short course
designed to assist individuals
who are transitioning to MS
Office 2007 software programs.
This course covers key
differences between Word 2007
ahd earlier Word versions along
with introducing users to the
Ribbon, Quick Access toolbar,
Office menu and other aspects
of the improved workflow
features.
Emphasis will be placed
on the backward and forward
compatibility with previous
versions of Office. In general
the course covers what's new,
what's changed and how to cope
with features that have been
removed or enhanced. This is
a 12-hour course that will be
taught on four Tuesday and
Thursday evenings. The course
has a limited enrollment.
For more information or to
enroll, drop by WHTC Student
Services at 757 Hoyt St. in
Chipley or call 638-1180, ext. 317.

Bluegrass Festival 2009
scheduled at month's end
ANDALUSIA, Ala. Jan. 29-31
the Bluegrass Festival 2009 in
the Covington Center Arena,
24000 Hwy. 55 in Andalusia with .


MC Bluegrass Willie. Show times
are 6:30 p.m. Thursday and
Friday and 1 p.m. and 5:30 p.m.
Saturday.
Among the performers are
The Chestangs and The Sullivan
Family performing on Thursday
evening; the Gary Waldrep
Band, Lorraine Jordan and
Carolina Road and The Southern
Gentlemen performing on
Friday and Saturday. Performing
on all three nights are The
Doerfel Family, The Thurman
Family and The Bush Family.
No alcohol or drugs allowed
on premises. No pets in the
arena. Open stage is from 10
a.m. to noon.
Tickets cost $12 on Thursday;
$14 on Friday and $15 on
Saturday. A three-day pass
is $40. RV parking is $65 for a
three-day permit. Two weekend
passes and RV parking package
is $140. Children under 12 are
admitted free of charge. Tickets
are available at the arena.
Call the Covington Center
Arena at 334-428-2045 for more
information or to purchase
tickets.

Stampfest I to be Jan. 31
in Fort Walton
FORT WALTON "Stampfest
I" is the first of four shows in
2009. The first stamp show is
scheduled for Jan. 31 at the
Knights of Columbus Hall, 205
Carol Ave. (next to Home Depot)
in Fort Walton. Show hours will
be 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Admission
and parking are free.
Other shows are scheduled
for April 25; July 18 and Oct. 31.
For additional information, call
Fred Brafford at 850-651-2770.

Seaside seeks vendors for
February
SEASIDE Now is the time to
get rid of those old collectibles
and treasures you've been
stashing in your garage or attic.
Turn that old stuff into cash.


If you have something to sell,
there is no better place to fetch
top dollar than at the largest
community yard sale in Walton
County held in Seaside from
8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Feb. 7. Free to
shoppers and open to the public.
The semi-annual event, which
is also held in Octobe', has
become one of the top attractions
of the year with more than
100 vendors filling the Seaside
Amphitheater, selling a variety
of items at extraordinarily low
prices.
Vendor registration forms
are available, and space is
limited. Download an application
on the Web site under the
"Events Seaside," or request an
application by calling 850-231-
6124.
The Seaside Community Yard
Sale is made possible by the arts
and entertainment fee collected
by The Merchants of Seaside.
For more information on our
community, please visit us online
at www.seasidefl.com.

Students, register now
for ACT exam
Attention, college-bound
students who wish to take the
next college admission and
placement ACT exam, scheduled
for Feb. 7. Late registration, Jan.
7-16, will incur a late fee.
Students may register
online at www.actstudent.org or
registration forms may be picked
up at high school counseling
offices.
Cost is $1 for traditional ACT
and $46 for the ACT with Writing.
To determine which colleges
and universities require the
optional writing score go to www.
actstudent.org/writing. All four-
year colleges and universities
in the United States accept ACT
scores.
Additional information, free
sample tests and inexpensive
prep materials can be found on
the website. ACT is a not-for-
profit organization.


Get ready for the switch to digital television


Welcome,fellow Geeks, to
2009! For this first
column of the year,
I'd like to break from
answering questions to
talk about the biggest
single technology story
that has come along
in recent memory; .
the switch to digital
television, or DTV For
those of you who have IT'S G
been living under some Je
sort of technology
news-filtering rock for the past
few years, you need to know
that we're rapidly approaching


I




-
EEK
fWer


a watershed moment in the
evolution of broadcast
television.
After being talked
about for many years,
digital TV will go online
in the United States
on Feb. 18, and the old
analog signals that have
been in use since the
late 1940s will-cease.
TO ME Most times, when
ner changes like this
are made, they are
backward-compatible. For
example, old black and white
TVs still worked after the switch


to color. However, the change
to DTV is NOT backward-
compatible, and analog tuner
TVs that are used to pick up
over-the-air television will cease
to function on Feb. 18 unless you
take steps to prepare.
If you have a TV aerial on
your house, or use a set of rabbit
ears on top of your TV that
includes you. However, if you're
like me, you probably have other
TVs that you don't use day-to-
day that also will be affected,
such as a portable TV or the
park, or a battery-powered TV
in your hurricane kit.


So, you may be wondering,
does that make these older
TVs just so much worthless
electronic junk after Feb. 18?
No. There are converter boxes
available that sit between the
antenna and the TV that will
tune the digital broadcast and
convert it into a format an old
TV can view, exactly the same
way a cable box tunes channels
your TV can't. These boxes are
widely available online and in
local electronics retailers for
around $40.
However, if you act fast, you
can get one free. The federal


government has made available
a number of coupons, good for
$40 toward the purchase of
a DTV converter box. There
are a limited number of these
coupons left, so you'll want to
try and get yours right away.
Visit www.DTV2009.gov, or
call 888-388-2009. With a little
planning, you'll be ready for the
big switch!

Jeff Werner is a senior
software engineer with
Control Systems Research
Inc. E-mail your questions to:
ItsGeek2Me@gmail.com.


16 x 32 WITH 8' CEILING I
s .- AMMO 1


Friday Night Special
All You Can Eat
Catfish Fillets




Daily Lunch Specials
(including Sunday) _
1 Meat, 3 Veggies, $0 70
Dessert, Tea

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Steak & Chicken


J4mbo
ShriW


A Gardner Family
Tradition
for Over 30 Years!
DINE IN OR CARRY OUT


III
Breafas 6:0am10a


CHIPOLA COLLEGE
CRIMINAL JUSTICE TRAINING CENTER

Basic Law Enforcement & Crossover
from Corrections to Law Enforcement
Part Time Academy -
Start: Jan. 29, 2009 5:30 9:30 p.m.
Basic Corrections Academy
Daytime Academy
Start: Jan. 26, 2009 8 am. 2:30 p.m.
NighttimeAcademy
Start: Jan. 8, 2009 5:30 9:30 p.m.

SAL & GA residence
NO out ofstate tuition
Call (850) 718-2479 or (850) 718-2286



If you need a tow, call a pro!
Lock your keys in the car? Call Hinson's
Break down and need a tow? Call Hinson's
Need a shed moved? Call Hinson's
Involved in an accident? Request or call Hinson's
Need your tractor hauled? Call Hinson's
We'll move just about everything, from hay to vehicles...








John Hinson is a Florida certified tower,
one of the few in the panhandle.
Happy Holidays, and remember that drinking
and driving can wreck your day!

Hinson's Wrecker Service, Inc.
2298 Bermuda Lane Ponce de Leon, FL 32455
(850) 956-2204 Cell (850) 419-3937


We only use Llumar Film that is virtually invisable window
film rejects up to 78% of solar energy. Helps eliminate
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* Protects furnishings from fading by blocking 99% of
damaging UV rays.
Create privacy yet maintain view and open feeling.
Improve Safety / Security from shattered glass.

George's Glass Tinting
S. Jefferson Street* Marianna Luma
(850) 482-6542 WLLUD.m




GLENN A. SCHOOLEY
Licensed Importer of Firearms


VIII


Federal Firearms Dealer
Call for Pricing
850-836-5647


FINANCING AmRIABLEE
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: I ',


sh
_e_












FAITH


B
Section


Wednesday, January 7, 2009 www.chipleypaper.com I www.bonifaynow.com Page B4




In His Hands performs at Kiwanis Club banquet

























JAY FELSBERG I Times Advertiser
BONIFAY: In His Hands
from First Baptist Church
in Bonifay performed
at the recent Bonifay
Kiwanis Club Rodeo Ap-
preciation Banquet at the
National Guard Armory.
The group performed to
"I Believe," sung byErin

Brooks Lauen.


Inventory Time: what have you accomplished in the past yearr?
.. . .' :, I.






-.'. % :'~ i :,













Brook Laen
Inenor Tim : whthv o copise nteps er


Another year has come
and gone, God has now
blessed us with the great
privilege of seeing the
beginning of a new year.
2009 "AC" "In the Year of
Our Lord" is now here.
By the way, isn't it great
how that after all the fuss
about using the word
"Christmas" when refer-
ring to largest celebrated
holiday of the year, and a
day which according to
the media, our economy
could not survive with-
out. Yet, a week later the
world celebrates that Je-
sus Christ was virgin born
and that His life, death
and resurrection changed
history and the calendar
as we know it, on New
Year's Day.
As we celebrate that
God has given us an-
'other year to share His
love with others, it is
also a great time to take
inventory and see what
we accomplished last
year, so that we can see
where we can do better
in the year ahead. Will
we carry a lot of baggage
that should have already


been taken care
of and turned in to
positive memories
and support for the
future? Will we en-
ter it with regrets
and baggage that .
will ruin the New FRO
Year even before it HI
begins? Or will we.: i
enter the New Year
excited about our
walk with our Lord, and
love that we share with
friends and family?
We know according to
Job 16:19 there is a record
of every moment we live
recorded in Heaven. But
do we really need to wait
till we get there to see
how we have done? Even
though a business may
keep good records of all
that they do, the records
are useless unless they
stop at some point and
evaluate themselves. So
each year, most success-
ful businesses will take in-
ventory. Because it helps
them know what they are
to pay taxes on. But it
also becomes a checklist
to see if they are actually
successful at what they


M THE
EART
m Hall


have set out to do.
A good inventory
will help them see
in which areas of
their business that
they have accom-
plished their goal
and where they
have failed. A good
inventory will put a
spotlight on areas
that need immedi-


ate attention.
Inventory to a business
is equivalent to an annual
physical checkup for our
health. It's a time to look
for problems before it's
too late or too far gone.
Most churches even do
annual reports once a
year for the same reason.
If businesses, churches
and our bodies need an-
nual checkups, why not
our homes and ourselves,
do we need personal and
spiritual checkups? I
think so.
Before I could even
start to inventory my
home, to see if it is ac-
complishing what a home
should do, I must first
inventory myself, to see if
I am accomplishing that


which I should accom-
plish. A home is a place
where an individual or
many individuals dwell
together in a harmonious
atmosphere. It's a dwell-
ing where each person in-
volved feels safe, comfort-
able and accepted by all, a
home which honors God.
When taking inventory
of my home, the greatest
detail I feel that should be
searched out is whether
or not that our home is
accomplishing that which
I feel that it should, and
that it would be consid-
ered a Christian home
(A home in which Christ
would be delighted to
live). By the way, pictures
of Christ, the crucifix,
Bibles placed around the
house, or Madonna and
angel statuettes sitting
around a house does not
make it a Christian home.
Personally I have been
in homes where there
where many of these little
idol-ettes placed through
out the house but yet no
sign that His love abides
in the home and I have
been in many homes


where I saw no idol-ettes,
yet I felt the presence of
His love shared through
out the house by the con-
versations, the respect
and serving attitude of
each family member. You
see, that which makes a
home a Christian home
are the people who live in
the house. That's why the
inventory must begin with
you and me.
As the Bible teaches,
we need to judge our-
selves (1 Corinthians
11:27-32). In other words,
step outside of yourself .
and take a good look at
you. When you do, you will
probably find the person
whom you are looking at
needs a lot of improve-
ments. If you don't,
there's another, much
more serious problem
within your home and you
definitely need to open
your Bible. A Christian
home begins with me
first, having a personal re-
lationship with Christ. Be-
cause of that relationship
that I have, my home be-
comes a place of prayer,
openly and privately.


Private prayers because
He is my best friend, Lord
and Savior and He is the
head of the house. Open
prayers because we are
not ashamed that He is
part of our family, thus He
is included in everything.
After taking inventory,
hopefully we will find that
our home is qccomplish-
ing that which we have
set out to accomplish, a
home where,"Love" Him-
self dwells within us. It is
my goal as I, or whoever
else may take inventory
of our home, that every-
one will discover that it
is a home where Christ
lives. That it will be very
evident, not because of -
pictures, but because of
the person and people He
dwells within.
This message has been
brought to you From the
Heart of Tim Hall, Senior
Pastor, Gully Springs Bap-
tist Church, PO Box 745,
,Bbnifay, Florida 32425.
Located; 2824 Highway 90
West, three miles west of
the light at Highway 79,
850-547-3920, E-mail: tim-
hall_2000@yahoo.com.


Disguised blessings: Finding the bright side in every situation


There is a place where
modern technological
conveniences go to die.
My place. During the past
,week alone we have sent
our van's fuel pump to
the automotive afterlife,
our washing machine to
laundry Valhalla and our
home.computer through
those big Windows in the
sky. They join the lifeless
metallic bodies of our
dishwasher, our micro-
wave oven and our food
processor, all of which
have given up the elec-
tronic ghost during the
last few months. If there
were laws against appli-
ance abuse, I'd be public
enemy number one.
Thankfully, we do
better with living things
-- not counting household
plants, flowers, grass and
tomatoes. Our five chil-
dren somehow manage
to survive -- even thrive
-- despite all the bad feng
shui and negative karma.
They are all healthy, hap-
py and well adjusted, give
or take the occasional dra-
ma major. And that, after
all, is what really matters.
At least, that's what my


wife Anita said.
"This is just stuff,"
she said soothingly, reas-
suringly, as I wrote out
a check to cover the in-
stallation of the new fuel
pump. "Yes it is," I said,
my fingers still trembling.
"Very expensive stuff. Do
you realize that this fuel
pump is costing me more
than the
first car I bought?" She
smiled playfully "What
a blessing!".she said. I
looked at her
curiously. "A blessing?" I
asked. "We just spent an
entire freelance check on
a fuel pump, and you think
it's a blessing?"
"Uh-huh," she said.
"What a blessing that we
had the money to cover
it!" She had a valid point -
as usual. But I couldn't let
her win this easily. "What
about-losing the wash-
ing machine at the same
time?" I asked. "Was that
a blessing, too?" "Sure,"
she said. "My brother
feels good about letting
us use his machine, and
I'm able to spend a little
more time with him and
his family while I wash,


our.clothes at his
house. And I'm
really going to ap-
preciate our new
washer when we
get it." She was
good. No question
about it.
Twenty-three years LEI
of living with me LIGH
had given her plen- W
ty of experience at
searching for silver lin-
ings. But I knew I had her
with the last one.
"And what about our
computer melt-down?" I
asked. "What's the bless-
ing in that?" A worried
look crossed her face.
This was tough, no ques-
tion about it. It's like they
say: -everyone makes mis-
takes, but it takes a com-
puter to really foul things
up. Then, suddenly, she
brightened. "You're not
staying up so late work-
ing on the computer," she
said, "so you're getting a
lot more sleep! That's a
good thing, isn't it?" She
had me there. I had actu-
ally noticed how much
better I had been feeling
the past few days, and had
already attributed it to


YOUR
IT SHINE
es Webb


getting more sleep.
"OK,'I give up -
- you Win!" I said.
"But how do you
do that?" "Do
what?" "You know
-- what you're do-
ing," I said. "Find-
ing the blessing in
the curse." "Oh,
that," she said. "It


isn't hard, really.
The blessing is always
there -- somewhere. You
just have to look for it.
SSometimes you have to
look pretty hard. But it's
there." Even at my place.
The previous was writ-
ten by Joseph B. Walker
and makes an important
observation. The Lord
has truly blessed all of us
with blessings. The great-
est blessing that we could
ever be given by anyone,
God gave us in His Son.
"Blessed be the God and
Father of our Lord Jesus
Christ, who has blessed us
with every spiritual bless-
ing in the heavenly places
in Christ, just as He chose
us in Him before the foun-
dation of the world, that
we should be holy and
without blame before Him


in love"(Ephesians 1:3-4
NKJ).
"No one can serve two
masters; for either he will
hate the one and love the
other, or else he will be
,loyal to the one and de-
spise the other. You cannot
serve God and mammon.
"Therefore I say to you, do
not worry about your life,
What you will eat or what
you will drink; nor about
your body, what you will
put on. Is not life more
than food and the body
more than clothing? "Look
at the birds of the air, for
they neither sow nor reap.
nor gather into barns;
yet your heavenly Father
feeds them. Are you not
of more value than they?
"Which of you by worry-
ing can add one cubit to
his stature? "So why do
you worry about clothing?
Consider the lilies of the
field, how they grow: they
neither toil nor spin; "and
yet I say to you that even
Solomon in all his glory
was not arrayed like one
of these. "Now if God so
clothes the grass of the
field, which today is, and
tomorrow is thrown into


the oven, will He not much
more clothe you, O you of
little faith? "Therefore do
not worry, saying, 'What
shall we eat?' or 'What
shall we drink?' or 'What
shall we wear?' "For after
all these things the Gen-
tiles seek. For your heav-
enly Father knows that you
need all these things. "But
seek first the kingdom of
God and His righteous-
ness, and all these things
shall be added to you.
"Therefore do not worry
about tomorrow, for tomor-
row will worry about its
own things. Sufficient for
the day is its own trouble."
(Matthew 6:24-34 NKJ) Let
us all quit worrying about
the things that we cannot
change, and start concen-
trating on spiritual lives
that we can change. This
New Year as you begin to
make your resolutions,
make resolution number
one to strengthen your
relationship with God!
This message has
been provided by Wes
Webb, evangelist, Chipley
Church of Christ, 1295
Brickyard Rd. Chipley,
FL 32428 (850) 638-2366.















SAIT 1


B
Section


Wednesday, January 7, 2009 www.chipleypaper.com. I www.bonifaynow.com PageB5



Ministry NEWS


Bethany spring semester to begin Jan.


12


DOTHAN, Ala. Bethany
Divinity College of 2573
Hodgesville Road, Dothan,
AL, has announced that
spring semester classes
will begin on Jan. 12.
Persons interested in
taking classes or working
toward their degree in
Bible, theloogy, Christian
education, pastoral
ministry or Christian
counseling should
contact the office for an
application. An application
may be sent by mail by
calling 334-793-3189.
Spring semester
classes will meet from
6-10 p.m. Monday nights.
Courses being offered
this semester are Th-505
Eschatology (A Study
of end-time events and
prophecy), Dr. Fred
Williams, professor;
and Pm-402 Advanced
Homiletics, Dr. Lynn
Miley, professor.
Bethany offers an
extensive off-campus
program whereby a
person may study off-
campus and earn his
degree. In this case, the
student would not be


limited to the two course
subjects being taught on
Monday night but would
be able to take as many
course subjects as he
can handle. A student
could complete 15 credits
per semester in the off-
campus program.


Gospel Sing to be
Jan. 11 at Lakeview
Methodist
CHIPLEY Lakeview
Methodist Church will
host a gospel sing at 1
p.m. Sunday, Jan. 11,
featuring Cricket Lee and
other artists. Admission
is free. The church is on
County 279 at Pate Pond
Road.


Baptist Association
to dedicate disaster
relief building
CHIPLEY West Florida
'Baptist Association
will hold a dedication
ceremony at 2 p.m.
Jan. 10.
The new building


will house the Disaster
SRelief Unit supplies and
equipment. The late
Lamar Townsend also
will be honored, as he
was instrumental in the
formation of disaster relief
and donated the land for
the building. Everyone is
'invited to 1641 Brickyard
Road in Chipley for the
dedication ceremony.


Angel Food Ministries
taking January
orders
BONIFAY New Smyrna
Assembly of God Church,
host site for Angel Food
Ministries, is taking
orders for January.
The last day to order is
Monday, Jan. 12; delivery
will be on Jan. 24.
January menu:
*Regular box, $30:
Balanced nutrition and
variety with enough food
to feed a family of four for
a week.
*Senior box, $28: Ten
nutritionally balanced,
fully cooked meal. Just
heat and serve. Meals


developed with the dietary
needs of senior citizens in
mind.
Special botes available
only with the purchase of
either of the boxes listed
above.
*Special No. 1, $22:Six-
pound assorted combo box.
*Special No. 2, $21:
4.5-pound bacon-wrapped
meat combo box.
Special No. 3, $21:
3.75-pound T-bone special.
*Special No. 4, $21: 10-
pound chicken combo box.
*Special No. 5, $21:
Fresh fruit and veggie box.
Angel Food Ministries
reserves the right to
substitute any of the
above items because
of availability, cost, and
quality. Food Stamps
(EBT) are accepted.
To place an order,
call Sister Julie at 547-
9559, Monday through
Thursday from 8:30 a.m.
to noon.
You can also mail in
yourorder to NSAG, 1849
Adolph Whitaker Road,
Bonifay, FL 32425, as long
as it is received by the due
date.


Houses of WORSHIP


African Metho.dist Episcopal
Grant Tabernacle AME: 577 Martin
Luther King, Chipley. Pastor is the Rev.
Larry Brown.
New Bethel AME: Hwy. 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 Shef-
field Rd., Chipley. Pastor is the Rev Roy
Hudson.
St. Luke AME: 4009 Jackson Com-
munity Road, Vernon. Service on second
and fourth Sunday at 11 a.m., The Rev.
Leon Singleton, pastor.
Assembly of God
Bonifay First Assembly: 1009 S.
Waukesha St. Pastor is John Chance.
Carmel Assembly of God: County
Road 160 in the Bethlehem Community.
Pastor is Tommy Moore.
Grace Assembly of God: 567 N. Main
St. Pastor the Rev. Dallas Pettis.
Cords of Love Assembly of God:
2060 Bethlehem Road, off Hwy. 276,
in the Kynesville area. Pastor is Jerry
Sanford.
Ebro Assembly of God: Hwy. 79
South. Pastor is Lloyd Lykins.
Faith Assembly of God: Underwood
Road behind Poplar Springs School.
Pastor is Charles Carlton.
Graceville First Assembly of God:
5565 Brown Street. Pastor is Charles
Jackson.
Lighthouse Assembly of God, 1201
S. Waukesha Street (State 79) Bonifay.
Sunday School 10 a.m., Sunday ser-
vices 11 a.m. and 6 p.m., every second
Wednesday fellowship supper. Pastor
Michael Presley.
Little Rock Assembly of God: 1923
Hwy. 173, six miles north of Bonifay. Pas-
tor is the Rev. Ben Peters.
Live Oak Assembly of God: Just off
Hwy. 177-A north of Bonifay. Pastor is the
Rev. William Walker.
Mt. Olive Assembly of God: Hwy.
179-A off Hwy. 2. Pastor Thomas Ealum
Jr.
Mt. Pleasant Assembly of God: Hwy.
179-A, eight miles north of Westville. Pas-
tor is the Rev. Clyde Smith.
New Bethany Assembly of God:
Shaky Joe Road just off Hwy. 280 at
Hinson's Crossroads. Pastor is Leon
Jenkins.
New Life Fellowship Assembly of
God: 695 5th St., Chipley. Pastor Vincea
Spencer
New Smyrna Assembly of God,
Adolph Whitaker Road six miles north of
Bonifay. The Rev. Josh Garner is pastor.
Noma Assembly of God: 1062 Tindel
Street, Noma. Pastor is Jerry Leisz.
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 Hwy.
177-A. Pastor George Stafford.
Vernon Assembly of God Church:
3349 McFatter Avenue. Pastor is the Rev.
Wesley Hall.
Wausau Assembly of God: Hwy. 77.
Pastor is Danny Burns.
Westville Assembly of God: Hwy 181
North. Pastor is Lavon Burke.
Winterville Assembly of God: Dog-
wood Lakes Road. Pastor Mitch John-
son.
Baptist
Abigail Free Will Baptist: Dawkins
Street in Vernon.
Berean Baptist: 1438 Nearing Hills
Road in Chipley. Pastor is Jesse Bowen.
Wausau First Baptist: Hwy. 77.
Bethany Baptist: 10 miles north of
Bonifay on Hwy. 79. Pastor is Ed Barley.
Bethlehem Baptist: Hwy. 177. Pastor
is Dr. Wesley Adams.
Beulah Anna Baptist: Coursey Road
a half-mile off Hwy. 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. Wauke-
sha. Pastor Shelley Chandler.
Bonifay Free Will Baptist: Corner of
Kansas Avenue and Oklahoma Street.
Pastor is Tim Schneider.
Caryville Baptist: 4217 Old Bonifay,
Road. Pastor Aubrey Herndon.
Chipley First Baptist: 1300 South
Blvd. Pastor is Michael Orr.
Chipley First Free Will Baptist: 1387
South Blvd. Pastor is the Rev. Paul


Smith.
The Fellowship at Country Oaks: 574
Buckhorn' Blvd.. 17 miles southeast of
Chipley off Oragge
East Pittman Freewill Baptist: 1/2 mile
north of IHwy 2 on 179. Pastor is Herman
Sellers.
Eastside Baptist: Hwy. 277, Vernon.
Esto First Baptist: 1050 N Hwy 79.
Pastor is Ryan Begue.
Evergreen Missionary Baptist:
Church, Westville.
Gap Pond Free Will Baptist: 1980
Gap Blvd. in Sunny Hills. Interim Pastor
is the Rev. George Cooper.
Gritney Baptist Church. 2249 Hwy
179. Pastor Rodd Jones
Gully Springs Baptist: Three miles
west of Bonifay on Hwy. 90. Pastor Tim
Hall.
Hickory Hill Baptist: 1656 Hickory Hill
Road (Hwy. 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 Rd., Chipley. Pastor is Dr.
H.G. McCollough.
Mt. Zion Independent Baptist: Hwy 2,
one mile west of Hwy 79 in Esto. Pastor
is Steve Boroughs.
New Beginning Baptist: 1049 Sand-
ers Ave., Graceville. Pastor is Rudolph
Dickens.
New Concord Free Will Baptist:
James Paulk Road off Hwy. 177. Pastor
James Carnley.
New Hope Baptist: Intersection of
Hwys. 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: Hwy. 177-A north
of Hwy. 2.
SNoma Baptist: Hwy. 175 north of Hwy.
2.
Northside. Baptist: Intersection of
Hwys. 81 and 90 in Ponce de Leon. Pas-
tdr 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 Phillip Gainer.
Orange Hill Missionary Baptist, 816
Sunday Rd., Chipley. Pastor if 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 Rd.
Poplar Head Independent Free Will
Baptist: Poplar Head Road. Pastor is the
Rev. James Pate.
Poplar Springs Baptist: 1098
Lovewood Road, Graceville. Pastor
John Howell.
Salem Free Will Baptist: 2555 Kynes-
ville Road (Hwy. 276) between Cottondale
'and Alford. Pastor is Donnie Hussey.
Sand Hills Baptist: 6758 Hwy. 77. Pas-
tor is T. Keith Gann,
Shady Grove Baptist Church, 1955
Highway 177-A, Bonifay. Pastor, Tim Shu-
maker.
St. John Free Will Baptist: St. John's
Road, Bonifay.
St. Matthew's Missionary Baptist:
4156 St. Matthew's Road, Caryville. Pas-
tor is the Rev. James Johns.
Shady Grove Baptist Church, 1955
Highway 177-A, Bonifay. 547-3517. Pas-
tor is Tim Shumaker.
Shiloh Baptist: Church located on
Hwy. 277, three miles south of Hwy. 90
in Chipley.
Shiloh Missionary Baptist: 3013 Moss
Hill Road in Vernon. Pastor Rev, Marceli-
ous Willis Jr.
Sunny Hills First Baptist: 1886 Sunny
Hills Bivd. Pastor is Mike Swingle.
Union Hill Baptist: Hwy. 177, a mile


south of Hwy. 2. Pastor is Maurice Jen-
kins.
Unity Baptist 3274 River Road,
Hinson's Crossroads. Pastor is Lindsey
Martin.
Vernon First Baptist, 2888 Church
St., Vernon.
West Bonifay Baptist: 609 W. Indi-
ana Ave.
Lutheran
Grace Lutheran: Hwy. 90 East, Boni-
fay. Interim pastor is Jerry Conley,
Catholic
Blessed Trinity Catholic: Hwy. 177-A
in Bonifay.
St. Joseph the Worker Catholic: Hwy.
77 South, Chipley.
Church of Christ
Chipley Church of Christ: 1295 Brick-
yard Road. Wes Webb is minister.
Esto Church of Christ 1247 N. Hwy.
79.
Church of God
Bonifay Church of God: Brock Ave.
Pastor is John Stamey.
Tabernacle of Praise Church of God:
Hwy. 77 South. Pastor is Victor Fisher.
Church of God by Faith: 3012 Church
St., Vernon. Pastor is Elder T Powell,
Church of God in Christ
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of God
in Christ: 739 7th Street (next to the
National Guard Armory) in Chipley. Pas-
tor is David Woods, Jr.
Spirit-Filled Church of God in Christ:
2128 Pate Pond Rd, Caryville. Pastor is
Elder Torly Howard,
Church of God in Prophecy
Church of God of Prophecy:. 1386 W.
Jackson Ave., Chipley. Pastor is Ernest
Dupree,
Episcopal
St. Matthew's Episcopal: Hwy. 90
West, Chipley. Vicar is Ward S. Clarke.
Holiness
Harris Chapel Holiness: Eight miles
north of Caryville on Hwy. 179. Pastors
are the Rev. Norman and Judy Harris.
Sweet Gum Holiness: 105 Corbin
Rd., Cottondale.
Third United Holiness: 608 West 8th
Ave., Graceville. Pastor is Arthur Fulton.
Jehovah's Witnesses
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Wit-
nesses: 2048 Hwy. 77, Chipley.
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Wit-
nesses: Hwy. 90, Bonifay.
Jewish
Temples are available in Dothan and
Panama City.
Islam
Mosque available in Blountstown.
Pentecostal
First United Pentecostal: 1816 Hwy.
90 W., Chipley. Pastor is James Caudle,
First United Pentecostal: 2100 High-
way 90 West, Westville. Pastor Jason
Campbell.
Open Pond United Pentecostal: 1885
Hwy. 179-A, Westville. Pastor is Ray
Connell.
Trinity Pentecostal Tabernacle: Hwy.
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 Pentecos-
tal: Hwy. .90 West, Chipley. Pastor is
James Caudle.
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness: 2201
Pioneer Road. Pastor is James Barwick,
Fifth United Pentecostal Holliness
church, 776 Peach Street, Chipley. Pas-
tor is Elder Billy Wilson and Assistant
Pastor is Evangelist B. Snipes.
Seventh Day Adventist
Bonifay Seventh Day Adventist: 604
Mathusek St. Pastor is Jeff Westberg.
Methodist
Bethlehem United Methodist: Hwy.
177, look for sign.
Bonifay United Methodist: Oklahoma
Street.
Cedar Grove United Methodist: Two
miles west of Miller's Crossroads on Hwy.
2. Pastor is John Hinkle.
Chipley First United Methocist: 1285
Jackson Ave.
East Mt. Zion United Methodist: Hwy.
173 N., 10 miles from Bonifay.
Lakeview United Methodist: Hwy.
279 near Five Points, 1970 Lakeview
Drive. Pastor Mike Weeks.
Mt. Ida Congregational Methodist:
Just off Hwy. 2 in Holmes County's New
Hope community Pastor is the Rev. Tom
Whiddon.
New I-lope United Methodist: State
Road 79 south of Vernon.


Orange Hill United Methodist: '
Sunday Road off Orange Hill Road.
Pastor is Ron Alderman.
Otter Creek United Methodist: North
of Ponce de Leon off Hwy. 81 (look
for sign).
Pleasant Grove United Methodist:
2430 Shakey Joe Road,'near Hinson
Crossroads.
Poplar Head United Methodist: 1.5
miles north of Hwy. 2 on Hwy. 163.
Red Hill United Methodist: State
Road 2, two miles west of SR 79. Pastor
is the Rev. Buddy Pennington.
Vernon United Methodist: Hwy. 79.
Pastor is John Kramer.
Wausau United Methodist: Hwy. 77.
Presbyterian
Chipley First Presbyterian: Fifth Street
and Watts Avenue.
Sunny Hills Presbyterian: 3768 Coun-
try Club Blvd. Pastor is Kenneth Kelley.
Other
The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-.
day Saints,North Ride, Bonifay, Florida
32425 (850)547-1254 or (850)547-4557
Bonifay Ward: Bishop Joshua Bowen
Chipley Ward: Bishop Charles Munns
Courts of Praise: 1720 Clayton Road,
Chipley. Pastor is Rick Lovett.
Covenant Community Fellowship,
844 Main Street, Chipley. Pastor Joey
Robbins.
Family Worship Center: 531 Rock Hill
Church Road.
Sunny Hills Chapel: 4283 Hwy. 77.
Pastor is William E. Holman.
Northwest Florida Christian Church:
4465 Hwy. 77.
Amazing Grace Faith Fellowship
Assembly: 3253 Hwy. 2. Pastor is Bobby
Tidwell.'
New Effort Church: New Effort
Church Road, Bonifay, Pastor is Brent
Jones.
Christian Haven: Finch Circle,
Wausau. Pastor Carlos Finch.
Vernon Evangelistic: Hwy. 79. Pastor
Keith Mashburn.
White: Double Pond: Pastor is
Michael Monk,
Liberty Church: Creek Road in Ver-
non. Pastor is Dennis Boyett.
Graceville Community: 1005 E. Prim
Ave. Pastor Dale Worle.
The Word Church: 335 Alford Road,
Cottondale. Pastors are Buddy and
Jeanne Steele.
Grace & Glory Worship Center: 1328
Railroad Ave., Chipley. Pastor is Debbie
Williams.
House of Prayer Worship Center:
763 West Blvd. Pastor is Anthony B.
McKinnie,
Northwest Florida Christian Church:
4465 Hwy. 77 (meets Sundays at 6 p.m.
for Bible study). Pastor is Fred King.
Moss Hill Church: Second and
fourth Sundays, 2 p.m. Off Hwy. 279.
Cornerstone Harvest Outreach:
Corner of Reno and Fanning Branch,
Vernon. Pastors are Willis and Drucile
Hagan.
Pine Hill Church: 1675 Robins
Bridge Road, Bonifay. 32425. Pastors:
B.T. Owens and James Bush.
Cypress Creek Community Church:
2.5 miles west of Alford at 1772 Mace-
donia Road. Pastor is James Vickery..
Bonnett Pond Community Church:
2680 Bonnett Pond Rd. between
Wausau and Vernon. Pastor is the Rev.
Teddy Joe Bias.
The Potter's Hands: Greenhead at
corner of Hwy. 77 and Pine Log Road.
Pastors are Robert and Sheila Smith.
Holmes Valley Community Church:
3550 Fanning Branch Road, Vernon.
Pastors Willis and Drucile Hagan,
Bonifay House of Prayer: 826 N.
Caryville Rd. Pastor Devon Richter.
Sapp Holiness Church: 2207 Sapp
Road, Cottondale.
Faith Covenant Fellowship: Hwy
277 half-mile south of 110.
Caryville Evangelistic Center:
Wright's Creek Road in Caryville, just
north of Hwy. 90. Pastor is Wayne
Brannon,
Someone To Care International Min-
istries, Inc.: 1705 Pioneer Rd, Chipley.
Just 2.5 miles east of caution light in
Wausau. Pastor is the Rev. S. J. Cun-
ningham.
Cornerstone Fellowship of Chipley;
1301 Main St. (old Chuckwagon), Chi-
pley, Sunday services 10:30 a.m. Pastoi
is Larry Capan.


For more information
about Angel Food
Ministries, visit www.
angelfoodministries.com.


Oak Grove to host
Bluegrass Gospel-
Sing on Jan. 9
Oak Grove Pentecostal
Ministries, north of


BROWN

FUNERAL HOME
1068 Main Street, Chipley
638-4010


Highway 2 on 179, Bonifay,
will hold a gospel sing
at 7 p.m. Jan. 9. Special
guest, Corner Stone
Blue Grass of Bonifay
and the host group,
Straight and Narrgw
Bluegrass, will perform.
For more information,
call 334-588-6052 or e-mail
sandnbgrass@alaweb.
com


Share


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theater, concerts...

we want to know about it.


Send your entertainment,
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floridafun@link.freedom.com



See your event in print
in Freedom newspapers
Sacross Northwest Florida


Bearing

Good

Fruit


The mouth of the
righteous speaks
wisdom, and his tongue
talks ofjustice.

New K.J.V. Psalm 37:30


The Bible tells us,"a good tree does
not bear bad fruit, nor does a bad
tree bear good fruit. For every tree
is known by its own fruit" Also, "A
good'man out of the good treasure
of his heart brings forthigood; and
an evil man out of the evil treasure
of his heart brings forth evil."(Luke
6:43-45) Obviously, these verses
are asking us to consider what type
of fruit we bear when we are deal-
ing with others. Just as every tree
is known by its own fruit, likewise
we are known by our actions and
our character. When we are inter-
acting with others, we should be
harvesting good will and friend-
ship by respecting the feelings of
others. And, we should constantly
try to represent a reflection of
God's love in a civilized and kindly
manner. Always trying to treat oth-
ers as we would like to be treated
is a good guide that will help us to
be a better person. Surely, being
congenial and kind to others is not
always easy, and at times can even
be quite challenging. For example,
sometimes people with whom we
are dealing may be having a bad
day, or they may have problems
that we are unaware of; however,
we should not allow another per-
son's poor actions to negatively
affect our behavior.


Badcock&more
HOME FURNITURE

Hwy. 77 S, Chipley 638-4097
Hwy. 79 S., Bonifay 547-9688


Washington County News F 9
Holmes County Times-Advertiser "come as you are"
Mike Orr, Pastor
1364 NRailroad,Chipley 638.0212 1300 South Blvd. PO Box 643
Chipley, Florida
I12 E.Virginia, Bonifay, 547-9414 (850) 638-1830

But when the holy Spirit Stephen B. Register,
comes upon you, you willbe CPA
filled with power, and you
will be my witnesses... 1552 Brickyard Road
Good News Bible Acts 1:8 Chipley, FL 638-4251



'WESTPOINT Place youi" message

HOME here for only $8.00

Chipley, FL per week.
Chppey, F


PEEL FUNERAL HOME, INC.
H.I. Peel, Jr., LFD
Veronica Peel, LFD

2849 Church St.* 850-535-2115
Bonifay
*301 E. Evans Ave. -850-547-4114


In all thy ways acknowledge
Him, and He shall direct thy
paths,
Proverbs 3:6


This Message Courtesy Of






B6 I Washington County News/ Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, January 7, 2009


Rosina D. Cotton


Obituaries

Thomas D. Budd


Bobby A. Wilcox


Rosina D. "Rose"
Cotton, 76, of Cottondale,
died Dec. 28 at her home.
A native of Brooklyn,
N.Y, she had lived in
Jackson County since 1968
and was a member of the
St. Anne's Catholic Church
and the Moose Lodge. She
also loved to dance.
Her husband, Roy
C. Cotton Sr.; her
parents, Joseph and
Anna Ditaranto; and a
brother, Angelo Ditaranto,
preceded her in death.
Survivors include two
sons, Joseph Cotton and
wife, Terri, of Panama


City and Roy Cotton and
wife, Theresa, of Houston;
two sisters, Mary Banker
of Staten Island, N.Y,
and Angie Diaranto of
Brooklyn; and three
grandchildren.
A funeral mass was
recited Dec. 31 at St.
Anne's with Fr. Sean
Knox officiating. Burial
followed in the Cottondale
Methodist Cemetery with
James and Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
directing.
Memorials may be
made in her name to St.
Anne's Catholic Church.


Park J. Register
Park J. Register, 96, Charlene Manes of
of Bonifay, died Dec. 27 Rockham, S.D.; sisters,
at his home following an Flossie Richardson
extended illness, of Graceville, Fla.,
Register, fondly known and Dorothy Kunzy
as "Mr. Park," lived all of of Columbus, Ga.; a
his life in Holmes County. son-in-law, Robert
His life was his family Tillery of Graceville; 15
and farming. He was grandchildren; 15
a longtime member of great-grandchildren;
Bethel Baptist Church. eight great-great-
Preceding him in death grandchildren; and special
were his wife, Mattie Bell friends Margaret and
Register; parents, Jackson Jerry Watford.
M. and Vassie Deshaza Funeral services were
Register; a son, Jimmy held Dec. 30 in Bethel
Register; and daughter, Baptist Church with
Nadine Tillery. the Revs. Kent Lampp
He is survived by his and Jackie Register
children, Max Register officiating. Burial
of Monroe, Va., Gertha followed in the church
Leacock of Menasha, cemetery with James &
Wis., Katie Ratcliff of Lipford Funeral Home in
Amissville, Va., and Graceville directing.


Katrine Sizemore


Katrine (Micky)
Sizemore, 79, of Bonifay,
died Dec. 27 at Bay Medical
Center in Panama City.
She was the daughter
of the late Leroy Sizemore
and the late Pearl (Davis)
Sizemore.
She is survived by
her daughter, Kathy
(Sizemore) White of
Bonifay; two sons, Dennis
Singletary of Bonifay
and Donny Singletary


of Covington, Ga.; six
grandchildren; and seven
great-grandchildren.
A funeral service was
at New Bayview Church
of God of Prophesy on
Dec. 30 with the Revs.
Mitch Johnson and Ernest
Dupree officiating.
Interment followed
in the New Bayview
Cemetery in Bonifay-with
Sims Funeral Home of
Bonifay directing.


Thomas Dan Budd, 60,
of Marianna, died suddenly
at his residence on Dec. 29.
He was born in
Defuniak Springs, lived
most of his life in
Jackson County, where
he graduated from high
school, and attended
Chipola College.
He worked for Fuller
Brush Company for a
number of years and was
a member of First United
Methodist Church of
Marianna for more than 50
years, where he attended
the Dean Skaggs Sunday
school class.
He was preceded in
death by his father, Francis


Margueri
Marguerite (Hudnall)
Fielding, 94, of Chipley,
died Dec. 27 in Chipley.
She was born June
2, 1914, in St. Augustine
to Robert L. and Hattie
(Salana) Hudnall. She had
resided in Chipley since
the 1980s, coming from
Hollywood.
Preceding her in death
were her husband, Carl
Fielding; a daughter, Doris
Johns; and a sister, Esther
Melvin.
Survivors include two
sons, Marwin Hallford


Ora Lee Braxton, 89, of
Cottondale, died Dec. 25,
S2008, in Marianna.
She was born on Oct. 27,
1919, in Coffee County, Ga.,
to Thomas and Mimmie
Lee (Tanner) Young.
She is survived by a
son, Walter Holland
Braxton Jr. and wife,
Donna, of Grand Ridge;
five daughters, Mary Jean
Braxton of Cottondale,
Ann Jeraldine Braxton
and Sadie Elizabeth
Braxton, both of
Pensacola, Alice Faye


Asbury Budd, in 1999.
Survivors include his
mother, Julia L. Budd of
Marianna; his sister, Mary
Frances and husband,
Robert, of Greenwood;
uncle, the Rev. James A.
Budd of Alpharetta, Ga.;
extended family, Robert
Mc Reynolds and Billy
Sherrell; and a niece and
nephew.
Graveside services
were held Jan. 3 in the
Greenwood Methodist
Cemetery with Dr. Bob
McKibben and the Rev.
James A. Budd officiating
and James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel directing.


te Fielding
of Fayetteville, Ga.,
and Gary Hallford of
Panama City Beach; a
daughter, Marlene Fogle
of Farburn, Ga.; one
stepdaughter, Carlene
Manville of Eaton, Ga.;
eight grandchildren; and
13 great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were
held Dec. 29 in the funeral
home chapel with the Rev.
Bobby Pletcher officiating.
Interment followed in
the Wachob Forest Lawn
Cemetery with Brown
Funeral Home directing.


Tiller and husband,
Howard, of Chipley and
Ella Lee Hinson and
husband, Rudolph, of
Tallahassee; one sister,
Emma Willis of Pensacola;
four grandchildren; and
three great-grandchildren.
Rlmeral services were
held Dec. 27 in the funeral
home's Brickyard Road
chapel with the Rev.
Donnie Folks officiating.
Interment followed in the
Lovewood Cemetery with
Brown Funeral Home,
Chipley, directing.


Bobby Allen Wilcox, 54,
of Bonifay, died Dec. 26 at
his home.
He was born Oct. 11,
1954, in Panama City.
Wilcox is preceded in
death by one daughter,
Jesse Raven Wilcox;
paternal grandparents,
Bert and Janie Wilcox;
maternal grandparents,
Ralph and Marie Day;
and his father-in-law, Joe
Brady Everett.
Survivors include his
wife, Sharee Everett
Wilcox; parents, Jack
and Inez Wilcox; sister,
Lisa Ulrich and husband,
John; two brothers, Billy P
Wilcox, all of Bonifay, and


David Wyatt Kelley Sr.
died Dec. 15 at Washington
County Rehab and Nursing
in Chipley.
Kelley was a lifelong
resident of Washington
County and of the'
Southern Baptist faith.
He was preceded in
death by his parents,
Wilmer Kelley and Ethel
Mae Kelley; one son,
Richard Kelley; and one
brothel, Edward Kelley.
Survivors include his
wife, Patricia Kelley, of
Chipley; one son, David
Kelley Jr. of Chipley; two
daughters, Nancy Marie
White of Chipley and Pattie


Ray James Stephens,
82, of Bonifay, died Dec. 30
at Campbellton-Graceville
Hospital in Graceville.
He was the son of the
late John Stephens and
the late Emma (Bush)
Stephens. He served in the
Marine Corps.
He is survived by his wife
Yvonne (Fossett) Stephens;
one daughter, Nancy
Shane of Dothan, Ala.;
two sons, Mark Stephens
and Paul Stephens, both


Jack Wilcox Jr. of Panama
City; mother-in-law, Opal
Everett of Bonifay; two
sisters-in-law, Darlous
Ellis and husband, Jerry,
and Susan Furr, all of
Bonifay; two brothers-
in-law, Ersil Everett and
wife, Theresa, of Bonifay
and Dennis Everett and
wife, Jo Ann, of Marianna;
six grandchildren; and
several nieces and
nephews.
Graveside services
were held Dec. 30, 2008,
at Bonifay City Cemetery
with the Rev. Jonathan
West officiating and Peel
Funeral Home of Bonifay
directing.


Ann Lamp of Maryland;
two brothers, Don Colon
Kelley of Chipley and
Jimmy Dwayne Kelley of
Marianna; three sisters,
Minnie Lois Griffin
of Chipley, Elizabeth
Hyghsmith of Bonifay
and Mary Frances Beche
of Cedar Key; eight
grandchildren; and four
great-grandchildren.
Memorial services
were Dec. 20, 2008, at
New Prospect Baptist
Church. Memorialization
was by cremation with
Brown Fneral home.
of Chipley in charge of
arrangements.


of Jacksonville; and one
brother, Dallas Stephens of
Panama City
A funeral service
was Jan. 2 in the funeral
home chapel with Bishop
Joshua Bowen and Elder
Robert Bowen officiating.
Interment followed in the
Bonifay Cemetery with
military honors provided
by the Sneads American
Legion Post and Sims
Flmeral Home of Bonifay
directing.


Community CALENDAR


WEDNESDAY, JAN 7
CLOSED: Wausau Library.
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.: Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.: Chipley
Library open.
1-6 p.m.: Vernon Library
open.
10 a.m. to noon: Holmes
Council on Aging provides hot
meals and socialization.
10 a.m. to 2 p.m.: The
Vernon Historical Society
Museum is open from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. Wednesday.
Meetings are at 2 p.m. fourth
Wednesday.
10:30 a.m.: Chipley Garden
Club luncheon/meeting. Call
638-2111 for information.
11 a.m.: Washington
Council on Aging in Chipley
has senior lunches. For
reservations, call 638-6217.
Donations accepted.
Noon: Bonifay Kiwanis Club
meeting at Blitch's Restaurant in
Bonifay.
.1 p.m.: Line dancing,
Washington Council on Aging
in Chipley.
7 p.m.: Depression and
Bipolar Support Group meets at
First Baptist Church educational
annex building in Bonifay. Call
547-4397.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting, held
at Ponce de Leon Methodist
Church on Main Street in Ponce
de Leon.

THURSDAY, JAN. 8
CLOSED: Vernon Library
8 a.m.: Holmes County
Library open.
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.: Chipley
Library open.
1-6 p.ni.: Wausau Library
open.
10 a.m. to noon: Holmes
Council on Aging provides hot
meals and socialization.
10:30-11 a.m.: Chipley
Library preschool storytime.
11 a.m.: Washington
Council on Aging in Chipley


has senior lunches. For
reservations, call 638-6217.
Donations accepted.
Noon: Alcoholics
Anonymous open meeting,
New Life Assembly
Fellowhship Hall, Chipley.
1-6 p.m.: Wausau Library
open.
5:30 p.m.: Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting, held
at 1360 Foxworth Road in
Chipley.
6-9 p.m.:' GED Prep classes
each Tuesday and Thursday at
Washington-Holmes Technical
Center, 757 Hoyt St. in
Chipley.
6 p.m.: Wausau City
Council meeting, held at city
hall.
6 p.m.: TOPS meeting, held
at Mt. Olive Baptist Church,
located three miles north of
Bonifay on State 79.
,.8 p.m.: Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting at New
Hope Volunteer Fire Station,
located on Highway 2 in
Holmes County.
8 p.m.: Narcotics
Anonymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic Church
in Bonifay.

FRIDAY, JAN. 9
CLOSED: Wausau Library
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.: Holmes
County Library open.
1-6 p.m.-Vernon Library open
9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.: Chipley
Library open.
10 a.m. to noon: Homes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games,
activities, hot meals and
socialization.
11 a.m.: Washington
Council on Aging in Chipley
has senior lunches. For
reservations, call 638-6217.
Donations accepted.
7 p.m.: Slocomb VFW dance
until 10 p.m. Music by the
Country Boys. Admission $5;
children 12 and under free with
parents. No smoking or alcohol.


Door prizes and 50/50
giveaways. Refreshments
available.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics
Anonymous open meeting,
held at Presbyterian Church in
Chipley.

SATURDAY, JAN. 10
8 a.m. to noon: Holmes
County Library open.
CLOSED: Wausau Library,
Chipley Library, Vernon Library
7 p.m.: Slocomb VFW
dance until 10 p.m. Music by
the Country Boys. Admission
$5; children 12 and under
free with parents. No smoking
or alcohol. Door prizes
and 50/50 giveaways.
Refreshments available.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting, held at
Bonifay Methodist Church,
Oklahoma Street.

MONDAY, JAN. 12
CLOSED: Wausau Library,
Vernon Library.
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.: Chipley
Library open.
10 a.m. to noon: Holmes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games,
activities, hot meals ahd
socialization.
11 a.m.: Washington
Council on Aging in Chipley
has senior lunches. For
reservations, call 638-6217.
Donations accepted.
5 p.m.: VFW Post 10085
regular monthly meeting at
posthome, located on Highway
279 North in Vernon. For more
information, call 638-4002.
5:30 p.m.: Washington
County School Board meeting.
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., Apt. 1,
in Chipley. Call Emma or Jess


at 415-5999.
6 p.m.: Bonifay City Council
meeting.
6 p.m.: Five Points Crime
Watch supper will be served at
6 p.m. For more information,
call 535-2312 or 535-2657.
6:30-8:30 p.m.:
Conversational English classes
for internationals at Shiloh
Baptist Church. Contact church
office, 638-1014, or Karma
Cook, 638-8418.
7 p.m.: Vernon City Council
meeting.
7:30 p.m.: Vernon Masonic
Lodge meeting.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics
Anonymous open meeting at
Blessed Trinity Catholic Church,
located on Hwy. 177A,
Bonifay.

TUESDAY, JAN. 13
8:30 a.m.: Orange Hill
Soil and Water Conservation
District meeting at the Ag
Center in Chipley.
9 a.m.: Tourist Development
Council meeting.
9 a:m.: Holmes County
Commission meeting.
10 a.m. to noon: Holmes
Council on Aging provides hot
meals and socialization.
11 a.m.: Washington
Council on Aging in Chipley
has senior lunches. For
reservations, call 638-6217.
Donations accepted.
Noon to 4 p.m.: Free CPR
classes are noon to 4 p.m. on
the third Tuesday of each month
at, Bonifay Nursing and Rehab
Center, 306 West Brock Ave.
in Bonifay. The class is free, but
there is an $8 fee for the CPR
card. Call Katherine Lawlor at
547-9289, ext. 245 to pre-
register for the class.
Noon: Chipley Kiwanis Club
weekly meeting.
Noon: Alcoholics
Anonymous open meeting,
New Life Assembly Fellowhship
Hall, Chipley.
5:30 p.m.: Holmes Council


on Aging Board meeting
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
Development Commission
meeting.
6 p.m.: Chipley City Council
meeting.
6 p.m.: Ebro City Council
meeting.
7 p.m.: Caryville City
Council meeting.
7:30 p.m.: Wausau Masonic
Lodge meeting.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics
SAnonymous meeting at
Presbyterian Church in Chipley.
8 p.m.: Narcottcs
Anonymous meeting at Blessed
Trinity Catholic Church in
Bonifay.

MATURE DRIVING
\ COURSE
WAUSAU The Washington
County Council on Aging and
AARP are co-sponsoring a
mature driving class from 8
a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday, Jan. 9.
The course will be held at
the Wausau Masonic Lodge in
Wausau.
This eight-hour course was
developed especially for the
senior driver. It is geared
to senior safety needs and
helping compensate for age-
related changes. The National
Safety Council course reviews
basic driving knowledge, new
traffic laws and introduces
techniques to help offset the
effects of the aging process on
driver performance.
This course is approved by
the DHSMV for a three-year
insurance premium reduction.
Course fee is $12 for AARP
members and $14 for non-
members. There is no testing.
To register, call the Washington
County Council on Aging at
638-6217.


David W. Kelley Sr.


Ora L. Braxton


Ray J. Stephens







Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, January 7, 2009 7B I


638-0212

jNiwain aMEa sa1!SUUC *Z 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 5N!"
weclk fol the fust 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 7
Edition. The News/Times-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 tile 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. MAILINGADDRESSES
SW A & Holmes County Times-Advertiser Washington County News
or Your ConveniencWeAccept & REACH OVER 40,000 READERS FOR AS LIT LE AS $6.50 P.. Box67, Bonifay, FL32425 P.O.Box627, ChipleyFL32428


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Call one of our

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Classifieds to

WORK FOR YOU!


WASHINGTON COUNTY
NEWS
(850) 638-0212

HOLMES COUNTY

TIMES-ADVERTISER
(850) 547-9414


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ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORID

Classified Display I Metro Oadiy


Week Of
January 5 11,


2009


et
S.
all )


as

ts
0, .p-m-ov. N -

Light ThuckTflactor Work For Rent first in Chipley,
C&C Bookkeeping and Top Soil, Mushroom Co- Mini Warehouses. If you
Tax Service. Open 5 days post, Rock, Sand and Cy- don't have the room, "We
a week. 8am to 5pm.Call press Much. Pck up or Do" Lamar Townsend
(850)638-1483 delivered Call: 773-3349 or (850)638-4539, north of
850-570-3776. Townsends.
Sod For Sale on the farm,
delivered or installed. Cen- Mini Storage in Chipley.
A tipede and 419 Bermuda. All sizes for rent. We
West Florida Turf furnish the lock.
S(850)415-0385; (850)326-2399
(850)638-4860. Estab-
lished 1980
Headliners and Vinyl Sod Sod Sod Quality you O7
Tops Mobile Unit. I do the can depend on. Irrigated,
work at your home or weed & pest controlled,
workplace.Reasonable Centipede and St. Augus- Sewing Machine and Vac-
rates on new vinyl tops tine. Delivery and installa- uum Cleaner Repair, guar-
and auto carpeting. Free lion available. 8 miles SW anteed service on all
estimates. Call anytime, of Chipley for easy cus- makes and models. Free
leave message. (850) tomer hauling. Call any- estimates. Western Auto,
638-7351 time. Billy and Leola Brock 216N.Waukesha, Bonifay.
(850) 638-1202; 326-1500 547-3910


By =,11 -'T=7..t Him


1100 | 1170 3230 | 4100 1
.lic are encouraged to at- Found; Brownish gray Pit Yard-Sale: Friday & Satur-
'T h tend. Public hearings may Bull w/collar, no tag. Call day, 9th & 10th, 2324 Food Service
: T be continued from time to 638-4228. Sweet Gum Drive, down
IE time as may be necessary. from Waffle House. An- DIETARY COOK NEEDED
IE Pursuant to the provisions tques, furniture, etc. FOR PM SHIFT180NEEDE
of the Americans withDis-FOR PM SHIFT 180 BED
S1100 Legal Adverising abilities Act, any person 50-326-2826 SKILLED NURSING FACIL-
1110 Classified Notices requiring special accom- ITY BONIFAY, FLORIDA.
1120 Public Notices/P X
1 Announcements modations to participate in PREFER. EXPERIENCE,
1130 Adoptions these meetings is asked to : GREAT'BENEFIT PACK-
1140 -Happy Ads advise the City at (850) I 3260 AGE
1150 Personals 638-6350 at least 48 hours a -- 2 CALL LINDA BAILEY
110-Losd beforethe meeting. "Ifany TS ANIMALS lc 547-9289 X 212 FOR IN-
Sorson decides to appeal PETS Trapped A
person decidesto appeal I I For Medical treatment of I TERVIEW..
any decision made by the 2100 Pets Alcohol usage
council, with respect to 2110 Pets: Free to and abuse
I 1100 any matter considered at Good Home | Ca1 850-638-4555 I
NOTICE OF PUBLIC such meeting of hearing, 2120-/ Pt Spplies
NOTICEAR OFG PU I o2130 Farm Animals/ t for once a month
HEARING he or she will need a rec- Supplies treatment. Professional
ord of the proceedings, 2140- Pets/Livestock J
Pursuant to Florida Stat- and that for such purpose, Wanted Holmes District School
utes, the City of Chipley he or she may need to en- ,, Board
City Council will conduct a sure that a verbatim record l is now accepting
Public Hearing at City Hall of the proceedings is 3300 proposals for
Council Chamberslocated made, which record in- 2130 School Board
at 1442 Jackson Avenue, cludes the testimony and Registered Brangus bulls Free Horse Manure. Call Attorney.
Chipley, Florida, on Tues- evidence upon which the for sale, several 2 year old for info, 596-0218. The Holmes District
day, January 20, 2009, at appeal is based." FS and coming 2 year olds. School Board will
5:00 p.m., or as soon 286.0105 Call 850-956-2395 r' "Wanted t'orent, receive and consider
thereafter as the issue may As published in the Wash- Farmland or pasture Statement of Qualifica-
be heard to approve the ington County News Janu- I the Chipley, Vernon tions from individuals
Stipulated Settlement ary 7, 2009. Gacevile r on, interested in providing
Agreement between the Gc evilarea. the services of School
State of Florida, Depart- Call 850-718-1859. BoardAttorneyforthe
ment of Community Affairs I .I Holmes District School
and the City of Chipley re- 1110 Board.
garding Ordinance No. r S'E' L The following minimum
882. COLOR SELLS! 1 iI14 11 qualifications are re-
Information concerning Or- Get'Your Classified Ad MERCAN quired:
dinance No. 882 and the in I I3311. Must be an attomey
Stipulated Settlement COLOR!. 3100 Antiques LESSONS AVAILABLE: practicing in the State of
Agreement is available for Call now for details 3110 Appliances Limited space. Piano, Gui- Florida.
review at City Hall located and be noticed! 3120 -Arts & rafts tar, Bass Drums, Banjo, 2. Must be able to phys-
at 1442 Jackson Avenue,I 6380212 3140 Baby Items Mandolin, Violin, Flute, ically attend Holmes
Chipley, Florida. All inter- I or I3150 Building Supplies Open Mon-Sat. District School Board
ested members of the pub- 547-9414 3160 Business Covington Music. Down- meetings.
Led m - Equipment town Chipley. 3. Must be able to at-
3170 Collectibles 850-638-5050. tend administrative
3r Computer available. Financial 10 -omputers hearings, court hearings
nt Aid if qualified. Call (866)858- 3200- Firewood and other functions as
S Aid if qualified. Call (866)858- 3210 Free Pass It On -general counsel in per-
S3220 Furniture formance of his or her
n. 2121, www.CenturaOnline. 3230 Garage/Yard Sales 3320 legal duties.
3240-Guns 4.Must have the legal
nt com 3250 Good Things to Eat Leola Brock Nurseries ability havethelega
3260 Health & Fitness LLC Plants, trees and abilityto perform duties
of 3270- Jewelry/Clothing shrubs. Landscape design, H of Attorney for theool
3280 Machinery/ Holmes District Schoot
5. NOW AVAILABLE!2009POST 32 Equipment landscape contracting,irri- Board.
3290- MedicalEquipment gation systems. 1788 5 Must be in good
r OFFICE JOBS. $18-$20/ 3300 Miscellaneous White Road, Boniffay,FL standing with Florida
3310-Musical Instruments 32425 (Washington Bar.
HR. NO EXPERIENCE, PAID 3320 -Plats&Shrubs/ County) (850)638-1202; Anyone interestedin
Supplies 326-1500
TRAINING, FED BENEFITS, 3330 Restaurant/Hotel being considered for
3340 Sporting Goods this position, please
VACATIONS. CALL (800)910- 3350-Tickets (Buy &Sell) mail or present a state-
VS(ment of qualifications to
-9941 TODAY! REF #FL08. theofficeofthe
)n 310oo Superintendent of
-Holmes District
SREAL ESTATE Wanted To Buy antiques, Schools,
er REAL ESTATE collectibles, gold, silver, located at701 East
nt dinnerware, collections, Pennsylvania Avenue,
paintings, call Al Schmidt E L Bonifay, Florida 32425,
)s MID TENN MTNS By Owner, 850-638-7304 by 9:00 a.m., Tuesday,
4100 Help Wanted January 13, 2009.
32 5 acres, perfect mountaintop I41- mpiovanu,,e nt
cabin-site w/woods. Small 3
3150
stream in back of property. For Sale; 2 year old steel .A ilf K
v! A must see! $26,900. Owner roof pole bam, 40x20, cost W
S must see! $ wner $2,300.00 for materials will
:o Financing (931)445-3611. sell for $1,00.00, you re-
move. Wood deck 8x16,
e $250.,Holmes County.
e TENNESSEE LAND RUSH! 80-548-4726 COMPANY, INC.
A 1+acre to 2acre homesites,, T
Swood, views. Starting at 32 0 Are you an energetic and dependable
m wood, views. Starting at I 3220 |s o a
$59,900. Tenn River & Nick-a- B&B Furniture 1342 North worker? If so, you qualify for an
RR Avenue, Chipley. We opportunity to launch your career with a
Jack view tracts now available! pay cash for clean, quality
fumiture. 850-557-0211 or growing company! You must be willing
g Retirement guide rates this 850-415-6866.1 Ask for to travel and have valid ID and SS card.
k! area #2 in U.S. places to PascoorCarolyn Come by, introduce yourself and fill out
n. retire. Low cost of living, no an application. (EOE)
impact fee. (330)699-2741
526ut Dining Table and 6 Chairs We offer great benefits to qualifying
or (866)550-5 3, Ask Ab u by Coaster counterweight employees such as 401k, group medical
;$ Mini Vacation! (36") Ivory with oak finish i
Sin Vaci table top and chair seats, and dental insurance, employee stock
T. butterfly leaf. Excellentrchase, vacati life and LTD
condition, set is one year purchaseaton, life and LTD
g. ***FREE Foreclosure old. $650 OBO insurance, uniforms andper diem.
: L s*** O 2 ,0 850-773-2479. Will email
e: Listings*** Over 200,000 pictures if you wish. ak,, in.gM a 9 _er .-. ,tv our
properties nationwide. LOW Furniture & Mattresses
- Down Payment. Call NOW! Low, low, low overhead CUw d oty a o / nd i ty
guarantees low, low, low ,tl.e l-9/6"
(800)741-4732. prices. P&S Discount Fur-
\ nature, Chipley.(Since We are now taking applications for'
1973) 850-638-4311
! Golf Lot Bargain! NOW -Welders
5 $39,900 (was 139,900) -Mecanics
R Includes I membership! Rare 3230 -Class A CDL Drivers
Includes Membership! Ra Friday & Saturday, Or- -Equipment Operators
3- opportunity to own a beautiful ange Hill Hwy. around
SsKay's Corner. 1134 Iola -Construction Crew Laborers
view homesite in upstate SC's Dr., Chipley. G&B Note www.trawickconstruction.com
OW book cards, PCIladapters,
finest golf community- NOW US adapters, routers, 2
for a fraction of it's value. IMac Computers, com- 1555 South Boulevard I Chipley, FI
plete, enternet cards, Net- 850.638.0429
Paved rds, water, sewer, all work switch, clothes, etc,0.68.
.. . gas stove







a 8B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, January 7, 2009


4100 j
General

HOMELAND
SECURITY
JOBS
$18.37-$32.51 /HR, Now
Hiring. Many positions
available. For applica-
tion & Free Government
job info, Call American
Assoc of Labor.
1-913-599-7976, 24hrs.
emp. serve.
Medical/Health
CNA'S
NEEDED FOR 3-11 SHIFT;
180 BED SKILLED NURS-
ING FACILITY BONIFAY,
FLORIDA NEED EXPERI-
ENCED INDIVIDUALS
WITH EXCELLENT
BACKGROUND EMPLOY-
MENT HISTORY PLEASE
CALL BECKY GALLOWAY
AT 547-9289 X 215 FOR
INTERVIEW.


4130
Other
Mystery Shoppers, get
paid to shop! Retail/dining
establishments need un-
derercover clients to judge
quality customer service.
Earn up to $150. a day.
Call (888)-523-1013.
/ oc.


REL ESTATE fOR1 RENTf
6100- Business/
Commercial
6110 Apartments
6120 Beach Rentals
6130 Condo/Townhoise
6140 House Rentals
6150 Roommate Wanted
616D Rooms for Rent
170 Mobile Home/Lot
6180 Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 Timeshare Rentals
6200 vacation Rentals


6100
Executive Office space
I for lease on Brickyard I
I Rd. Great location I
across from Chipley
I High School. 638-7700 I
I www.chipleyofficefor I
lease.com
L - - -
Executive Office Space
for rent downtown Chipley.
638-1918
For Rent/Sale Chipley
Brick Executive Office, 930
Main St., 2145 SF, 6 of-
fices, "WIFI Wiring
404/660/3813
Office space for lease,
1240 S Blvd (Corner of
S. Blvd/7th St), Chipley,
$750/mo, 1000 sq ft., 3
offices, 1 reception, 1
bath, kitchen, parking
lot, hardwood firs.
407-616-6890
Office Space for rent in
Dunn Building, 3 private
offices, carpet, heat/air,
2nd floor, privacy. $350.
Call Dutch 850-579-2821.



Apartment for Rent: 2
bedrooms .2 1/2 baths.
Townhouse Apartment in
Bonifay. NO pets allowed.
Phone 850-547-3129
APARTMENTS FOR
RENT
Based on family income
and must Qualify.
SGeothermal HVAC.
Apply at 1370 Old Boni-
fay Rd. Application must
be completed at office.
638-0134. Equal Hous-
ing Opportunity.
For rent Sleepy Hollow
Duplex Apartments
HUD not accepted
2BR/1BA and 3BR/1BA.
Water, garbage, lawn care
included. Spacious, en-
ergy efficient with private
yard. 850-638-7128.
GRAND OPENING
SPECIAL!!
602 S. Weeks St. Bonfay.
Efficiency, 1 bedroom, 2
bedroom. New owners,
newly remodeled. Call For
Details. 850-557-7732


1BR/1BA Apartment for
rent. No pets. Application
needed. Call 638-1918.
LARGE- 3BR/1BA $650,
S/D $350. Everything
Newly Downtown Chipley,
convenient location. Rent
includes stove, refrigera-
tor, city water; sewer, gar-
bage. Sorry no pets or
HUD. 850-638-3306.



1BR Furnished House.
Washer/Dryer, CH/A,
water, garbage. Smoke
free environment. No pets.
Very clean. $500 month,
$400 deposit.
850-638-1272.
2BR House in Vernon.
Fenced yard. Smoke free
environment. Reference re-
quired. $550 month; first,
last, deposit, $1,650 to
move in. 259-5096.
2BR/1BA House for rent.
Hwy 77 South, 3 miles off
Houston Rd. Call 638-1858
for info.
3BR/1BA, block house
with beautiful wood floors
on 3 acres with lake view
and with big oak trees,
Bonifay. Only a few miles
from new hospital. Back-
ground check and refer-
ences required.
smoke-free environment,
no pets. Available January
1st. $675. per month, dam-
age deposit $725. Call
850-830-7026
3BR/2BA, Concrete block
house. 1 car closed gar-
age. Ready for immediate
occupancy. $600 per
month, $400 security de-
posit. Progressive Realty.
638-8220.
3/4 Bedroom in Vernon
area, kitchen, dining room.
$600 month,
850-535-9626
Bonifay: Sale or rent with
option, 3BR/2BA, on golf
course, screened porch
overlooking 8th fairway,
sep. bldg for golf cart or
storage. $800 mo + $500
dep. 1 year lease.
850-547-5044
Chipley 2 br, 1 ba house,
includes CH&A, Washer/
dryer, water, sewer, gar-
bage, security system, No
pets $600 month $300
dep, 814-2625
For Rent. Brick House.
3BR/1.5BA. No pets.
Applicaton needed. Call
638-1918.
For Rent; 2BR/1BA
Trailer, $250. a month.
Ponce de Leon area.
850-259-9113'


6140
For Rent; 3 BR/1BA Brick
house, 1,400 SF. $425 a
month. Ponce de Leon
area. 850-259-9113
For Rent; 3BR/1/2BA,
$625. month nice, no Hud,
3BR/2BA, $500. month
with $200. deposit. Hud
approved, no pets &
smoke free. Call
850-547-9291

Publisher's
Notice
All real estate advertising in
this newspaper is subject to
the Fair Housing Act which
makes it illegal to advertise
"any preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or
national origin, or an inten-
tion, to make any such pref-
erence, limitation or dis-
crimination" Familial status
includes children under the
age of 18 living with parents
or legal custodians, preg-
nant women and people se-
curing custody of children
under 18.
This newspaper will not
knowingly accept any adver-
tising for real estate which is
in violation of the law. Our
readers are hereby informed
that all dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are availa-
ble on a equal opportunity
basis. To complain of dis-
crimination call HUD toll-free
at 1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free number for the hear
ing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.






6170
2BR/1BA MH for rent.
HUD accepted. $400
month, includes water.
1BR MH, $350 month, in-
cludes all utilities.
850-260-9795.
2BR Mobile Home, good
location in Chipley. No
Pets. 850-638-4640.
2BR Mobile Home. Total
electric, stove & refrigera-
tor. Front deck. Smoke
free environment. No pets.
Apply @ The Westerner,
638-1124.
3BR/2BA MH w/14x16
Master BR, 5%ft. cast iron
tub. Large deck on front.
Near Bonifay Ele. School.
Call 547-3746.
3BR/2BA. CH/A, in town.
One block to elementary
school. No pets. HUD ac-
cepted. $475 month plus
deposit. 638-0560.


- i I l I I


FREE


DELIVERY


SChrysler Jeep Mitsubishi
S& Used Car Supercenter
SService Center Parts & Accessories 2
-C RYS LER LY
- -- ^ -- -'y 'l



850-785-4372"

" 888-403-8998
i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii


_ 6170
For Rent 3BR/2BA dou-
blewide. in Bonifay. No
Pets, cell # 850-373-8938
For Rent, 2BR mobile
home w/window A/C. Call
535-2657.
Mobile Home $300.
.month, plus $300. deposit,
no pets. Call
850-547-2043. Leave mes-
sage.
Mobile Home for rent in
Bonifay, 3BR/2BA $200.
Deposit, $450. rent.
850-547-3650


6170
Mobile Home for rent;
2BR/2BA, water/sewer and
lawn service furnished. 3
miles east of Vernon on Pi-
oneer Rd. 850-638-9933 or
850-638-3254, or
850-638-7315.

Mobile Homes for rent in
Cottondale on Sapp Road,
8 miles east of Chipley.
3BR/2BA and 2BR/2BA
available. Total electric.
(850)258-4868; 209-8847
www.charloscountryliv-
ing.com


CAROLE CANNON REALTY
2229 Jim Bush Rd., Bonifa, FL .
(8501547-4784 -Cell (850 951-5682
Carole Cannon, Broker
6.65 acres, surveyed, close to town, over
1,000 ft. of road frontage. Reduced to
$39,900 Almost 16 acres on Hwy. 181
$47,500 20+- acre horse ranch, pasture,
barns, 3/3 home, B&B potential, creek
frontage Large brick 4/2 home, metal roof,
CH/A, Dbl. carport, huge bonus/game room,
needs floor covering, reduced $117,000
Large brick 4/2 home, metal roof, CH/
A, DbT. carport, huge bonus/game room,
needs floor covering, reduced $117,000 *
Custom golf course home, Ig. sunroom,
sitting porch, detached carport $140,000 *
Family size home on 1.45 acres. 4 BR2 full
baths, 2 half baths, open floor plan, porches,
barn/storage bldg, close to town $240,000.
,www.carolecannonrealty.com


6170
For Rent; 2 & 3 bedroom
mobile homes in Bonifay.
Call 850-547-3462
Two, 2BR/2BA Mobile
Homes for rent. No pets.
$400 a month plus deposit
or $450 month plus de-
posit furnished. 547-4232
or 527-4911.
'--`---






REAL ESTATE W CR SALE
7100 Homes
7110 Beach Home/
Property
7120 -Commercial
7130- Condo/Townhouse
7140- Farms & Ranches
7150 Lots and Acreage
7160 Mobile Homes/Lots
7170- Waterfrpnt
7180 Investment
Property
7190 Out-of-Town
Real Estate
7200 Timeshare



2.5 acres, 2002, 4BR/2BA,
doublewide, 1800 Sq/Ft,
totally renovated, paved
road, frontage, 1 mile from
Bonifay and 1-10. $85,000.
850-956-2642


7100
For owner finance:
2BR/1BA block home in
Bonifay on a fenced lot
and a half. Central heat/air.
$1,000.00 to move in and
$500.00 a month. For info
850-849-1684


7150
By Owner 6.8 acres in two
parcels corners on two
roads, all useable in
woods near Hickory Hill.
$18,000. or $2,000. down
$200./month Call Richard
@ 850-547-2637
For Sale By Owner- Chip-
ley. Two lots side by side
or, paved road in desired
Orange Hill Community.
Each lot is 1.5 acres. En-
tire 3 acres is partially
cleared with scattered
oaks ready to build on one
or both. Must sell together.
Current survey. A must
see! $49,900 Firm.
(850)326-6782
For Sale by owner. 2.5
acres, $500 down, $225
per month. Also, 4.5 acres.
Call 535-2620.
Two 5 acres & One 10 ac-,
res on Buddy Rd. One 10
acres & One 13 acres on
Gainer Rd. Owner financ-
ing For more info call Mil-
ton Peel @ 850-638-1858.


8100 Antique & Collectibles
8110 Cars
8120 Sports Utility Vehicles
8130 Trucks
8140 Vans
8150 -Commercial
8160 Motorcycles
8170 Auto Parts
& Accessories
8210 Boats
8220 Personal Watercraft
8230 Sailboats
8240 Boat & Marine
Supplies
8310 Aircraft/Aviation
8320 ATV/Off Road Vehicles
8330 Campers & Trailers
8340- Motorhomes



8110

1998 Ford Escort Zx2, 2
door, green color, sunroof,
40 mpg. 104,768 miles.
Good Condition. $3,400.00
Call 850-547-2017


For Sale: 2003 Pontiac
Vibe, black with sunroof,
low miles, $7,000. or best
offer. Call 850-548-5122;
cell 850-849-2521


8110
For Sale; 1997 Dodge
2DR Neon. $500.
638-7835.


8120
1998 Dodge Durrango,
White, 4x4, 3rd row seat-
ing. Great condition. 180K.
$4,800. Call 638-0690.



For Sale: 94 Peterbilt log
truck with trailer. Call
850-956-3017
Sale; 2000 Nisson X-Cab,
auto, LB, AC, TB, hi-miles,
$7,000., neg. or 92 Mazda
2200, 5 SP, LB, AC, new
head, TB, rough body,
hi-miles, $4,000. neg. 1511
Hwy. 177 Bonifay.
850-547-2646, 8a.m.-
7p.m.



1995 Harley Davison 883
CC, good condition.
$5,000.00 option
850-547-0967 or
850-541-2332
2006 125 4-Stroke Dirt
Runner Dirt Bike.
Blue/White, like new.
$725/OBO. Call 638-3679
or 258-8264.


YOU #1AUOMOIV SORA

ATT-MLERCEVOENT-BIONCM NDCHEY WER:W EHETOSEVA YU


IL


, ATTENTION GM AND CHEVY OWNERS:WE ARE HERE TO SERVE YOU!
IF YOU PURCHASED A VEHICLE FROM HOWELL CHEVROLET AND NEED

WARRANTY WORK, CALL US AND SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT,
WE GUARANTEE YOU'LL BE SATISFIED WITH THE PROFESSIONALS
-" IN OUR SERVICE DEPARTMENT. WE LOOK FORWARD TO SEEING YOU.


Personal Service Before And After Every Sale

Great Prices & More Inventory To Choose From

Service, & Modern Technology For Convenience

Sales People You've Known And You Can Trust


I


* II'\~ll I' A A A &A I II r


*Largest Selection Of Cars, Trucks & Suv's In The Area (New & Used)!
*Longtime Veteran Sales Team Knowledgeable And Here To Serve You!
*Excellent Service Department & Body Shop With All Modern Technology!
*Customer Service, Satisfaction Guaranteed Our Customers Are #1 Here!


m mmm @ mWK\AN, B -w-2 A Dealersh ip You Can Count On! aZ Itsl
RMUMWI ON RahrHvA ud Serving You Over 60 Years. i


THE


CLASSIFIED K



I ____


WHEEL'




DEAL

Have a car, truck van or

motorcycle you are wanting

to sell? We'll run your ad in

all three publications for

8 WEEKS

FOR


$19.99*


A SAVINGS OF $32.01 OFF THE REGULAR PRICE

20 Words 8 Weeks One LOWPrice!

To place your ad, call


850-638-0212 850-547-9414

Washington County News

Holmes County Times-Advertiser

Weekly Advertiser

*Up to 20 words. Personal ads only, no dealers.


ro



HOMTOW


"CALL YOUR HOMETOWN CONNECTION"


LEE MITCHELL

"I'LL GIVE YOU YOUR BEST DEAL AND YOU WON'T HAVE TO LEAVE HOME

TO GET IT! CALL ME IF YOUR INTERESTED IN SEEING A VEHICLE AND I'LL

BRING IT HOME TO YOU. I'M ALL ABOUT CUSTOMER SERVICE & GREAT

DEALS. CALL ME TODAY & LETS KEEP OUR MONEY AT HOME AND LET'S

CONTINUE TO GROW WITH OUR LOCAL COMMUNITIES!"


IN ITH
^B i lu iw *iBitj1 v[nJ ^





Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, January 7, 2009 9B N

S, ,i" i , .." '..


I" ,, 1


rorge says We'll Work Hard To Earn Your Business During Our

SIPPFY NIfEW EAR


Toyota Avalon
All Models In Dealer Stock
000OFF
5OO MSRP


New 08 Solara
SLE Convertible
V-6, Model #2788

S6000 FRP

New 09
Toyota Yaris
3 Dr, Liftback, Manual Transmission, Stock #8278
SUPER DEAL!
212,747
Model 1421
All Prices and


Zero Down With Approved Credit Special
Lease Programs Competitive Interest Ratesl
Great Selection Of New and Pre-Owned
Vehicles In Stock. No Games No Gimmicks.
COME CHECK IT OUT!!


New 09 Toyota
Tacoma Reg. Cab
Automatic, Stock #8141
SUPER DEAL!
715,888
Model 7104
'*****g~rrinfmfr~jn


Come Check Out
The New 2009
Venza
In Stock Now!

New 09 Tovota
Tacoma Reg. ab 4x4
Manual Transmission, Stock #8118
SUPER DEAL!
$18,888
Model 7503


SNew 08
Toyota RAV-4
All Models In Dealer Stock
3 0 OFF
350O MSRP
albbs i


SNew 09


Toyota Yaris
4 Dr, Liftback, Auto., Great Gas Mileage, Stock #8270
SPECIAL!
$13,888
IWb- Model 1462

Great Deals On All
New Tundras,
Highlanders,
4-Runners In Stock.
COME CHECK IT
OUT!!!
zxs*X ltJB**BIi~f


Discounts After Any Factory Rebate, Plus Tax & Tag. Subject to Presale.


PRE-OWNED VEHICLES SUPER SALE!!
GREAT SELECTION!! EXAMPLES:


04 BUICK I
LE SABRE
4 Door, Family Car
SPECIAL
55,990

04 TOYOTA f---
COROLLA 3"
4 Door, Automatic
SPECIAL
$10,949

06 NISSAN'"
ALTIMA
4 Door, Automatic
SPECIAL
s13,888


M 02 TOYOTA I
SIENNA MINI VANO
Sharp Family Vehicle
SPECIAL
s8,848

, 08 CHRYSLER f
PT CRUISER
4 Door, Automatic
SPECIAL
$10,949

I05 LINCOLN
TOWN CAR SIGNATURE
Low Miles, Sharp
SPECIAL
$14,888


05 CHEVY
MALIBU
4 Dr., Automatic
SUPER DEAL
$8,878

) 06 FORD
FUSION
4 Door, Automatic
SUPER DEAL

s11,888

06 BUICK
LACROSSE
Leather, Nice Car
SPECIAL
$14,949


S07 FORD
FOCUS
4 Door, Automatic
SUPER DEAL
$10,888
laprrmaniririiy'Tf'^^^^yy^^^'^


ad08 NISSAN
VERSA
4 Door, Automatic
SPECIAL
$12,949

05 JEEP
WRANGLER 4x4
Sharp!
SPECIAL
$15,979


06 TOYOTA 07 TOYOTA
PRIUS CAMRY .
Navigation "Hybrid" %m
SPECIAL SPECIAL
$18,848 $18,949
. ... ...~t^ : \J W ^ M. .


.oln2K 07 MERCEDEZ


.: BENZ GL 450
WAS $48,979
SUPER DEAL

1 39,888


PLUS MANY
MORE TO
CHOOSE
FROM!
BlltlR~iXKgJ'XXXOCUO


All prices and discounts after any factory rebate, plus tax and tag. Subject to presale. Artwork is for illustration purposes only.
Come Check Out Our Selection of Pre-OvnW-e
Trucks And Utility Vehicle Speciazls


ECHOS
COROLLAS
CAMRYS
CELICAS
TACOMAS


* 7 Years, 100,000 Mile
Limited Warranty* *
* 7 Years, 100,000 Mile
Roadside Assistance* *


cYPDTOYoTA


* 160 Point Quality
Assurance Inspection
* Great Selection From
Corollas to Sequoias


TUNDRAS
--RUNNERS
HIGHLANDERS
SEQUOIAS
YARIS


fl'ORF&T fl~AI D flU I Al A LRL PRF IUIFl


CERTIFIEDD VEHICLES IN STOCK!!

SRemember, If You
Can't Come To I
2961 Penn. Ave., Marianna, FL Us, Just Give Us i
(850) 526-351 1-800-423-002 A Call, WeDrive
www.nmariannatoyota.com t ou

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* 10B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, January 7, 2009

SNO H EXPERIENCED SALES PEOPLE

0 ,-, P01 1 B a i,







1I,



P6 i9 $ 8
.F8221 Mo 220

S 39K Miles S R K M es 57K Miles, Sw in
P861086 2 I le8 P861280028A 2 / 568V



ONLONLY ,ONW
$~2~8 -166.180.
55K Miles8 7 6K Miles 97 P8610AK Miles








ONL YON ONLY
4- 8










$1 43 Miles 63K 1 Miles "yjlhYiK ;-k/ 2 Q1" f 1E~k^^^ ^r^
86i104 0 7 91il 3 9 9 2:~ 21e $913,198
P861117 P8618 P61 08


ONLY ONLY ONLY
$201." 199.$.4 3L $201..MO' -
69 $ I 95 498 7le2s K91 11, 5 2
232K MilesM 6Miles $ 3 9921 s8,98959
P861089 P861088
)IB r~rD c~a~ I;%~ 4~;~ ~61t~i;11191~ ;-4


NOW HIRNG EXPERIENCED SALES PEOPLE
,- - ,,,6 7 --
(- ).."




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