Washington County news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00623
 Material Information
Title: Washington County news
Uniform Title: Washington County news (Chipley, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: s.n.
Place of Publication: Chipley Fla
Publication Date: 01/14/2009
Frequency: semiweekly[<1994>]
weekly[ former <1931>]
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 )
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: UF00028312:00623
 Related Items
Preceded by: Chipley banner

Full Text


Wednesday, January 14, 2009 www.chipleypaper.com

Volume 85, 50<

Disaster relief
unit dedicated
The West Florida
Baptist Association,
dedicated the Lamar
Townsend Disaster
Relief Unit on Saturday.
More coverage online
at www.chipleypaper.
com and in the weekend



This month, Relish
has relish
for peasant
pot roast,
Chinese and baked


Kids get
hooked on the
Producers Mike
Murphy and Paul
Goulding were at Hard
Labor Creek Plantation
and Hunting Preserve.
and the El Rancho
Hunting Preserve to film
fathers and sons enjoy a
day of hunting.




Bank has
grand opening
Washington County's
newest financial
institution, OneSouth
Bank, will celebrate its
grand opening at 10:30
a.m. Friday, Jan. 16.The
bank is currently located
in Washington Square
Shopping Center at
1414 Main St. in Chipley,
but. plans are to build a
completely new facility
across the highway.

Opinion............................. Page A4
Extra........................... Page B1
Classifieds .................. Page B6


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

I II 1111
6 42694 00023 4

Vernon debates city clerk's position

Managing Editor
VERNON "I'm doing my job,"
said Vernon City Council Member
Vivian Brewer as she made a mo-
tion to fire City Clerk Sherry Cobb
at Monday night's council meet-
ing. The motion failed for lack of a
second, and Cobb kept her job as
controversy continues in the City
of Vernon.
Brewer made the motion sev-
eral weeks ago to suspend Cobb,
and Cobb was suspended briefly
until her temporary replacement
quit and it was necessary to rein-
state Cobb.
Brewer has filed four different

"She is not doing her job, and
the city is paying for it. I make a ,
motion that she be fired for laying
hands on a city council member
and for not doing her job."

SVivian Brewer
Vernon city council member

Sheriff's Office.
"I was accused of provoking
Mrs. Cobb into that situation,"
Brewer said. She demanded that
Cobb be fired for striking a City
official in violation of the charter.

charges against Cobb in recent
weeks, including a charge that
Cobb grabbed her during an argu-
ment and used obscene language.
Brewer said a report also has been
filed with the Washington County

State 79 widening progressing through Vernon

VERNON Dixie Dandy, along with several
other small business and homes in the path of
the new double-lane highway system sought
to be built through Vernon, has been torn
Next on the list to be removed are Church
of Christ, KC's Pizza, Frank's Auto Parts,
Southern Styles Family Hair Care, the Hodg-
es vacant residence, the Adams residence, P
& C Grocers d/b/a Liberty Store and the Birge
Planning stage, Segment 7, according to
Public Information Director District 3 of the
FDOT Tommie Speights, is the stretch of road
from North of County 279 to North of Cypress
Creek Bridge. Segment 8 is from North of
Cypress Creek Bridge to the Holmes County
Segment 7 is 3.2 miles in length, and im-
provements include expanding from a two-
lane road to a four-lane divided roadway with
a new bridge constructed at the crossing of
Cypress Creek. There will be six stormwater
ponds, and the estimated cost of this portion
of the project is $39.9 million.
Speights estimated the complete design to

be finished by April 2009 and said the right-
of-way and construction is not funded in the
five-year work program.
This segment of State 79 is a principal arte-
rial and is designated a hurricane evacuation
route. '
The designated speed limit is set at 70 mph,
while the posted speed will be 60-65 mph.
The-estimated construction contract dura-
tion is 445 days.
Segment 8 is five miles in length, and im-
provements include expanding from a two-
lane road to a four-lane divided roadway.
There will be 15 stormwater ponds, and the
estimated cost of this portion of the project is
$48.7 million.
Speights estimated the complete design
to be finished by summer 2009 and said the
right-of-way and construction is not funded in
the five-year work program.
It was documented that this segment of
State 79 is also a principal arterial and is part
of the hurricane evacuation route.
The designated speed limit is set at 70 mph,
while the posted speed will be 65 mph.
The estimated construction contract dura-
tion is 760 days.
For more information, contact Speights at
850-415-9208, or e-mail him at tommie.spei-

Cobb denied that she laid hands
on Brewer or used foul language.
Charges and countercharges
were exchanged throughout the
meeting. At one point, council
member Peggy Dobbins noted
that Brewer had taken it upon
herself to change locks and secu-
rity codes without Council's per-
mission and said one report was
"fake." As she waved another re-
port, Dobbins asked, "Does that
mean this is wrong?"
Brewer also disagreed with
Cobb's statement that she had
computer trouble that caused a
report to go in late, costing the
city money.




school staffs
Managing Editor
CHIPLEY Washington County School
Superintendent Dr. Sandra Cook assured
everyone that the school board was not
trying to break the budget by hiring new
teachers. There are
positions that must
be filled, and the
board filled them
Monday night.
Cook said teach-
ers are leaving the
area .because of
spouses taking other
jobs and other con-
"We are hiring
people to finish the "The district

hdooee bde jb an the
our obligations to our affected by the
children." recession in
Cook also noted many ways
that non-tenured
teachers or one-year One is that
hires have no guar- the district is
antee of jobs after losingteachers
June 30, and for what
she considers a very dsue to poses
good reason. Cook being relocated
laid out the board's by theirjobs
financial situation in
a news release ear- as well as
lier Monday. families trying
In November to find better
2008, there was a
mandatory 1.93-per- sources of
cent holdback by the inco le."
state, and that cost
the school district Sandra Cook
$467,000. That is ex- ashington Couny
pected to increase Washington C
to 2 percent after the Superintendent of
ongoing special ses- Schools
sion of the Florida
Once the 2-percent holdback is official,
the district also would lose about $200,000
in interest from reducing the reserve ac-




A2 I Washington County News Local Wednesday, January 14, 2009

Monday-Saturday 7 a.m.-8 p.m. N Sunday 8 a.m.-6 p.m.

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Wednesday, Jan~uary 14, 2009

A2 I Washington County News



Wednesday, January 14, 2009


Washington County News I A3

Knight property action postponed until February

Managing Editor
discussion of the Knight
property; in Bay and
Washington counties by
West Florida Regional
Planning Council will be
postponed until Feb. 9.
The postponement was
announced Friday by
WFRPC Executive Direc-
tor Terry Joseph.
The WFRPC board
was to begin review of the
draft report and recom-
mendations on the Knight
Family Trust Property

Florida Highway Patrol
will conduct driver license
and vehicle inspection
checkpoints during Janu-
ary on roadways listed

Chipley city

council meets
Chipley City Council
will meet on Tuesday, Jan
20 at 5 p.m. in the City Hall
Council Chambers at 1442
Jackson Avenue, Chipley.

Sector Plan at its regu-
lar meeting Monday, but
Joseph said in an email
that the action would be
"The Council received
a request from the client
to postpone the consider-
ation of the Knight Fam-
ily Trust Property Sec-
tor Plan draft report and
recommendations until
the February 9 Planning
Council meeting," Joseph
"Our staff was a little'
rushed to collect com-
ments, prepare the draft
report and get it out to the
members due to the holi-

in Holmes, Jackson and
Washington counties.
Recognizing the danger
presented to the public by
defective vehicle equip-


Dr. Mullis's Smart LensS" procedure can produce
clear vision without eyeglasses.

Close-up, Far away & In-between

CALTDY o matLn
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(2 Blks from Jackson Hospital) 1 (800) 769-3429

days and staff changes.
This will allow more time
to review and digest."
A recent discussion
about the 55,000-acre
property held at Ebro
Town Hall focused on a
number of possible plans.
Plans could include up to
30,000 residential units in
a residential village, re-
tail and residential devel-
opment along State Road
20, and a lakeside resort
by Big Blue Lake.
Sector plans are autho-
rized by the Florida Leg-
islature for large tracts of
land that includes public
participation and inter-

ment, troopers will coft-
centrate their efforts on
vehicles being operated
with defects such as bad
brakes, worn tires and de-




freedom from Eye Glasses,
Now a reality for many."
ee Mullis M.D.
rd Certified Eye Surgeon
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, 'I-, .

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.

governmental coordina-
The process is similar
to one experienced by
Bay County that resulted
in the land-planning blue-
print called the West Bay
Sector Plan, the keystone
of which was the Bay
County-Panama City In-
ternational Airport.
Such large-area sector
plans, only five of which
are allowed in Florida,
provide an qver-arching
map of where residential
and business develop-
ment will take place, as'
well as planning for con-
servation set-asides.

fective lighting equipment.
In addition, attention will
be directed to drivers who
would violate the driver li-
cense laws of Florida.

Allen Barnes
19 Years Experience

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-


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185, 271, 276, 279, 280, 284,
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A4 I Washington County News


Wednesday, January 14,2009

Life's burns sting: Es
Our tongue doesn't working up a good
have taste buds that de- sweat with my
tect spiciness. Actually, dinner.
he tongue map that we During the
earned in elementary- Christmas break
hat the bitter buds were I traveled with my ,H
ocated toward the back of family to the Hill
he tongue, sour and salty Country. In Fred-
in the sides, and sweet ericksburg there ONE *ORD
near the tip-is wrong. is a small shop, Andrew Hollinger

Scientists now believe
that all buds can detect all
four tastes and the change
in sensitivity around the
edges is not significant of
But there are no spicy
taste buds. Instead spicy
food reacts with the pain
receptors on our tongues.
I like spicy food. I enjoy

Rustlin' Rob's,
that sells salsas
and hot sauces and fudges
and dips, Each sauce has
a sample jar and crackers
for taste testing.
Near the front of the
store I found ajar with a
special tag. "Hottest Salsa
in the Store!" it read. So I
took a cracker and heaped

is a

on the salsa.
Not even a tickle
in the back of my
throat. I've had hot-
ter salsa at 3 Potril-
I'm a big, bad
South Texan in the
soft Hill Country. I
But in the back
of the store there
hot sauce room. At
back of the hot sauce
m there is a table. The
e is covered in signs:
one under 18! Proceed
h caution! Danger!
Puh. I took a cracker
dipped it deep into a
v1 sitting in front of a

the ones
bottle with a large spider
on its label. And I popped
it in my mouth.
The Scoville scale is
used to measure the spici-
ness of peppers and foods
derived from peppers.
Capsaicin is the ingredi-
ent in peppers that affects
the tongue's pain recep-
tors. The Scoville scale
is based on what it would
take to dilute the capsa-
icin to zero.
A:bell pepper rates a
zero on the Scoville scale
because it has no capsa-
idin, no heat. A jalapefio
rates 2,500.
Whoo. Uh-whoa! My
skin turned bright red and

we give
I was hot to the touch. I
began to hiccup involun-
tarily. My vision narrowed.
My ears started to pop
and I almost lost my bal-
My tongue, cheeks,
throat, and even the roof
of my mouth burned and
pulsed with the beat of
my heart. Just breathing
I rushed to the front of
the store and began "sam-'
pling" the fruit dips and
chip dips. Things made
with sour cream or sugar:
anything that might cool
down my mouth. *
My stomach ached for
a day and a half.

I learned later that
two drops from the spi-
der-labeled bottle rates
in at 100,000 Scoville
units. That's like taking
the crushed up seeds of
forty jalapefios and put-
ting them in your mouth,
swooshing them around,
and swallowing them.
When you have to mea-
sure hot sauce in drops,
it's probably tod hot. I'm
not even sure what the
practical application of a
sauce that hot is.
Life's full of burns:
from friends, family,
coworkers. But nothing
stings quite like the burn
you give yourself.

To the Editor:
I am writing in re-
gards to the comment
"Is Obama a natural-.
born citizen?"
The main question
is why is he refusing to
release the long form
copy of the birth cer-
tificate, as the state of
Hawaii has refused to
release the long form
or "Vault" copy to the
public? What is being
hid to verify the truth.
I feel the ones that
were to check out all
the fine points and de-
tails failed in their jobs
or $ talks and some
were paid dearly.
The Constitution
was composed as to
be followed as such
Article 2, Section 1,
Clause 4 which tells
us "No person except
a natural born citizen
shall be eligible to the
Office of President."
I read the article
in the paper, Wed. 7,
of Jan. 2009, which
to me hit the subject
on the head that the
Constitution demands
nothing less. It stated
that Philip Berg, a
Democrat, that he
has a recording of
Obama's grandmother,
Sarah Obama, saying
she was present when
Obama was born in
Kenya. There's the

I think for all mat-
ters,that before Jan.
20, 2009 and more gov-
ernment money spent
for elaborate balls and
festivities etc, for the
inauguration it should
be fully investigated
or if it goes to the limit
that he be impeached
of office for dishonesty.
I myself spoke to
the White House com-
ment line stating my
feelings' which xill be
handed to the Presi-'
dent, hopefully Presi-
dent Bush.
The phone number
for the comment line
is 1-202-456-1111, open
from 9 a.m. 5p.m.
Eastern Time, Monday
through Friday.
I am sending a copy
of this to Governor
Charlie Crist in Talla-
hassee, FL 32399 and
to Thomas J. Lucente,
Jr. at the Lima News,
3515 Elida Rd., Lima,
OH 45807-1538.
D. Sutherland

Submit your letters
to the Editor online
at bonifaynow.com or
chipleypapers. com.
Letters can also be
mailed to:
Washington County
Attn: Jay Felsberg
PO. Box 627
Chipley, FL 32428

The Media is now
reporting that politi-
cians say we are in
a Recession. The
politicians who have
come to this conclu-
sion have also come
up with many ways FR(
to turn the economy H
around before it be- T
comes a Depression.
First of all they
have decided that they
should bale out large poorly
managed banks and com-
panies, instead of requiring
the CEO's of those com-
panies to repay the money
that they have lavished on
themselves and misman-
aged, thus turning a profit-
able company into a com-
pany with a large indebt-
ness or deficit. Just like the
politicians who are bailing
them out have done with
this great nation that they
have been given responsi-
bility for. So in order to turn
things around, not only
are they borrowing more
money, so they can give it
away, but they are now talk-
ing about adding more tax
to gasoline and diesel since
it is so cheap and legalizing
marijuana so they can tax
it heavily, as they add more
tax to tobacco products. I
would say I think they have
forgotten history and the
Boston Tea Party, but then
Ijust remembered they
are nbt talking about taxing
alcoholic beverages, hum?
On top of that, the new ad-
ministration is promising
more of our tax dollars'to
go to the already filthy rich
abortionist, who make their
livelihood off of killing inno-
cent children.


Sunday Jan. 18
across this land
has been desig-
nated as Sanctity
of Life Sunday as
Christians across
this land mourn
M THE the holistic killing
EART of more than 50
m Hall million beautiful
children since Jan.
22, 1973, when the
"Roe v. Wade" decision
was handed down and the
greatest tax paid holocaust
of all times began. With that
statement I ask you this
question, what is wrong
with our country? The sim-
ple answer is, we are very
sick at the core, and what is,
wrong with our economy is
the sickness revealing itself
outwardly, as all sickness
will eventually do.
May I refute the two
major arguments for abor-
tion? The first that so
many argue about is the
woman's right to her body.
Does a woman have a right
to destroy another living
person that God has placed
in.her? No, absolutely not!
Though, she does have the
right, and hopefully the
knowledge, of how not to
become with child. Suppos-
edly, they have also been
spending our tax dollars
for the last fifteen years to
teach sex education in the
schools. But the question
is, what are they teaching?
Hopefully they are teach-
ing abstinence as the best
prevention. Abortion is not
birth control. Abortion is
murder in the first degree.
There have been many
men who had too much
to drink, who wound up

in an auto accident in
which a pregnant lady lost
her child, who have been
sentenced as a murderer.
While at the same time
on the other side of town
a doctor sworn to protect
lives, pulls a child's head
through the womb, which
could be born at that very
same time very healthy,
then basically breaks its
neck, killing it, charges
the government for major
surgery, then sells the body
to the highest bidder, which
in most cases is again the
The second argument
is cost. The U.S. tax payer
has spent way over $10
billion since 1973 to fund
abortion providing agen-
cies that have performed
more than 50 million abor-,
tions in that same time
period. They say that if you
consider the cost of abor-
tion, which is about $400
per child, verses the cost of
clothing, feeding, housing
and educating a child at
$250,000, then you add the
cost that federal, state, and
local government incurs of
$170,000 in public obliga-
tion for each child, the pro-
death people (they are not
pro-choice) say we save
$400,000 per child with a
total savings of $20 trillion
for the children who have
been murdered since 1973.
These Pro-death people
have not taken time to real-
ize what that young man/
lady could have given back
to society if they were liv-
ing today. By now many of
those who were murdered-
would be working. Let's
say that the average thirty-

year-old will earn $30,000
per year. If he or she works
for forty-five years, which
is normal, then they will
earn a cumulative salary
of $1,350,000. But because
of the abortions of over 50
million since Roe v. Wade,
the economy will be de-
prived of over $65 trillion.
That is $65 trillion that will
never be poured into busi-
ness and the economy or
the government's deficit.
So in order to fix the econ-
omy and respect our great
creator, we don't need be
spending our tax dollars
to kill innocent children,
but we should be teaching
them how to be productive
God-fearing citizens.
The cure for our
economy is the cure for
the cancer of sin that is
eating America alive. The
prescription for the cure
can be found in almost ev-
ery home across this great
land, The Holy Bible. But a
good medicine is never any
good, unless it is open and
taken internally Like any
good medicine it will be bit-
ter, but when opened, taken
and applied to individual's
lives, the results are noth-
ing less than a miracle. (2
Chronicles 7:14; 2 Kings
6:24-33; Amos 8:11-12;
Psalm 139:14)
If you would like more
information and the
truth about this subject,
please call or stop by your
Pregnancy Crisis Center.
Most every area now has
one of these wonderful
ministries. In Chipley you
contact them at 638-0611, in
Bonifay at 547-5213 and in
Panama City at 763-1100.

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 Washinigton
County News are fully protected by copyright and cannot be
reproduced in any form for any purpose without the expressed
permission of Florida Freedom Newspapers, Inc.

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

(Washington, Holmes & Jackson)
$44 year plus tax
$55 per year plus tax


The announcement of
the names of the appli-
cants for the Bonifay po-
lice chief's position drew
a number of comments.
Here are some of them,
with more online under the
article, 'Names of Bonifay
chief candidates released'
at bonifaynow.com and
chipleypapercom. An up-
date on the candidates
will be announced after.
Monday's meeting of the
Bonifay City Council.,

We need to focus on
moving forward with the
best person for the job.. .we
peed to keep drugs out
of our area, but there are
other crimes being pasted

We need to go back to
the best qualified for the
job. Forget all this good ole
boy stuff. Maybe an outsid-
er would be best. It's always
who you know. If they know
you, you get a break. If they
don't, you don't get a break.
Everyone should be treated
equally, no matter who you
are. We do not need Dennis
Lee as the Police Chief. The
people voted him out and I
think it would be a stab at
the new sheriff to put him
in as chief. Lee wouldn't
like it if it was the other way
around and you wouldn't

I would be proud to have
Dennis, Chris or Harry as
chief at least we would have
someone who would work
on the drugs and prostitu-
tion that goes on in the city.
We need someone who will
help our children. That's
whom we need. Dennis and
the sheriff dept. have fought
hard against the ,drugs in
the county let him work for
us in the city. He's a great
asset to us all.
Citizen of Bonifay

Harry Hamilton would
be the best choice by far.
He is an expert in what he
does. It was a tough choice
for Tim to not make him
the chief deputy, but the
people wanted change and
Tim felt that was most im"-
portant. Hey he listened to
the people, that's a change.
Harry would make the
very best choice. He was
the brains of the Holmes
County Sheriff's Depart-
ment and made Dennis
Lee look good. Dennis is
mentally challenged.

Dennis has done a good
job in stemming the flow
of illegal drugs to the chil-
dren of Holmes County.
The City of Bonifay should
be proud that Dennis
would even consider work-
ing for them. And,, look
on the bright side, if Tim
needs any help Dennis is

just a few blocks away.
Drug free

The interview with new
Holmes County Sheriff Tim
Brown drew several com-
ments at bonifaynow.com
' and chipleypapercom

I really liked the article
about Tim Brown wanting
to make drug enforcement
his first priority. As a re-
covering addict I think one
of his priorities also should
be to continue CASE and
Jeana Prescott as the di-
rector. I know many drug
addicts that have overcome
their addiction with the help
of Jeana and CASE. Lets
continue to help those who
suffer with addiction by
first giving them a chance
to come to CASE and meet
Jeana and the rest of us
who can share our stories of
hope and a new way to live.


Employees who earn
sick leave should be paid for
it that is their basic right. It
would cost the county way
more if they took all their
sick days and didn't show
up to work when they are

People need to ask the
county comm. why the bud-
get looks so bad. It's about
paying past employees for
their sick leave. Smart real
smart county comm.

Good for him to admit
that Lee ran a great depart-
.ment. We have never had
such great drug enforce-
ment as we have had with
Lee. "We want to stay on top
there," Brown said.

JAY FELSBERG I Washing County News
Clerk of the Court Cody Taylor introduced the
Holmes County constitutional offices before they were
sworn in Jan. 6.




Letter to


The root cause of economic failure

Nicole Barefield: nbarefield@chipleypaper.com

Jay Felsberg: afelsberg@chipleypoper.com

Brenda Taylor: btaylor@chipleypaper.com

(850) 638-0212

Wednesday, January, 14, 2009


Washington County News I A5

Setting it straight: Get your Heritage book now

Let's begin today's
column by using the
"prattler" method of
correcting an error in a
previous column.
Last week's story
regarding the open
house for the new offices
of the
ton County
of Com-

r referred
to the
PERRY'S Chipley .
Perry Wells as having
added recently to "the
roster of State of Florida
historic buildings."
Actually, the correct
information is that the
property was officially
listed in the National
Register of Historic
Places on March 10, 2005.
Margie Sangaree
worked long and
tirelessly to bring
about this wonderful
distinction. Cheryl
McCall attributed
this accomplishment
to Margie when she
made the presentation
of the history book on
the historic building to
Ted Everett, executive
director of the Chamber
of Commerce, at the
Dec. 18 open house and
ribbon-cuttifg ceremony.
Today, the "prattler"
again would like to
acknowledge some of the
comments he continues
to receive on the weekly
writings. A recap of
responses to his efforts
was printed only a few
short weeks ago. Many
of those mentioned in
that column, including
Rosa Nell Baxley,
Marvis Jett, Lavaughan
Pettis and Bill Webb,
have expressed their
appreciation in finding
their names in the
"prattle" as being
supporters df the writer's
Pam Cates also added
a note of thanks to the
writer for administering
the oath of office to her
as she embarked on her
newly elected position as
a school board member
in District 3.
It was my honor also
to conduct the swearing




Council on Aging and
AARP are co-sponsoring a
mature driving class from
8 a.m.-noon Jan. 21-22.
The course will be held
at the Esther Lodge, at the
comer of Tracy and Michi-
gan avenues in Bonifay.
The eight-hour course
was developed especially
for the senior driver with
years of driving experi-
ence. It is reared to senior
safety needs and helping
to compensate for age-re-
lated changes. The Nation-
al Safety Council course re-
views basic driving knowl-
edge and new traffic laws
and introduces techniques
to help offset the effects of
the aging process on driver
The 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 reg-
ister, call Holmes County
Council on Aging at 547-

A Christian Alternative
in Education z

Shown is the final trip made of the old ferry at Miller's Ferry Landing on Holmes Creek. This last run resulted
in long-time ferry operator Edd Skipper's retirement on March 8, 1951.

If today's article is beginning to sound like an
extended commercial for promoting Heritage books,
I will readily acknowledge that it is just that. This
might be the last call.

in of Dr. Sandra Cook as
she officially took the
office of Superintendent
of School for Washington
Possibly the present
presiding judges were
either busy in court
sessions or involved in a
number of other events,
including swearing in*
newly elected public
officials. I haven't
inquired as to why I was
called out of retirement
to participate in these
pleasant official duties,
but for whatever reason,
the "prattler" considers
it an honor to perform
this highly important
function to those who
are entering public
service for the first time.
At least two of
the Christmas cards
received at the Wells'


Find local
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Hours Changed

1515 S. Hwy. 79
Bonifay, Florida
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home had comments
regarding Perry's
A highly
complimentary message
came to me in the
Christmas card from
Gertrude Dunn Weaver.
The "prattler" has known
this fine lady both as
a Vernon High School
student and as she
pursued a long career as
an educator. She and her
husband, Percy Weaver,
also reared a family
in the Shell Landing
area, in addition to their
My acquaintance and
fondness for Gertrude
Weaver was rekindled
during the preparation
of the Heritage Book
of Washington County.
Those of you who own
this book are familiar

with her writings on Live
Oak Baptist Church and
the operation of Miller's
Ferry, containing the
story of the last crossing
of Holmes Creek by the
long-time ferry operator,
Edd Skipper. Another
interesting topical article
-written by Gertrude for
the heritage book is the
one of Daisy Morrell
Miller's Ferry Grocery
Store and Post Office.
Under the heading
of "Family Histories,"
Gertrude wrote of her
family of Dunns, and her
daughter, Susie Weaver
Sewell, wrote of Percy
Weaver's father, Eugene
Mack (Gene) Weaver's
contribution to the
heritage of the county.
She wrote or assisted
others in writing a host
of other information' on

cemeteries, churches
and family histories. The
"prattler" has rated the
efforts of Mrs. Weaver as
high on his list of those
who motivated him to
get as deeply interested
and involved in the book
project as he did.
Another highly
Christmas card came to
the "prattler" and family
from Sandra Kolmetz
Devine and husband,
John, which also
included greetings from
Sandra's sister, Leveda.
The sisters are nieces
of Gertrude Weaver and
the daughters of Tommie
Lee Dunn Kolmetz
and husband, Henry
Helton Kolmetz. Their
brother, Tom Kolmetz,
is carrying on the family
construction business
in Bay County. Sandra
wrote extensively for
the Heritage Book and
promoted its sale upon
An e-mail from Doris
Sewell Strickland came
after the holidays. It was
a Christmas greeting

and happy birthday
message for Hester
and'an endorsement of
approval of the writing of
the "prattle" each week.
Doris and her husband,
Daryal, live in Port St.
Joe. They have included
the Wells in Sowell
reunions each year and
the annual Oakie Ridge
School get together.
Just prior to
Christmas, Bronzell
Taylor called for a
Heritage book. He is
a native of the county
and returned to the
area a year ago. He is
a cousin to Dale Taylor,
who wrote an extensive
history on the Taylors
of Washington County.
Hester and I had a
delightful visit with
Bronzell. A subsequent
call from him requested
that four additional
books be held for other
family members. Since
the new year began, the
"prattler" encountered
Mary Betts Syfrett and
husband, Paul. The
glowing comments
made by the couple
regarding the weekly
writing, as well as the
recall of history included
in the column were
If today's article is
beginning to sound.like
an extended commercial
for promoting Heritage
books, I will readily
acknowledge that it is
just that. This might be
the last call.
Donna Lucas Deal
included two of the
popular books in her
Christmas shopping.
Her husband, Bob Deal,
and son, Shannon Deal,
probably found books
under the traditional tree
on Christmas morning.
Michelle Davis
acknowledged that her
book purchase was a
Christmas gift for her
husband, Ron.
Jim Cunningham had
his wife, Paula, with him
when he bought a book
and identified it as being
a Christmas present for
Yes, the supply of the
Heritage of Washington
County books is
narrowing down. You
may still call 638-1016 for
a book. But do it now!
See you all next week.

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A6 I Washington County News


Washington Cunty officials sworn in

Ceremony took place Jan. 6 at the County Annex


Supervisor of Elections Carol Finch Griffin

IPropry Appraiser Gil Carr
Property Appraiser Gil Carter

i 1

j .,' .:" '
/ . E. ,

Newly appointed
state officials
Assistant State
Attorneys for the
14th Judicial Circuit
Gregory T. Wilson;
Erin E. Oliver;
Brandon Young; and
State Investigator
Andrew H. Johnson
were sworn into
office the morning
of January 6 at the
Washington County
Court House by
Judge Colby Peel.


Tax Collector Helen Macintyre

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Sunny Hills Civic Association prepares for 2009

I\ managing Editor
tfelsbcrg' chliplk'papcr.comi

Hills Civic Association is
preparing for activity in
2009. The association held
its first meeting of the year
Thursday night at St. The-
resa Catholic Church.
President Karen Schoen
said that activity would
probably pick up as other
developments occurred,
including completion of
the international airport in
West Bay. She urged mem-
bers to plan ahead for these

More and more people
are looking at our beautiful
community," Schoen said.
"Things are moving for-
"We need an action plan
so that action isn't done to
us, but that we determine
the action. What we would
like to have in our commu-
nity is not something we
have to wait for."
Schoen also urged bet-
ter use of the organization's
Web site, SunnyHillsFl.
org, as a marketing tool for
property sales and other
business. "The more eyes
that see something, the

For Washington / --
and Holmes / ela

or metal auto tags 6'12' "
dated 1911-17. Also
want Florida tags
dated 1918-43 and
Washington County and
Holmes County auto tags beginning
with prefix #50 or #51 before 1957.

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Email: gobucs13@aol.com
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more chances of selling,"
Schoen said.
Schoen also suggested
looking into several other
issues, including:
Green building and ac-
Disaster evacuation
Animal control, includ-
ing working with the Hu-
mane Society
Exploring grants for
bike paths, walking and hik-
ing trails, and possibly even
golf cart paths.
A fitness center in the
county building that is be-
ing completed. The build-
ing could house an office
for the Washington Council
on Aging, a meeting room,
offices for other organiza-
tions, and various govern-
ment agencies.
* Some form of mass
Use of Boat Lake,

where the water level is too
low for swimming, possibly
including a swimming pool.
The Valentine Party
is Feb. 14 at the Catholic
church. Dinner would be
$10 and more information
is available at the organiza-
tion's Web site.
The Public Service
Commission will make a
decision on water rates on
March 3 regarding rates
charged by Aqua Utilities.
Everyone was urged to con-
tact the PSC with any ques-
tions about water quality.
Schoen said Crime
Watch is looking for new
members and is working
on new guidelines, includ-
ing possibly extending the
number of days patrolled.
For information, go to
SunnyHillsFl.org, e-mail
scha@bellsouth.net, or call

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'N I nor~


Wednesday, January 14, 2009


This information is a matter
of public record and was taken
from the Washington County
Courthouse docket for Jan. 23,
2009. The following individuals
are scheduled to appear:

Myles Stinson Austin: traf-
ficking in cocaine.
Martha Maria Baker: ag-
gravated battery by person us-
ing deadly weapon.
William Ealy Bell: obtain
property-communication by
fraud, larceny.
Matthew J. Canipe: aggra-
vated stalking follow, harass,
cyber stalk.
Tony Albert Caso: obtain
controlled substance by fraud,
traffic in opium or derivative,
possession of drugs with in-
tent to sell, possession of con-
trolled substance without pre-
scription (5 counts).
Serena Cherlane Cush-
man: attempt to use ID of an-
other person without consent.
Mark Conrad Fournier:
driving while license suspend-
ed or revoked, driving under
the influence of alcohol .or
drugs, refuse to submit to DUI
test after license suspended.
Laura Beth Grantham:
possession of controlled sub-
stance without prescription
(6 counts), obtain controlled
substance by fraud, traffic in
opium or derivative.
Kerstine Hughes: meth-
amphetamine possession, pos-
session or use of drug para-
Alexander Jermaine Jack-
son: sell cocaine within 1,000
feet of worship or business.
Michael Ray Land: un-
armed burglary of unoccupied
John Ross Loria: flee and
attempt to elude law enforce-
ment officer/high speed vehicle
pursuit, resist officer-obstruct
without violence, fraud-give
false ID to law enforcement of-
ficer, driving while license sus-
pended cancelled or revoked.
Bret Ty Lundgren: failure
to register as sexual offender.
James Eugene Miller Jr.:
lewd and lascivious battery on
victim age 12-15 years of age,
Christina Inez Morris:
unlawful possession of listed
Michael Scott Noble: un-
armed burglary of dwelling no
assault or battery.

- '.- -

i'd E

Wednesday, January 14, 2009


Washington County News I A7

Vernon Elementary School: Grand finales of 2008

Before Christmas break,
Kelly Galloway's third grade
class presented a Christmas
Special to parents, teachers,
and students. The program
included different holiday
traditions and celebrations
such as Hanukkah, Kwan-
zaa, and Christmas.
There was also a very
special visit paid by Milton
the Christmas mouse that
came hopping, jumping, and
rocking to spread Christ-
mas cheer. Along with sing-
ing and dancing, Galloway
shared the poem, "The
Night Before Christmas,"
students also presented po-
ems from memory as well
as facts about reindeer, and
also a soloist performed a
tune from "The Nutcrack-
er" using a recorder.
For the grand finale, stu-
dents used sign language as
they sang; "We Wish You A
Merry Christmas' and also
said Happy Holidays in four
different languages.
Also, before the break,
the second grade students

as well as the students of
the Dr Langston After-
School program presented
"Christmas Around the
World'" to parents as a part
of literacy night. The night
was focused the celebration
of Christmas, Hanukkah,
Kwanzaa and other holiday
traditions and also the im-
portance of literacy to the
There were decorations
all around the school as
well as covering the caf-
eteria wall, which exhibited
student learning during the
week about their class's
country or tradition. Mrs.
Brown's fourth grade class
even used this time to learn
to add and subtract using
Swahili numbers.
Some of the countries
included Finland, Holland,
Germany, Africa, Greece,
Italy, and Mexico just to
name a few.
During the evening,
parents toured the campus
reading the different tradi-
tions and celebrations. Not

only did they read about dif-
ferent holidays and how the
holidays were different, but
they also talked about how
some of the holidays were
similar. At the finish of the
program, parents and stu-
dents were invited to enjoy
refreshments and to spend
some time collaborating
with other parents.
Smiles were on faces
young and old as the com-
munity gathered. It was
certainly a .night filled with
laughter, tears, and goose
bumps both during the pro-
gram and on the decorated
sidewalks of VES.
Students in Brandi Kol-
metz's eighth grade math
classes at Vernon Middle
School have discovered a
"constructive" way to learn
proportion and scale.
Kolmetz directed stu-
dents to first research a real
or realistic structure based
on an assigned theme.
The themes were carnival
booths, the town of Vernon,
a western town, the mall,

theme park rides. They
were required to obtain
actual measurements and
proportions of the structure
they chose and gathered in-
formation using Internet re-
sources, community assis-
tance, and personal means.
Following their research,
students chose a scale size
to use and created models
of their chosen structure
using accurate scaling and
While Kolmetz expected
that the students would
enjoy the project, the com-
pleted work has created a
huge interest by the entire
school. She was pleased
with family and community
involvement, saying that
this is the first project that
she has seen families and
students working so closely
together. Furthermore, the
students have benefited by
working hands on to learn
about proportion and scale.
The models are currently
being housed in the school

SUBMITTED PHOTOS I Special to the Washington County News
Before Christmas break, Kelly Galloway's third grade
class presented a Christmas Special to parents,
teachers, and students. The program included
different holiday traditions and celebrations such as
Hanukkah, Kwanzaa, and Christmas.

College and career night to be held at Vernon high school on Thursday

VERNON Vernon High
School College and Ca-
reer Night is scheduled
for Thursday, Jan. 15,
from 6-8 p.m. in the high
school gym.

Representatives from
the following colleges and
businesses will be avail-
able to provide informa-
tion and answer ques-

NHC Healthcare;
One-Stop Career Center;
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Commission; C.A.R.E.
(Chemical Addictions Re-
covery Effort); Trawick

Construction; WestPoint
Home INC.; Chipola Col-
lege; Florida A & M Uni-
versity; Florida State
University Panama City
Campus; Washington-Hol-

mes Technical Center;
Baptist College of Florida
Troy University and
University of West Flori-
Any business or post

secondary institution not
listed that would like to
attend should contact
Sule Locke, Vernon High
School Guidance Counsel-
or, at 535-2046 ext. 1115.


Thrift fashion show
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 Hwy 90 in Chipley. Tick-
ets are $7 and all proceeds
will go to the club's com-
munity projects.
Local thrift stores are:
Goodwill Industries,
1377 Brickyard Road, hours
are Monday-Saturday from
9 a.m. 6 p.m.
*Habitat for Human-
ity, 808 Main Street, open
Mon., Tues., Wed., and Fri-
day, from 10 a.m. 4 p.m.
*Love in Action Out-
reach Ministries, 1349
Watts Avenue, open Mon.-
Wed. from 10 a.m. 2 p.m.
Salvation Army, 841

Main Street, open Mon.,
Wed., Fri. and Saturday
from 9 a.m. 5 p.m. All
stores are in Chipley.
*My Fathers Closet,
5374 Cliff Street in Gracev-
ille, hours are Tues. Fri.
from 10 a.m. 4 p.m. and
the first Saturday of each
month from 9 a.m. 1 p.m.
Crime Watch
The January Crime
Watch meeting will be held
Thursday, Jan. 22 at 6 p.m.
in the Five Points Recre-
ation Center. A keynote
speaker from the sheriff's
office is scheduled. A cov-
ered dish meal will be
served after the meeting.
Five-Point Crime Watch
meets every fourth Thurs-
day. For more information,
contact Henry Day at 535-

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A8 I Washington County News


Wednesday, January 14, 2009

CLERK from page Al
"Mrs. Cobb has the worst luck with
computers," Brewer said. Both Cobb and
Mayor Al Mani backed up Cobb's story.
Brewer also said Cobb did not keep her
informed of developments (Cobb said she
tried to), that Cobb has mishandled city
funds (about $24,000 was not accounted
for in the last audit) and that the bankbook
had not been reconciled since December
2007 (Cobb said it is now reconciled)..
"She is not doing her job, and the city is
paying for it," Brewer claimed. "I make a
motion that she be fired for laying hands
on a city council member and for not doing
her job. I'm doing my job that's all I'm
The motion died for lack of a second.
Further discussion followed on Brewer's
role as security liaison, and it was agreed
that she would remain in that position and
keep her keys to City Hall.
In other business, council:
*Approved resolution 09-70, calling for
city government to work with the school
system to encourage educational partner-
*Approved allowing the Vernon JROTC
to use the community center for their fund-
raising banquet this spring. The cleaning
fee will be returned if everything is cleaned
up properly.
*Approved letting Students Working
Against Tobacco to use the center for its
Step Up and Speak Out SWAT Conference
on Feb. 20. The event would be a celebra-
tion for being tobacco-free, with the theme
of "I love being tobacco-free." For informa-
tion, call Jiranda Wright at Vernon High
School at 535-2046, ext. 1123.
*Heard Denise Haskins of 2864 Church
St. expressed opposition to the planned
widening of the street and use of it as a bus
detour during work on State 79. The coun-
cil agreed to make sure residents were
kept up to speed before any vote or resolu-
tion was made.

CLERK from page Al
"With this in the mind, the district is
being affected by the recession in many
ways," Cook said. "One is that the district
is losing teachers due to spouses being re-
located by their jobs as well as families try-
ing to find better sources of income.
"As a result, the district is trying to
protect the education of our children by
hiring teachers to finish out the 2008-2009
school year with no guarantee of a job for
next year. The district is also looking very
closely at our federal resources."
Funds have become available to give
assistance to some schools in the form of
additional teachers and paraprofessionals,
Cook said.
"These funds may or may not be avail-
able for the upcoming school year as these
employees are being told," she said. "The
Department of Education has also required*
that the district hire math coaches for our
elementary schools. All of these positions
are only for the remainder of this school
year, unless funding becomes available at
a later date."
The board will hold a public workshop
at 5:30 p.m. Jan. 22 at the district office on
Third Street. The public is invited.
A complete copy of Cook's news release
is at chipleypaper.com.
Cook reported that the district is "los-
ing money rapidly" in certain accounts
because of declining interest rates, and
the board approved researching purchas-
ing a short-term certificate of deposit with
the best rate of interest for about three
months. Banks involved include Capitol
City Bank of Chipley, Peoples South Bank
of Chipley and Peoples Bank of Graceville.
There was good news in other areas.
Both construction of the new Vernon El-
ementary School and the new weight room
at Chipley High School are ahead of sched-
ule and well within budget. The $6.219 mil-
lion VES project will benefit from $1 mil-
lion worth of direct purchase of materials
by the district, resulting in saving about
$100,000 in sales taxes.
The board also approved the name of
the alternative school. Acting on the idea of
Malcolm Nelson of Vernon Middle School,
the alternative school is now The Washing-
ton Institute for Specialized Education, or

Managing Editor
CHIPLEY The Chipley Lady Tigers
held off come-backing Malone on Mon-
day night, edging the visitors 52-20.
The home Tigers got off to a 34-24
halftime lead, largely because of a 12-2

Two Jackson County
businesses burglarized
ALFORD Jackson County Sheriff's
Office responded to two business
burglaries in Alford between 8 and 8:30
a.m. Jan. 9. One was at 231 Tire and
Auto, and the second was S&M Auto
Sales. Both of these businesses are on
State 231 about two miles north of the
Bay County line.
Sometime between the evening
hours of Jan. 8 and the morning of Jan.
9, unknown individuals broke into both
businesses by prying open the doors.
S&M Auto Sales reported that a gold,
four-door 1999 Ford F350 dually was
missing along with a dealer tag. The
stolen tag number is MIF88R, registered
to S&M Auto, is possibly being used on
the stolen truck.
231 Tire and Auto reported a Honda
CR125 dirt bike, orange in color, as being
stolen along with an assortment of Snap-
on, Craftsmen and Mac tools. The stolen
tools include air wrenches, sockets,
wrenches and screwdrivers engraved
with the letters JAC. Total value of the
stolen tools is approximately $10,000.
Anyone with information on these
crimes is asked to call the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office at 850-482-9624 or

The November meeting of the Wom-
an's Club of Chipley was a rather special
Sybil Compton gave the devotional on
Thanksgiving and about being thankful
for our men and women who are serving
and have served our country. Because
the meeting was the day after Veteran's
Day, Stephanie Cantrell, who is a mem-
ber of the Panama City Woman's Club
and is also a retired wounded veteran,
presented a very appropriate program.
She shared about her experience when
she was wounded and about how much
the "Sew for Comfort" program meant to
her. This is a program the General Fed-
eration of Women's Clubs promotes, as
well as local clubs.
Garments such as shirts, shorts and
sweat pants are cut, and Velcro is sewn
on seams, making it easier to dress the
wounded soldiers. It was a very impres-

start in the first quarter. Malone used an
11-7 third quarter to claw its way back,
and the visitors outscored Chipley 15-11
in the final stanza.
Chipley's Sherina Gonzalez led all
scorers with 21 points, and Kassi Shake-
Iford added 12 points. Vanessa Olds led
Malone with 19 points, while Breanna
Laster tallied 11.

the Jackson County Crime Stoppers at

Georgia fugitive caught
MARIANNA On Jan. 9, Jackson
County Sheriff's investigators received
information from the Decatur County
Sheriff's Office in Georgia that a former
Marianna native, Raymond Douglas
French, had active warrants issued for
two counts of aggravated assault on a
law enforcement officer and one count
for fleeing and eluding a police officer.
Decatur County deputies advised that
French was possibly armed with a 9mm
and was suicidal. French last was seen
wearing a camouflage jacket and driving
a 1993 Chevy 1500 pick-up, possibly
maroon and silver. He last was seen
driving toward Quincy, Ga., on Georgia
Hwy. 302.
Later that morning, Jackson
County investigators saw French's
truck traveling west on Jackson Street
in Marianna. Sheriff's deputies and
troopers with the Florida Highway
Patrol Contraband Interdiction team
were able to stop French near Cypress..
He was arrested without incident and
taken to Jackson County Correctional
facility to await extradition.

sive and touching presentation and has
encouraged our club to include this in
our projects. Several other local female
veterans were invited to attend, but be-
cause of illness, only Jeanne Betts was
able to come. Dorothy Clarke, public af-
fairs coordinator, presented both the vet-
erans with a bouquet of roses.
Another highlight of the meeting was
the Arts and Crafts Festival, where items
were entered for judging and the winners
were presented with blue, red, green and
white ribbons. The blue ribbon winners
will be taken to the district meeting in Or-
lando in February to compete with win-
ners from all over the state. Blue ribbon
winners are Elaine Chadwell, Nell Rob-
erts, Marjorie Sangaree, Elaine Engram,
Dorothy Clarke and Liz Corbin.
One new member, Mike Hays Lee,
was introduced and welcomed along with
other guests including 11 Juniorettes.


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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

Arrest report from the Washing-
ton County Sheriff's Department
for the week of Jan. 5-12:

Joseph Barnes: 6/12/86, Chipley,
battery, cruelty to animals.
George Basile: 1/6/72, Bonifay,
uttering a forgery, vehicle theft.
Bryan Clark: 2/1/67, Largo, Pi-
nellas County warrant for driving
under the influence.
Robert Cummins: 2/27/90, Chi-
pley, possession of paraphernalia,
possession of marijuana, violation
of probation on failure to register
as a sexual offender.
Armando Dominquez: 1/10/82,
Vero Beach, alter of license plate,
attached tag not assigned, driv-
ing while license suspended or re-
Johnathan Everett: 8/3/84, Chi-
pley, discharge of weapon from ve-
Joseph Ewing: 8/6/84, Chipley,
violation of probation on possession
of marijuana.
Nicole Figga: 2/23/68, Chipley,
violation of probation on larceny.
Sue Foster: 2/27/57, Panama
City, refusal to pay or file tax return
(sales tax), fail to file six consecu-
tive tax returns.
Ralph Fox III: 4/20/87, Campbell-
ton, violation of probation on larce-
ny, trespassing.
Travis Gonzalez: 1/27/89, Chi-
pley, burglary, violation of probation
on criminal mischief.
Tavish Green: 2/5/90, Caryville,
Pattie Herbert: 9/28/61, Bonifay,
violation on probation of cocaine,
driving while-license suspended or
John Latham: 12/1/59, Panama
City, violation on probation of co-
caine, possession of paraphernalia.
Peggy Lee: 8/29/58, Bonifay,
worthless check.
Cynthia Moore: 6/20/59, Bonifay,
driving while license suspended or
revoked, failure to appear on driv-
ing while license suspended or re-
voked, Okaloosa County warrant
for driving under the influence.
Larry Nettles: 5/27/85, Caryville,
parole violation on flee and elude,
aggravated battery on law enforce-
ment officer, possession of cocaine.
Christopher Phillips: 4/25/85,
Ponce de Leon, worthless check.
Billy Smith: 2/19/83, Alford,
worthless check.
Travis Spears: 7/31/90, Wausau.
Glenn Taylor: 7/20/62, Chipley, vi-
olation of probation on driving while
license suspended or revoked.
David Worley: 1/16/55, Vernon,
violation of probation on hit and
run, driving under the influence
and refusal to submit.

1 seriously


in wreck

The Florida Highway Patrol
reported an accident involving
two vehicles at 1:40 p.m. Jan. 7 on
State 30 at Sugar Drive in Walton
According to the report, Glenn
E. Stephens, 50, of Santa Rosa
Beach received minor injuries, and
David J. Cook, 21, of Chipley was
seriously injured and taken to Bap-
tist Hospital.
Stephens was driving a 2004
Chevy truck south from Mussett
Bayou Road on State 30, and Cook
was driving a 2001 Isuzu truck east
on State 30. The FHP reports says
Stephens drove into the path of the
oncoming truck, and Cook was un-
able to take evasive action, striking
the right side of the Chevy.
Crash investigator was Sgt. R.C.


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Wednesday, January 14, 2009




Bethlehem homecoming
Bethlehem High School will hold
its Homecoming 2009 on Saturday,
Jan. 17.
Special guests for the evening are
the classes of 1939, 1949, 1959, 1969,
1979, 1989 and 1999.
The Bethlehem Wildcats will play
the Wewahitcka Gators starting at
4 p.m. with the junior varsity boys
game first, followed by the varsity
boys game. The varsity girls game
will begin immediately after the
crowning of the king and ueen.
Middle School Homecoming Court
attendants are Samantha Collins and
Quinton Hall, Missy Huddleston and
Andrew McQuaid, Tara Rogers and
Jeremy Hollobaugh.
BHS Middle School Princess is
Savannah Lee, and Middle School
Prince is B.J. Stephens.
High school attendants are Cla-
rissa Adams and Shade Sconiers,
Kaylin Griffin and Devin Miller, Kelt-
cee Berry and Reid Hatcher, Alex
Potter and Blaine` Davis, Brittany Ri-
ley and Aaron White, Jessica Biddle
and Michael Holder, Jessalyn Davis
and Steven Rodriguez, Megan Griffin
and Shane Riley, Claresa Moore and
Zack Lee.
Homecoming King candidates are
Derek Anders, Michael "Cabbage"
Benton, Joseph Brown, Logan De-
zan and Clayton Ward.
Homecoming Queen candidates
are Megan Dady, Shawna Hatcher,
Megan McDonald, Kesley Sconiers
and Tara Thompson.

Chipola Baseball Alumni Youth
Baseball Camp
The 2009 Chipola Baseball Alumni
Youth Baseball Camp is scheduled
for 10-11 a.m. Feb. 7.

Registration is the morning of
camp, and the cost is $50 per child.
No pre-registration.
Scheduled instructors include
,current MLB players. Russell Mar-
tin, Jeff Mathis, Adam Loewen, Jose
Bautista and Mat Gamel; MiLB play-
ers Cole Armstrong, Tyler Flowers,
Steve Clevenger, Rene Tosoni, Alan
Home, Jaye Chapman; and former
Chipola stars Charlie Dees, Blake
Balkcom, Jake Mathis and Jonathan

NWTF Officer of the Year
EDGEFIELD, S.C. Lt. Pavilion Steel-
man, of Moore Haven, Fla., will be
recognized as the NWTF's Florida
Wildlife Law Enforcement Officer of
the Year during its 33rd annual Con-
vention and Sport Show, Feb. 19 to
Feb. 22 at the Gaylord Opryland Re-
sort and Convention Center in Nash-
ville, Tenn.
By earning the State Wildlife Offi-
cer of the Year award, Steelman and
other state winners are eligible for
the NWTF's National Law Enforce-
ment Officer of the Year award, which
will be presented during the NWTF's
awards banquet on Feb. 21 during the
Convention and Sport Show.
The NWTF initiated the State
Wildlife Law Enforcement Officer of
the Year award in 2000 to highlight
the contributions from wildlife offi-
cers across the country. In addition
to playing a crucial role in helping
to convict wildlife criminals, many
wildlife officers volunteer their own
time to help educate youth about the
importance of wildlife, conservation
and our hunting traditions.
To become a member of Team
NWTF, join a committee or start a
chapter, visit www.nwtf.org or call

Gerald Holley of El Rancho joins young hunters Baylor Tatum, James Wesley Clark and
Campbell Olds after a successful afternoon of mallard shooting.

TV show films 'Kids

Hooked on the Outdoors'

Managing Editor

CHIPLEY Three pairs of
fathers and sons enjoyed a
day of quail and duck hunt-
ing Saturday in Washington
"It will be a special mem-
ory," Troy Tatum said of the
day with son Campbell.
That was the point of the
television show filmed Sat-
urday, Kids Hooked on the
Outdoors. Producer Mike
Murphy and local producer
Paul Goulding of the Gould-
ing Agency of Chipley were
on hand at Hard Labor Creek
Plantation and Hunting Pre-
serve and the El Rancho
Hunting Preserve to film fa-
thers and sons enjoying a day
of hunting and bonding closer
to each other. '
"It's all about fun with your
family," Murphy said. The
show went out of production
last year, but Murphy plans
to bring it back to encourage
kids to enjoy the outdoors.
"It will be family-orient-
ed," Murphy said. "It's to
bond a family back together
and to bring kids back to the
Murphy met Clark at a
youth deer hunt at Rooster
Run in Kentucky. They made
arrangements to film the pi-
lot show in Washington Coun-
ty last weekend.
The day started with
quail hunting at Hard Labor
Creek. Clark served as hunt
master and directed the dogs

Ted Everett of Hard Labor Creek explains the hunt while
Mike Murphy films.

that,flushed about two-dozen
quail taken by the hunters.
Tatum was with his son, Bay-
lor, 14. Hayden Olds brought
son Campbell, 12, and Clark
brought his son, James Wes-
ley, 10. Everyone took quail.
Hayden Olds said he en-
joyed the time Baylor spent
with Clark learning how to
use the dogs. Baylor walked
every hunt with Clark and
asked a number of questions.
"It's one thing for children
10-12 years old sitting in a
deer stand for three hours,"
Hayden said, "but quail hunt-
ing is different. There's never
a dull moment.
"This is the third time I've
been quail or dove hunting,"
Campbell Tatum said. "It's
always fun."
James Clark has hunted
at Hard Labor since he was
3 and bagged a number of
"It's great," he said.
Then it was off to El Ran-
cho, where owner Gerald

Holley provided plenty of
opportunity for hunting mal-
lards on the fly. Holley's fa-
ther-in-law, Rex Yates, oper-
ated El Rancho for 52 years,
and Holley has operated the
preserve for two years.
"El Rancho is the only
duck shooting preserve of its
kind in Florida," Holley said.
It is the only.licensed duck
hunting preserve in Florida
to offer mallard duck hunting
with no duck stamp or Florida
license required. About 7,500
ducks are bred every year at
the preserve.
The boys did the shooting
as mallards were released.
The ducks flew down a flyway
over the lake, and the young
hunters were able to take 17
Murphy is obtaining spon-
sorship and looking for a
broadcast outlet for the show
for the 2009-2010 season.

More coverage online at

Basketball ROUNDUP

Ponce de Leon girls 48,
Jay 37
JAY Gypsy Griffin had a
banner day Thursday, scoring
a game-high 20 points to lead
the Pirates to a big District win.
Jasmine Flock added an eight-
point, 12-rebound performance
for PdL (14-3, 5-0).
PdL 12 10 10 15- 48
Jay6 13 14 4-37
Gypsy Griffin 20, Channing
Hammond 4, Callie Godwin 4,
Kaitlyn Carroll 4, Jasmine Flock
8, Sha-lea Yates 8

South Walton girls 42,
Holmes County 34
,BONIFAY The visiting
Seahawks got a game-high 15
points from Tiffany Snider.
SW11 10 14 7-42
HC7 5 14 8-37
Hannah Pippin 10, Cierra
Sapp 2, Morgan Johnson 2,
Green 12, Mika Moore 6

Ponce de Leon girls 45,
Poplar Springs 29
Flock racked up 20 points and
collected 13 rebounds in the
Tuesday victory. Gypsy Griffin

added nine points.
PdL: Gypsy Griffin 9, Jasmine
Flock 20, Sha-lea Yates 7, Kaitlyn
Carroll 5, Callie Godwin 4
Poplar Springs: Kelsi Trim 4,
Tara Waddell 2, Rachel Ward 2,
Sara Bowen 6, Paige Crutchfield
12, Casey White 2

Vernon boys 50, Ponce de
Leon 47
VERNON The Vernon Yellow
Jackets edged Ponce de Leon
50-47 Friday. John Works led the
Yellow Jackets with 10 points,
and Tory Seringe led the Pirates
with a game-high 21 points.
Joseph Arrant added 10 for PdL.
Vernon JV won 44-23, with S.
Powell and J.J. Roche leading
with 10 points each. Mathew
Hicks led PdL with 11 points.

Cottondale boys 55,
Graceville 40
scored 15 of his 17 points in
the second half, and Marcus
Humose added 15 to lead
the Cottondale Hornets past
Graceville 55-40 Friday night.
The win was the second of the
week for the Hornets after a
61-44 victory over Chipley on

Tuesday. Cameron Dozier led
Graceville with 14 points.

Graceville girls 50,
Cottondale 49
COTTONDALE After losing by
a point in their first match, the
Graceville Lady Tigers returned
the favor Thursday night,
beating rival Lady Hornets 50-
49. Graceville improved to 13-2,
while Cottondale fell to 14-5.
Cottondale was led by
Shaunte'-Forward's 17 points,
with Shanae Dickens adding 12
and Kiki Paul and Shay Wright
scoring six each.
Jessica McClendon led the
Lady Tigers with 14 points and
10 rebounds.

Chipley girls 49, Malone
MALONE The Malone Lady
Tigers fell to Chipley 49-43
Friday night. Malone jumped out
to a 12-2 lead to start the game,
but early foul trouble to Latosha
Hall, Breanna Laster and
Vanessa Olds, allowed Chipley to
get back in the game.
Chipley cut the lead to five
at the end of one quarter and
trailed 23-18 at halftime before

using a big third period to seize
control of the game.

Marianna boys 66, Holmes
'County 53
It took a great second-half
finish for the Marianna Bulldogs
to hand the Holmes County Blue
Devils a 66-53 loss. The score
was 27-27 at the half before the
Bulldogs outscored the Blue
Devils 15-9 in the third quarter to
take control of the game.

Wewahitchka 63,
Bethlehem 50
had 22 points and Christian
Owens and Josh Mitchell each
13 for the Gators, 4-7. Michael
Holder had 15 points for

Cottondale boys 61,
Chipley 44
CHIPLEY The Cottondale
Hornets defeated the Chipley
Tigers 61-44 Tuesday, Jan. 6, in
Chipley. Marcus Humose scored
22 points for the Hornets, who
led the game wire-to-wire. Jacob
Herring added 11 points for
Cottondale, which ended a three-

game losing streak to improve to
8-8. The Chipley boys JV lost to
Cottondale 60-42.

Cottondale girls 45,
Chipley 38
CHIPLEY The Cottondale
girls were victorious in Chipley
Jan. 6, taking a 45-38 win. The
Lady Tigers were led by Shaunte
Forward's 23 points, with Kiki
Paul adding 11. Cottondale
trailed 26-23 before getting 22
fourth-quarter points.

Graceville girls 51,
Marianna 35
MARIANNA The Graceville
Lady Tigers traveled to
Marianna on Jan. 5 and
improved to 12-2 on the season
with a 51-35 win over the Lady
Bulldogs. Mychea Williams led
with 14 points, followed by Kayla
Walker and Tamera Lee with
eight points each.

Other scores
Liberty County boys 61,
Poplar Springs 29
Malone boys 73, Poplar
Springs 24
Jay boys 62, Vernon 47
Jay girls 49, Vernon 12


Page A9


Al 0 I Washinaton County News

Wednesday, January 14, 2009


Kim Davis Wilson
President and CEO
"One South Bank brings to Washington County
ahd its surrounding communities the tremendous
benefit of a committed local board with a passion
for making a difference in the communities we
..-......-. serve; local owners whose significant financial
investment made the vision for a local community bank become reality, and
an experienced staff with the banking expertise to meet the diverse financial
needs in this area."
Ms. Wilson also serves as Executive Vice President of One South Financial,
Inc. She and her husband, Joey, have two children.

Andrew S. Fleener
Executive Vice President
Senior Lender
"The timing of and vision for our local community
bank and the culture, economy, and growth
expectations for Washington County go hand-in-
hand." ----
Mr. Fleener's banking experience .includes extensive commercial .and
residential loan management in Washington County and the surrounding
areas. Mr. Fleener and his wife, Virginia, have three children.,

Gabriel E. Berry, M.D.
"One South Bank will grow to become the bank
of choice for local residents and businesses, and I
look forward to helping it achieve the goals. in our
business plan."
S. Dr. Berry serves as General Surgeon for the
Northwest Florida Community Hospital in Chipley.
Dr. Berry and his wife, Stacie, have four children.

Gary F. Clark
"We want to build a bank that is successful,
progressive, innovative, and a business that
maintains the highest level of inticgiy . .
accountable to the community we serve."
Mr. Clark is Vice President of Member Services
for the.West Florida Electric Cooperative and co-
owner of GALO Enterprises. He and his wife, Staci, have two children.

fins ni br sC

SD. Ronald Davis
i^ "There is a need in our area for a locally-owned
and managed bank that understands the agricultural
sector of the economy ... a locally-headquartered
Sank with decisions made by local people who are
;;.' involved with all segments of the community will
.-- .---- enhance the economy of Washington County and the
surrounding area."
Mr. Davis is co-owner and Vice President of Quality Peanut, Inc., President
of Panhandle Auctions, Inc. and a licensed auctioneer in Florida, Georgia
and Alabama. Mr. Davis and his wife, Shirley, have four children and eight
Jenee Trawick Floyd
"I would like to see a bank serving Chipley where
decisions are made locally and that is capable of
supporting and participating in the expected growth
this area will see over the next 10 to 15 years."
Ms. Floyd is a Certified Public Accountant who
provides accounting and tax management services
for various family businesses and a foundation. She and her husband, Jon,
have three children.
Alfred D. Guettler
"There is an urgent need in our community for
a bank that goes back to the personal touch .
a,personal bank with wise, but speedy decisions
made at the local level . involved with our
customer and knowing their needs .. state of the
. ~ art and willing to keep pace with the ever-changing
technology of today ..."
Mr. Guettler is the President of Guettler & Guettler, Inc. He and his wife,
Becky, have three children and three grandchildren.
F. C. Wiggins
"ConinitY banks give back far more to their
communities than do regional banks and are vitally
important to the growth and development of rural
communities . One South Bank will truly be
Washington County's only hometown bank with a .. i
significant investment in funding the credit needs of
the area to support economic growth and development."
Mr. Wiggins has served as President/CEO of One South Financial, Inc. and
Bank of Early since 1991. He and his wife, Susan, have two children and four


One South Bank is financially strong, open for business, and ready to serve you.
Stop by and see why you should choose One South Bank.

Please join us for our grand opening
on Friday, January 16, at 10:30 am CST in
the Washington Square Shopping Center, 1414 Main Street

Monday-Thursday 8:30am-4:30pm m Friday 8:30am-5pm
Or by appointment at your convenience 850.415.6870


ne South

^ > BANK

Choose the


You Can Trust

We're proud to announce the opening of a true, hometown community bank.
What makes it so special?
One South Bank is locally chartered and headquartered in Washington County. The directors and management are people you know
and trust friends and neighbors who actively support our community and want it to prosper.
Personal service is the hallmark of a hometown community bank and it's what every customer can expect from One South. We offer
a complete menu of banking services tailored to the specific needs of area families and businesses, including:
a Checking, Savings & Money Market Accounts i Consumer, Commercial, Conventional Mortgage and Agricultural Loans
a Commercial Deposit Accounts for Businesses of all Sizes a Free Online Banking and Bill Payment Services

Why One South Bank? Our Board shares its vision...
Members of the One South Bank Board of Directors are local citizens and business leaders involved in many segments of our
community who have demonstrated time and again the ability to make sound business decisions. Each Board member is also
an owner who has invested personal resources and talents to establish a full-service community bank catering to the financial
needs .of local families and businesses. They're committed to keeping locally-earned dollars invested in our community,
where they belong.

Wednesday, JANUARY 14, 2009

Washington County News *

Holmes County Times-Advertiser

Society......................... Page B2
Obituaries ................... Page B3
Faith............................ Page B4
Classifieds ................... Page B6

Always connected
to your community
Want the latest news
from Washington or
Holmes counties? Just
click on chipleypaper.
com or bonifaynow.com.
News includes:
*Outdoors TV show
filmed in Washington
*Comment on who will
be the next Bonifay
police chief .

Bethlehem Class of 1979
The Bethlehem Class of 1979
is having its 30-year reunion at
6 p.m. Friday, Jan. 16, at McLins
Restaurant in Daleville, Ala.
Bethlehem's homecoming
is Saturday, Jan. 17, starting at
4 p.m.
If you are a 1979 graduate
or know of one, contact Henry
Dady at 334-684-3949 or hdady@
boatwide.net or contact
Sandy Pope at 850-956-9977 or

Casey Armstrong Benefit
A benefit for Casey Armstrong,
accident victim, will be held
at 11 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 17, at
Campground Church on Hwy

179A in Westville.
A fish or chicken plate
available for a $5 donation,
and there will be an auction
with cakes and other items.
Any donations will be greatly
All elected officials are
welcome to speak.
For more information, contact
Gary Newell at 850-956-2070,
Roland Bowers at 850-956-2555 or
Jimmy Conner at 850-956-2048.

Inaguaration ball
MARIANNA Darold Pope-
Amandala United Temples will
hold a Presidential Inauguration
Ball for Barack Obama on Jan. 19
in honor of Martin Luther King
Jr. Festivities start at 6 p.m. and
end at midnight in the Jackson
County Ag Center.

Tickets are $20 in advance
and $25 at the door. Tickets
are available at Aarons Sales &
Lease, Kids Kingdom Day Care
and Bryant Enterprizes.
The evening includes dinner
and commemorative souvenirs
door prizes, and Certified
Musicologist Diamond D will
perform. Proceeds will benefit
Harambee Dragons AAU sports

Martin Luther King Jr.
Fresh Start Anti-Drug
Coalition of Washington County
invites everyone to the fourth
annual Dr. Martin Luther King
Jr. parade on Jan. 11). The parade
begins at 10 a.m.
Line-up time is 9 a.m. at the

Old Chipley High School and will
follow the standard parade route.
Trophies will be awarded to
the top three entries that most
reflect the dream of Dr. King.
No registration required; just
line up at the school.
For more information, call
Fresh Start Coalition at 638-784 or
the Rev. Smith at 260-2323.

Experimental Aircraft Fly-In
at Tri-County Airport
The Emerald Coast EAA
Chapter 1464 Tri-County Aviation,
LLC southeast Alabama EAA
Chapter 351 will host the 6th
Annual Experimental Aircraft
Fly-In from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. March
21 at the Tri-County Airport in
Bonifay. For more information,
call 547-6519.



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Comment 64hes'e artic'les"at WWw.bhlole"Y''Pilp'Q;rJ' nd, M gs


.1 -.-. i, r ".0 c 9 P

B2 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News


Wednesday, January 14, 2009

Jackson Hospital welcomes interim CEO

day, Jan 5, Quorum Health
Resources (QHR) placed
Richard (Dick) McConahy
as interim CEO of Jackson
Hospital, while working
with the hospital Board to
conduct a national search
for a permanent CEO. Mc-
Conahy will reside in Mari-
anna for.the tenure of his
Dick McConahy brings
to the post over 33 years
experience in healthcare
with 15 years as Hospi-
tal CEO, most recently as
CEO of Elberton Memorial
Hospital in Elberton, Ga.

He holds an served in various
MS in Health Care roles from Regis-
Management tered Nurse to As-
from Central sociate Director of
Michigan Univer- .9 Nursing.
sity, Mount Pleas- McConahy be-
ant, and a BS in came a Hospital
Nursing from Assistant Adminis-
Pennsylvania RICHARD trator and that led
State University, McCONAHY to successive lead-
State College. ership positions up
His service during the to and including CEO. The
Vietnam War first intro- breadth of his leadership
duced him to healthcare. experience includes six
Following his tour of duty, years as Chief Operating
he worked on an amputee Officer of a three-hospital
ward and became inter- health system in Carroll-
ested in nursing. Early in ton, Ga.
his healthcare career he McConahy is married

to Diane, a Realtor, and
has two grown children.
His son is an Ultrasound
Equipment Sales Execu-
tive and his daughter is a
Public School Educator.
Dick says, "The people
of Marianna and Jackson
County are very friendly
and I'm looking forward to
having the opportunity to
meet everyone." And he
finds the Jackson Hospital
management team strong
and very capable.
McConahy says that he
sees Jackson Hospital as
a clear benefit to the com-
munity's health and an as-

set to its economic growth
and development. In fact,
recent research indicates
that common medical and
surgical procedures are
better delivered at com-
munity hospitals rather
than at large, urban hos-
pitals where attention is
focused on highly special-
ized medical conditions.
Jackson Hospital's
mission is to provide the
highest quality healthcare
to those it serves, enhanc-
ing life in a compassionate
environment. The hospital
counts Jackson County
and neighboring counties

Russell to present special program at CRAA

MARIANNA- Kevin Rus-
sell, Chipola College, the-
ater alumnus and presi-
dent of the Spanish Trail
Playhouse, will present
a program at the Chipola
Regional Arts Association
(CRAA) meeting on Tues-
day, Jan. 20.
Russell was the star of
several Chipola theatre
productions from 2006
to 2008 and last year, he

set his sights on opening
a community theater in
Chipley. He helped rees-
tablish The Spanish Trail
Playhouse as an all-volun-
teer community theatre in
the auditorium of the old
Chipley High School. This
playhouse originally began
in 1962 under the leader-
ship Ann Jensen.
The Playhouse pre-
sented "Steel Magnolias"

in September of
last year. "A Stroll
Down Broadway:
A Musical Salute ,-
to Broadway from
the 1940's to Now,"
is set for April 17-
19 and 24-26. KEVIN R
Two dozen
community volun-
teers recently participated
in the Playhouse's first
workday. Chris Kneiss is


contractor for the
playhouse, which
is currently under
I Of his time at
e ChipolaRussellsays,
|. "The three. years I
SSELL spent in the theatre
program at Chipola
were some of the
best of my life. Joan Stad-
sklev and Charles Sirmon
gave me both the knowl-

edge and courage to begin
this journey of bringing
live theatre back to Wash-
ington County. Russell is
a 2005 graduate of Chipley
High and a 2008 graduate
of Chipola. He has a strong
passion for the theatre
and the arts. His theatre
career consists of over 25
productions. He is cur-
rently enrolled at Chipola
pursuing a bachelor's de-

as its service area.
Jackson Hospital, a top
100 Hospital in the nation
according to Thomson
Healthcare, is the only
Florida hospital in its size
category to be a two-con-
secutive year Performance
Improvement Leaders
award winner. The Hospi-
tal provides a wide variety
of medical, surgical, and
emergency care services
from its main location in
Marianna at 4250 Hospital
Drive. .For details about
Jackson Hospital's capa-
bilities, visit www.jackson-


gree in education. For in-
formation, visit www.span-
The public is invited to
attend the CRAA meeting
at Jim's Buffet and Grill. A
Dutch treat lunch is set for
11:30 a.m., followed by the
program at noon. For in-
formation, call Joan Stad-
sklev at 718-2301.


Morris-Mayfield wedding
Mr. and Mrs. Buddy
Morris announce the
marriage of their daugh-
ter Bambi to Joshua
.The ceremony took
place on Saturday,
Dec.22 at the Key West
Garden Club in Key
A reception will be
held Saturday Jan. 24 at
2 p.m. in the New Effort \
Church on New Effort
Church Road in Bonifay.
All friends, and family
are invited attend.

Dr. David L. and Cyn-
thia Martin Jeselnik of
DeFmniak Springs an-
nounce the engagement
and upcoming marriage
of their daughter, Briana
Celeste, to Joseph Daniel
Suggs, son of Michael R.
and Myra Pettis Suggs of
Briana is the grand-
daughter of Tom and Sa-
bra Martin of DeFlmiak
Springs and the late An-
ton and Blanche Jeselnik
of Albany, Ga. She is a 2004
graduate of Walton High

School, a 2004 graduate
of the Emergency Medi-
cal Technician Program
at Gulf Coast Community
College, and a 2006 grad-
uate of the Chipola Fire
College. She is employed
as an emergency medical
technician and firefighter
with the Walton County
Fire/Rescue Service.
Joseph. is the grand-
son of Madine Owen and
the late G.C. Suggs of Chi-
pley, Ouida Pettis and the
late Eudon Pettis of Boni-
fay. He is a 2003 graduate

of Chipley High School
and a 2005 graduate of
the Emergency Medi-
cal Technician Program
at Chipola College. He is
enrolled as a student in
the College's paramedic
program. Joseph is em-
ployed as an emergency
medical technician with
the Washington County
Emergency Medical Ser-
Joseph and Briana
were engaged on Dec. 25
and are planning an early
November 2009 wedding.

Kerri Anne Richard and
William Jerrod Jenkins
will be united in marriage
on Saturday, Feb. 21, at the
First Baptist Church in
Bonifay at 5:30 p.m.
Kerri is the daughter
9f Phillip and Jodie Kirk-
land of Bonifay. She is the
granddaughter of Jack and
Patricia Kirkland of Pana-
ma City and Ray Hunter of
Sibley, La. and Mary Gold-
en of Karnack, Texas.
Jerrod is the son of
Tommy Jenkins of Bonifay
and Rose Davis of Lynn
Haven. He is the grandson
of Tom and Vonzie Jenkins,
Rachel Davis and the late


Jack Davis, all of Bonifay.
A reception will immedi-
ately follow at the church.
All family and friends are
invited to attend

Days celebrate 60th

Dillie and Henry Day
will celebrate their 60th
wedding anniversary
on January 18. They
invite all of their fam-
ily and friends join them
for light refreshments
from 2-4 p.m. at 3870
. Day Lane, on Pate Pond
Road. No invitations are
being sent.

Leitner turns 50
On January 15
Karen Leitner of
Bonifay will hit the
IIBig 50!
She will be cele-
brating this landmark
with her husband,
children, grandchil-
dren and closest


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 Carrie 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.

300 N. Waukesha Street
1012 Main Street

2914 Green Street

Established 1906
Your Hometown Advantage

3467 Caverns Road

Defnniak Springs
776 Baldwin Avenue
155 Crystal Beach Drive

www.thebankofbonifay.com FDIG

Martin-Suggs engagement

Richard-Jenkins to wed

Wednesday, January 14, 2009


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News I B3

Washington County Christian School announces honor roll

Washington County
Christian School announc-
es its honor rolls for the
second nine weeks of the
2008-09 school year.
First Grade:
All As: Emma Rines..A/
B: Jayla Kindelspire, Cole
Bellew, George McGhee,

Magnus Ostrowski.
Second Grade:
All As: Aayush Mehta.
A/B: Blane Brasher, Noah
Collins, Justin Holl, Grace
Chastain, Brayden Gain-
ey, Parker Hooper, Alex
Brock, Zoe Shafer, Taylor
Lee, Hollie> Smith, Ashton

Carter, Justin Lee, Lani
Anderson, Jordan Bynum,
Jackson Swearingen, Isaac
Wilson, Seth Miles.
Third Grade:
All As: none A/B:
Shauni Hooper, Kaliegh
Laurel, Garrett Kent,
Dominic Bouton, Allyanna

Fourth Grade:
All As: none. A/B: Lexi
Brasher,; Kloe Brewer,
Kimberly Butler, Kloe
Brewer, Heidi Hutzel, Ty-
ler Lee, Shane Reed, Zach-
ary Williams.
Fifth Grade:

All As: none. A/B:
Sixth Grade:
All As: none. A/B:
Kelsey Gilley, Deanna
Wells, Kennesse Cauley.
Seventh Grade:
All As: none. A/B:

Eight Grade:
All As: Tiffany Laurie.
A/B: none.
Ninth Grade:
All As: Timothy Seab-
och. A/B: Ander Sullivan:
Tenth Grade:
All As: Marli Sullivan.
A/B: none.

Jacqueline E. Burgess


Joan B. Stricklen

Gerald A. Gorman

Jacqueline Ernestine
Burgess, 64, originally
from Reynolds Hill com-
munity in Holmes County,
died Jan. 3. She was born
Jan. 18, 1944 in Holmes
County to Charles Allen
and Marie Medley Dukes.
Burgess was Assem-
bly of God by faith. She
enjoyed taking care of her
plants, and was an avid
outdoors person. She also
enjoyed spending time
with her family.
Her parents precede
her in death.
Survivors include her
son Tony Burgess of Na-
varre; two sisters, Vivian
Charlene Tate and hus-
band Bill of Reynolds Hill
community and Joyice

Evelyn C. Davidson,
83, of Winter Haven died
on Dec. 28 at Northwest
Florida Community Hos-
pital in Chipley as a result
of complications after a
SHer husband Fritz
Davidson precedes her in
Survivors include a
daughter, Rose Gipson of
Chipley; one sister, Doris

-Mary Viola Sellers, 77,
of Bonifay died Dec. 31 at
hel home. She was born
Aug. 9, 1931 in Bonifay.
.Both her husbands,
Jim Forehand and Dewey
Sellers preceded her in
Survivors include one
daughter, Shirley Fay
Johnson of Bonifay; three
brothers, Jimmy Mancill
of Jacksonville, Buford

Willene Snow of Pensacola
and numerous nieces,
nephews' and friends.
A time of visita-
tion will be held from
10:00-11:00AM, Wednes-
day, January 7, 2009 at
Clary-Glenn Funeral Home
Chapel; 230 Park Avenue
DeFuniak Springs, Florida.
Funeral services held
Jan. 7 in the funeral home
chapel with the Rev. Keith
Chamblee officiating.
Burial followed in the
Mt. Olive Assembly of God
Church Cemetery with
Clary-Glenn Funeral Home
in charge of arrangements.
You may go online to
offer condolences and sign
guest book, at www.clary-

Overbey of Gulf Breeze;
two grandchildren; two
great-grandchildren and
numerous nieces, neph-
ews, cousins and friends.
Graveside services wee
held at Auburndale Memo-
rial Park in Auburndale on
Jan 2 with Brown Funeral
Home of Chipley and Ott-
Laughlin Funeral Home
in Winter Haven handling

V. Sellers
Mancill of Leesburg and
Alford Mancill of Dutton,
Va. and six grandchildren.
Services were held Jan.
3, in the Harris Chapel
Church with the Revs.
Earnest Hodge, Norman
Harris and Mitch Johnson
Interment followed in
the Steverson Cemetery
with Peel RFuneral Home of
Bonifay, directing.

Joan Blondell (Burns)
Stricklen, 64, of Caryville
died Jan. 3 at her home in
She was the daughter
of the late Albert Burns
and the late Henrietta
(Holland) Burns.
One son Mike Stricklen
preceded her in death.
Survivors include four
sons, Greg Stricklen, Don-
ald Stricklen, Mark Strick-
len, and Tom Stricklen,
all of Caryville; one sister,
Christine Massey of Cov-
ington, Ga.; four brothers,

Joan U. Lee, Chief
Master Sergeant, USAF
(RET.) of Chipley, died
Jan. 5, in Panama City.
Chief Lee is survived
by her parents: Odis Lee,
of Vernon and Helen and
Alphonso Daniel, of Chi-
pley; four siblings: Caro-
lyn and husband, Willie
Hightower, of Tallahassee,
Shirley and husband, Ar-
thur Goff, of Aldephi, Md.,
Otis and wife Pam Lee,
of Vernon and Theodis

Donna Jean RFurniss,
45, of Marianna Jan. 2 at
Jackson Hospital in Mari-
anna. She was born in Eu-
stis and lived most of her
life in Jackson County.
She is survived by
two sons, Johnathan
L. Furniss of Marianna
and Ronald J. Furniss and
wife, Mendi of Cottondale;
her father, James Edward
Liles, of Mt. Dora; her
mother, Dorothy Smith of
Marianna; three brothers,
Roger Wendall Liles of

John Burns of Cov-
ington, Ga., Clark Burns
and Wayne Burns, both of
Bonifay and Louis Burns
of Hartford, Ala.; four
grandchildren and two
Funeral service was
held Jan. 7 in the funeral
home chapel with the
Revs. Louis Burns and
Leon Jenkins officiating.
Interment followed in the
Caryville Cemetery with
arrangements handled by
Sims Funeral Home, Inc.
of Bonifay.

Lee, of Chipley; an uncle,
aunts, nephews, nieces,
other relatives and
Funeral services were
held Jan. 10 at Grant
Tabernacle AME Church
in Chipley with the Rev.
Larry Brown officiating.
Interment followed in the
Sylvania Church Cem-
etery in Vernon with full
military honors, under the
direction of Cooper Fu-
neral Home, Chipley.

Marianna, James Arthur
Liles of Altoona, John
Anthony Liles of Sorrento;
one sister, Pamela Kay
Harrell of Marianna; one
grandson and extended
family members.
Funeral services were
Jan. 7 at Lighthouse Com-
munity Church with the
Rev. Frances Dudley of-
ficiating. Burial followed
in Dykes Cemetery with
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Madd6x Chapel

Gerald Arthur Gor-
man, 79, of Bonifay died
Jan. 6 at his home in
Bonifay. He was the son of
the late Leonard Gorman
and the late Katharine
(Frantz) Gorman.
He served in the Army
during Korean War.
Survivors include his
wife Joanne Jeanne (Hall-
man) Gorman; a daugh-
Barbara Zeigler of
Mooresville, N.C.; four
sons, Michael Gorman of
Pearland, Texas, Patrick

William 'Bill' Boyer
Fouche, 70, of Bonifay died
Jan. 3, at his home. He
was born April 16, 1938 in
Arcola, Va. to Julian and
Claudia Phillips Fouche.
He is preceded in
death by his father, Julian
Fouche; two brothers,
Gerald Fouche and Dennis
He is survived by his
wife, Robbie Lee Spen-
cer Fouche of Bonifay;
mother, Claudia Fouche
of Winchester, Va.; one
son, Robert Wes Fouche
of Pensacola; two daugh-
ters, Natalie Venero and
husband, Mark, and Toni
Cascino, all of Clearwater;

Betty Marie Hall Ste-
phens, 86, died Jan. 2. A
native of Chipley, Stephens
resided in Gainesville, Ga.
for the past 10 years.
Her husband E.L. Ste-
phens preceded her in
Survivors include her
children, Dan and Wanda
Stephens of Rogersville,

Gorman of South Lyon,
Mich., Keith Gorman of
Byron Center, Mich. and
Daniel Gorman of Chel-
sea, Mich.; two brothers,
Robert Gorman of Broken
Arrow, Okla. and Law-
rence Gorman of LeMesa,
Calif.; nine grandchildren
and one great-grandchild.
Memorialization was
by cremation with memo-
rial services to be an-
nounced later.
Sims Funeral Home,
Inc. of Bonifay is handling
the arrangements.

one step-son, Kelly Goddin
and wife, Angie of West-
ville; one brother, Donald
Fouche and wife, Charlene
of Atlanta, Ga.; two sisters,
Peggy Smith and husband,
Jerry of Winchester, Va.
and Emily Furr and hus-
band, Ed of WVa.; one sis-
ter-in-law, Jackie Fouche
of Crossnore, N.C.; six
grandchildren and eight
Services were held Jan.
7 at Grace Baptist Church
in Ponce de Leon with the
Rev. Paul Davis officiating.
Interment followed in the
Campground Cemetery
with Peel Funeral Home of
Bonifay, directing.

Tenn., David and Nodya
Havice, Gainesville, Ga.
and Joe and LeAnne
Stephens, Sebring; four
grandchildren and seven
Graveside services
were .held Jan. 6 in.the
Glenwood Cemetery. Chi-
pley with Brown Funeral
Home of Chipley directing.

Community EVENTS

Spanish trail
Russell,Chipola College
theater alumnus and presi-
dent of the Spanish Trail
Playhouse, will present a
program at the Chipola
Regional Arts Association
(CRAA) meeting on Tues-
day, Jan. 20.
:Russell was the star of
several Chipola theatre
productions from 2006
to 2008 and last year, he
set his sights on opening
a communityy theater in
Chipley. He helped rees-
tablish The Spanish Trail
Playhouse as an all-volun-
teer community theatre in
the auditorium of the old
Chipley High School. This
playhouse originally began
in 1962 under the leader-
ship Ann Jensen.
The Playhouse pre-
sented "Steel Magnolias"
in September of last year.
"A Stroll Down Broadway:
A Musical Salute to Broad-
way from the 1940's to
Now," is set for April 17-19
and 24-26.
Two dozen community
volunteers recently partici-
pated in the Playhouse's
first workday. Chris Kneiss
is contractor for the play-
house, which is currently
under renovation.
Of his time at Chipola
Russell says, "The three
years I spent in the the-
atre program at Chipola
were some of the best of
my life. Joan Stadsklev and
Charles Sirmon gave me
both the knowledge and
courage to begin this jour-
ney of bringing live theatre
back to Washington Coun-
ty. Russell is a 2005 gradu-
ate of Chipley High and a
2008 graduate of Chipola.
He has a strong passion for
the theatre and the arts.
His theatre career consists
of over 25 productions. He

is currently enrolled at
Chipola pursuing a bache-
lor's degree in education."
For information, visit www.
The public is invited to
attend the CRAA meeting
at Jim's Buffet and Grill. A
Dutch treat lunch is set for
11:30 a.m., followed by the
program at noon. For in-
formation, call Joan Stad-
sklev at 718-2301.

Valentine star beauty
BONIFAY The Valentine
Star Beauty Pageant will
be held on Saturday, Jan.
31, at the Holmes County
Ag Center. The pageant
will start .at 1 p.m. for boys
and girls, ages 0-6 and ages
7 and up will start at 3 p.m.
Cost of the pageant will
be: Beauty $35, Photoge-
nic $10 and Over-All $15.
Dress for boys (0-6) is Sun-
day attire, girls (0-6) is pag-
eant or heirloom and girls 7
and up is pageant wear.
A portion of the pro-
ceeds will be given to the
Heart Association.
Entry forms may be
picked up at New To "U"
shop, downtown Bonifay.
For more information, call
Wanda at 547-4810 or Ber-
nyce at 547-3474.

Weight Watchers
BONIFAY-Weight Watchers
will hold a sign up meeting
Jan. 15 in the Doctors Me-
morial Hospital cafeteria
from 5:30 6:30 p.m. This
is a community class that
will run 10 weeks for a fee
of $125, which can be paid
in two payments.

Stampfest I
Ff. 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 Avenue
(next to Home Depot) in Ft.
Walton. Show hours will be
9 a.m. 5 p.m. Admission
and parking are free.
Other shows are sched-
uled for April 25; July 18
and Oct. 31. For additional
information call Fred Braf-
ford at 850-651-2770.

Econfina Springs
Northwest Florida
Water Management Dis-
trict will host an Econfina
Springs workshop at Pitt
Spring on Saturday, Jan. 17
from 9 a.m. noon.
Designs for all proposed
restoration and protection
sites will be on display. Dis-
trict staff and the Genesis
Group engineers will give
an overviews and answer
questions. Visitors can
tour the area starting at
Pitt Spring and walking to
and from Sylvan Spring on
the nature trail.

Gulf Power tunes up
web site
In an effort to make the
company's Web site more
inviting and user-friendly,
Gulf Power has redesigned
its home page for 2009.
The new page, which
was launched at the end of
2008, incorporates many of
the most-used features of
the site. Energy Select, e-
Bill and the solar thermal
water-heating program are
just a few of the highlights
of the new site. Check out
the new look at www.gulf-

ELC Board meeting
Learning Coalition will
hold a board meeting
Wednesday, Jan. 21 at 11

a.m. in the Workforce Cen-
ter in Panama City. Tenta-
tive agenda: Treasurer's
Report, Finance and Pro-
gram committees' reports
and the Executive Direc-
tors report.
Date, time and location
are subject to change.'
The public is invited to
attend. For more informa-
tion, call 850-747-5400, ext.
100 or visit www.elcofnw-

Bird workshops
DOTHAN Landmark
Park will offer two annual
bird workshops this winter.
Learn about these fasci-
nating creatures, found in
your own backyard.
On Jan. 24, Fred Bas-
sett, licensed hummingbird
bander, will conduct the
Hummingbird workshop.
Basset is a member of the
Hummer/Bird Study group,
a nonprofit organization
dedicated to the study and
preservation of humming-
birds and Neotropical mi-
grants. He will share facts
about the nesting habits,
diet, feeder maintenance
and migration patterns of
Gerald Hartley will lead
the Bluebird workshop on
Jan. 31. Hartley is a mem-
ber of the North Ameri-
can Bluebird Society and
has been actively involved
in bluebird conservation
since 1976. Hartley will of-
fer tips for attracting these
birds to your home.
Both workshops begin
at 10 a.m. and are held in
the Interpretive Center Au-
ditorium. Workshops are
free with paid gate admis-
sion. Regular park admis-
sion is $4 for adults, $3 for
kids and free for members.
Registration is required.
Wachovia sponsors the bird
Landmark Park, home
of the Alabama Agricultur-

al Museum, is a 100-acre
historical and natural sci-
ence park located on U.S.
Highway 431 North in Do-
than, Ala.
For more information or
to register for a workshop,
contact the park at 334-794-

Jazz in Quincy
QUINCY Quincy's Main
Street Program will bring
The Fusion Band, a highly
acclaimed Jazz, Rhythm
and Blues band led by sing-
er Allana Southerland, to
Quincy from Jacksonville.
The FuRsion Band will play
on Quincy's historic Court-
house Square from 7 to 9
p.m. the evening of Janu-
ary 16. Concessions will be
Before or during the
free concert, visitors can
also enjoy three exhibi-
tions opening the same
night at the Gadsden Arts
Center. Artist Phil Gleason
will fool the eye and delight
the senses with his magi-
cal sculptures that create
optical illusions while de-
fying gravity and breaking
the laws of Physics. Fifteen
Gadsden Arts Center Art-
ists Guild members will
exhibit works of art in a va-
riety of mediums and sub-
jects. And Curator Willie
Dawkins Miller will share
her timely Journey Toward
Freedom exhibition of Civil
Rights-era photography,
while Superintendent Reg-
inald James recognizes
groundbreaking leaders
from the area's African
American community, in
conjunction with the exhi-
bition. The Center opens at
6pm, with the Gallery Talk
and special presentations
at 6:30 p.m.
Quincy's historic Court-
house Square is just 20
miles from downtown TPal-
lahassee on Route 90. The
Gadsden Arts Center is

across the street from the
courthouse on North Madi-
son Street. The Quincy
Main Street Jazz Festival
and Gadsden Arts Center
exhibition open Jan. 16, 6-9
p.m. and continue through
March 1, Tuesdays through
Saturday 10 a.m.-5p.m.
and Sundays 1-5 p.m. Call
850-875-4866 for more infor-

Festival 2009
29-31 the Bluegrass Festi-
val 2009 in the Covington
Center Arena, 24000 Hwy.
55 in Andalusia with MC
Bluegrass Willie. Show
times are, Thursday and
Friday at 6:30 p.m. and Sat-
urday, 1 p.m. and 5:30 p.m.
Among the performers
are The Chestangs and The
Sullivan Family performing
on Thursday Evening; the
Gary Waldrep Band, Lor-
raine Jordan and Carolina
Road and The Southern
Gentlemen performing on
Friday and Saturday. Per-
forming on all three nights
are The Doerfel Family,
The Thurman Family and
The Bush Family.
Concessions will be
available. Lawn chairs
are welcome and some
stadium seating will be
available. No alcohol or
drugs allowed on prem-
ises. No pets in the arena.
Open stage is from 10 a.m.
- 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 Cen-
ter Arena at 334-428-2045
for more information or to
purchase tickets.

Evelyn C. Davidson

Joan U. Lee, CMSgt., USAF (RET.)

William B. Fouche

Donna J. Furniss

Betty M. Stephens



Wednesday, January 14, 2009 w w w.bonifaynow.co m www.chipleypaper.com Page B4


"No More" are two Bible words one flesh. What therefore God hath
that bring out some good lessons joined together, let not man put
for us. Let us take a look at a few of asunder," (Matt.19:6). Marriage
these., makes the husband and wife one.
STEAL NO MORE. Paul told From Genesis 2, we learn that God '
the Ephesians, "Let him that stole set up this arrangement from the
steal no more; but rather let him la- beginning. Marriages would be
bor working with his hands the thing more successful if both husbands,
which is good, that he may have to LETYOUR and wives realized they had a com-
give to him that needeth" (Eph. LIGHT SHINE mon goal.
4:28). The lazy and the thief need to Wes Webb NO MORE STRANGERS AND
learn this lesson. Instead of stealing, FOREIGNERS. After one obeys
the thief needs to go to work the gospel he is "no more strangers and for-
BE NO MORE CHILDREN. Paul told eigners, but fellow citizens with the saints,
the Ephesians, "That we henceforth be no and the household of God" (Eph.2:29). This
more children, tossed to and fro, and car- helps us see the advantage of being a child
ried about with every wind of doctrine, by of God.
the sleight of men, and cunning craftiness, NO MORE DEATH. This life has its
whereby they lie in wait to deceive" (Eph. problems, but if we learn to obey the teach- Members of the International Affairs Department of Chipley Woman's Club
4:14). We all need to grow up and become ings of the NewTestament, we can have the delivered gift filled shoeboxes to the local collection point for Operation Christ-
mature. We need the admonitions of Paul, promise of a better place. "And God shall mas Child at Shiloh Church.
"Brethren, be not children in understand- wipe away all tears from their eyes, and The club has participated in this project for several years. This year the
ing; liowbeit in malice be ye children, but there shall be no more death, neither sor- Juniorette Club joined them. The boxes contain simple gifts for children includ-
in understanding be men" (1 OCR. 14:20). row, nor crying, neither shall there be any ing toys, school supplies, and toiletries and are delivered to some of the most
The attitude expressed by some brethren is more pain; for the former things are passed remote parts of the world by Samaritan's Purse, an international relief fund.
like that of a "spoiled brat". There are those away" (Rev. 21:4). Woman's Club members delivering shoeboxes for Operation Christmas
who musthave theirwayor "bust". This message has been provided by Wes Child, from the left; Marjorie Sangaree, Allene Walsingham, Jean Harrison and
NO MORE TWAIN. In describing the Webb, evangelist, Chipley Church ofChrist, Club President, Liz Corbin.
husband/wife relationship, Jesus said, 1295 Brickyard Rd. Chipley, FL 32428 638-
"Wherefore they are no more twain, but 2366.

Ministry NEWS

Rentry meeting
CHIPLEY House of Grace
Ministries, Radical Res-
toration Ministries, Heav-
en's Garden Ministries and
God is Faithful Ministries
will sponsor a Faith Based
Reentry Transitional Pro-
gram on January 22.
The meeting will be
held at the Home Town
Diner, 709 Seventh Street

in Chipley from 7 8:30
p.m. Drinks will be pro-
RSVP by calling Robert
Smith at 850-373-8256 or
email heavensgarden77@

Revival in Caryville
Evangelistic Center will be
in revival, Jan. 19, 20 and

21 with the Sloan Family.
Services will start at 7 p.m.
each night. The church is
on Wrights Creek Road.

Revival at Bonifay

Church of God

BONIFAY Worldwide
Evangelist, the Rev. Keith
Barron will be the guest
speaker at Bonifay Church

of God, Jan. 18 20. Revival
service times are Sunday,
11 a.m. and 6 p.m. and
Monday and Tuesday 7
For more information
call Pastor Jay Stamey at

Bluegrass gospel sing
sion Methodist Church in

Greenhead will hold its
monthly bluegrass event
on Friday, Jan. 16 from 6-
9 p m. Anyone who plays
acoustical string instru-
ments is welcome to come
join in. Featured this
month is Grand Junction.
Canned food and non-
perishable foods are
also being collected for
the needy. For more
information, call Bruce

Cobb, 773-3091.

Otter Creek

Methodist sing

Sweet Jesus Singers will
be at Otter Creek Meth-
odist Church, Saturday,
Jan.17 at 7 p.m. The church
is four miles north of Ponce
de Leon, off Hwy. 81.

Houses of WORSHIP

African Methodist 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
Sheffield 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
Ebro Assembly of God: Hwy. 79
South. Pastor is Lloyd Lykins.
Faith Assembly of God: Underwood
Road behind Poplar Springs School. Pas-
tor is Charles Carlton.
Graceville First Assembly of God:
5565 Brown Street. Pastor is Charles
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. I
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
New Life Fellowship Assembly of
God: 69.5 5th St., Chipley. Pastor Vince
I New Smyrna Assembly of God,
Adolph Whilaker 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 Johnson.
Baptist \
Abigail Free Will Baptist: Dawkins
Street in Vernon.
Berean Baptist: 1438 Nearing Hills
Road in Chipley. Pastor is Jesse Bowen.
Wausau First Baptist:,Hwy. 77.
Bethany Baptist: 10 miles north of
Bonifay on Hwy. 79. Pastor is Ed Barley
Bethlehem Baptist: Hwy. 177. Pastor.
is Dr. Wesley Adams.
Beulah Anna Baptist: Coursey Road
a half-mile off Hwy 81. Pastor is David
Blue Lake Baptist: Southeast corner
where 1-10 and Highway 77 cross on
the lake,
Bonitay First Baptist: 311 N. Wauke-
sha. Pastor Shelley Chandler.
I Bonifay Free Will Baptist: Corner pl
Kansas Avenue and Oklahoma Street.
Pastor is Tim Schneider.
Caryville Baptist: 4217 Old Bonilay
Road. Pastor Aubrey Heindon.
Chipley Fitst Baptist: 1300South
Blvd. Pastor is Micliael 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 Orange
East Pittman Freewill Baptist: 1/2 mile
north of Hwy 2 on 179. Pastor is Herman
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
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
Leonia Baptist: Church is located in
northwest Holmes County. Pastor is Stacy'
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
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,
New Orange Baptist: 782 Alford
Road. Pastor is Alcus Brock.
New Prospect Baptist: 761 New
Prospect Road, Chipley. Pastor is Kermit
New Zion Baptist: Hwy. 177-A north
of Hwy.. 2
Noma Baptist: Hwy, 175 north of
Hwy. 2.
Northside Baptist: Intersection of
Hwys. 81 and 90 in Ponce de Leon. Pastor
is Ken Harrison.
Oakie Ridge Baptist: Corner of
Orange Hill and Gilbert's Mill roads, south-
east 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, Gracoville. 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.
Pastor is T Keith Gann.
Shady Grove Baptist Church, 1955
Highway 177-A, Bonifay Pastor, Tim
St. John Free Will Baptist: St. John's
Road, Bonifay.
St, Matthew's Missionary Baptist:
4156 St. Matthew's Road, Caryville, Pastor
is the Rev. James Johns,
Shady Grove Baptist Church, 1955
Highway 177-A, Bonifay, 547-3517. Pastor
is Tim Shumaker.
Shiloh Baptist: Church located on
Hwy, 277, three miles south of Hwy. 90 in
Shiloh Missionary Baptist: 3013 Moss
Hill Road in Vernon, Pastor Rev. Marcelious
Willis Jr.
Sunny Hills First Baptist: 1886 Sunny
Hills Blvd, Pastor is Mike Swingle.
Union Hill Baptist: Hwy 177. a mile
south of Hwy. 2, Pastoris Maurice Jenkins.
Unity Baptist: 3274 River Road,
lins-liion Crossroads. Pastoi is Lindsoy

Vernon First Baptist, 2888 Church
St., Vernon.
West Bonifay Baptist: 609 W. Indiana
Grace Lutheran: Hwy. 90 East,
Bonifay. Interim pastor is Jerry Conley.
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
Brickyard 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
Church of God by Faith: 3012
Church St.. Vernon. Pastor is Elder T.
Church of God in Christ
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of
God in Christ: 739 7th Street (next to
the National Guard Armory) in Chipley.
Pastor is David Woods, Jr.
Spirit-Filled Church of God in"
Christ: 2128 Pate Pond Rd, Caryville.
Pastor is Elder Tony Howard.
Church of God in Prophecy
Church of God of Prophecy: 1386
W. Jackson Ave., Chipley. Pastor is
Ernest Dupree.
St. Matthew's Episcopal: Hwy. 90
West, Chipley Vicar is Ward S. Clarke.
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 .
Jehovah's Witnesses
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Wit-
nesses: 2048 Hwy. 77, Chipley.
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Wit-
nesses: Hwy, 90, Bonifay.
Temples are available in Dothan and
Panama City,
Mosque available in Blountstown.
First United Pentecostal: 1816 Hwy.
90 W., Chipley. Pastor is James Caudle.
First United. Pentecostal: 2100
Highway 90 West, Westville. Pastor
Jason Campbell.
Open Pond United Pentecostal:
1885 Hwy. 179-A, Westville. Pastor is
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 Pente-
costal: 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,
Pastor 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.
Bethlehem United Methodist: Hwy.
A177, look for sign.
Bonifay United Methodist: Okla-
homa Street,
Cedar Grove United Methodist: Two
miles west of Miller's Crossroads on Hwy.
2. Pastor is John Hinkle.
Chipley First United Methodist: 1285
Jackson Ave.
East Mt. Zion United Methodist:
Hwy. 173 N,, 10 miles from Bonifay,
Lakeview United Methodist: Hwy.
279 near Five Points, 1970 Lakeview
Drivo. Pastor Mike Weeks.
Mt. Ida Congregational Methodist:
Just off Hwy 2 in Holmes County's Now
Hope community, Pastor is the Rev, Tom
New Hope United Methodist: State
Road 79 south l0 Viii non.

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
Pleasant Grove United Methodist:
2430 Shakey Joe Road, near Hinson
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.
Chipley First Presbyterian: Fifth
Street and Watts Avenue.
Sunny Hills Presbyterian: 3768
Country Club Blvd. Pastor is Kenneth
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
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
NeHw Effort Church: New Effort
Church Road, Bonifay. Pastor is Brent
Christian Haven: Finch Circle,
Wausau. Pastor Carlos Finch.
Vernon Evangelistic: Hwy. 79. Pas-
toi Keith Mashburn.
White Double Pond: Pastor is
Michael Monk.
Liberty Church: Creek Road in
Vernon. 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 WorshipCenter:
1328 Railroad Ave., Chipley Pastor is
Debbie Williams,
House of Prayer Worship Center:
763 West Blvd. Pastor is Anthony B.
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
PineHill 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 Vickeiy
Bonnelt Pond Community Church:
2680 Bonnett Pond Rd. between
Wausati 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 1-10.
Caryville Evangelistic Center
Wright's Creek Road in Caryville, just
north of Hwy. 90, Pastor is Wayne
Someone To Care International
Ministries, Inc.; 1705 Pioneer Rd,
Chipley. Just 2.5 miles east of caution
light in Wausau. Pastoi is the Rev. S. J.
Cornerstone Fellowship of Chipley;
1301 Main St. (old Chuckwagon).
Chipley, Sunday services 10:30 a.m.
Pastor is Laity Caprn.

Transforming the

Ordinary in Into the

Sometimes, we travel through life so quickly that we don't notice
how extraordinary the world really is. At 60 miles per hour, we
certainly won't notice the roses,
let alone smell them. Likewise in
life, if we are hurrying from one
frenetic task to another, we simply
won't have the time or energy to
appreciate the joys and wonders
%P : of life.We should slow down and
S '. savor our food.The next time
we are having a conversation
with someone, we should try to
I be fully present with them and
then notice how much richer the
I .. experience can be. Instead of
multitasking, we should be fully
present and aware while doing
only one things at a time. Better to
|I do one thing right than to botch
two things simultaneously. Part
of transforming the ordinary into
7' the extraordinary is about slowing
down, but it is equally important to see the world with new
eyes. Our ordinary way of seeing can also be a way of not seeing.
That is, perception allows certain things to enter our minds at
the same tire that it filters out others.What we notice is often
determined by our current needs or by what we are doing at the
time. For example, if we are hungry, we are more likely to see the
restaurants as we drive down the road.To see the world with fresh
eyes, we can start by slowing down and really noticing things.We
should strive to regain the wonder of experiencing life like a child,
as if for the first time, because in reality, each day, indeed each'
instant, is a new creation.
For with You is the fountain of life; In Your light we see light.
New KJ.V. Psalm 36:9

This Message Courtesy Of

BROWN Badcock&

1068 Main Street, Chipley Hwy. 77 S, Chipley 638-4097
638-4010 Hwy. 79 S., Bonifay 547-9688

Washington County News C Q

Holes County Times-Advertiser "come as you are"
Mike Orr, Pastor
1364 N.Railroad,Chipley 638.0212 1300 South Blvd. PO Box 643
Chipley, Florida
112 E.Virginia,Bonifay* 547-9414 (850) 638-1830

But when the holy Spirit Stephen B. Register,
comes upon you, you will be 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 your message

HOME here for only $8.00

Chipley, FL per week.

H.I. eel, Jr., LFD In all thy ways acknowledge
Veronica Peel, LFD Him, and He shall direct thy
2849 Church St. 850-535-2115 paths.
Bonifay Proverbs 3:6
301 E. Evans Ave.- 850-547-4114

Wednesday, January 14, 2009


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News I BS

Upcoming short courses
MARIANNA-Chipola Col- A Real Estate Sales 7 a.m. to 1 p.m.; Behavioral of co
lege will offer a variety of course will meet Saturdays Observation and Screen- C
short courses in the com- and Sundays, Jan. 31, Feb. ing, Feb. 9 & 11, 6 to 9 p.m.; torn
ing weeks. 1, 14, 15, 28 & March 1, 14, Rules and Regulations lowi
A Curriculum for Young from 8:00 a.m. to 5 p.m. (center), Feb. 16 & 18, 6 to Tha
Children course will meet Cost is $250. 9 p.m.; Health, Safety and nati
Monday, Jan. 12 through The following Manda- Nutrition, Feb. 21, 7 a.m. Whi
April 27 from 6 to 9 p.m. tory training for Child Care to 3 p.m.; Pre-School Ap- Posi
Cost is $191. An Early Care Facility Personnel and propriate Practices, March Pyg
& Education Administra- Family Child Care Home 7, 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Special ing
tive Overview course will are scheduled: Child" Needs Appropriate Prac- tion
meet Tuesdays, Jan. 13 Abuse and Neglect, Feb. 6, tices, April 11, 7 a.m. to 5 mar
through April 28 from 6 to 6 to 10 p.m.; Child Growth p.m. Costs range from $17 Cur
9 p.m. Cost is $191. and Development, Feb. 7, to $43 depending on length Wor

from Chipola

Chipola also offers cus-
workshops. The fol-
ng are available: Eat
t Frog: Stop Procrasti-
ng and Get More Done;
ale Done: The Power of
itive Relationships; The
malion Effect: Manag-
the Power of Expecta-
s; Discussing Perfor-
ice; The Attitude Virus:
ing Negativity in the
place; Team Building:

What makes a Good Team
Player?; and After All,
You're the Supervisor! -
Gatlin Education Ser-
vices (GES) offers, open
enrollment, online courses
in: health care, internet
graphics/web design, busi-
ness, law and travel. Reg-
ister online at www.gatlin-
Education To Go offers
online programs in: com-
puters, photography, lan-

guages, writing, entertain-
ment, grant writing, busi-
ness, sales, accounting,
test prep, finance, health,
child care, parenting, art,
history, psychology, litera-
ture, statistics, philosophy,
engineering, law and nurs-
ing. For dates and course
outlines, visit www.ed2go.
For information about
any of these non-credit
courses, call 850-718-2395.

Chipola college offers variety

SUBMITTED PHOTOI Special to the Chipley papers
College offers a number of Workforce Development
programs to prepare students for good-paying jobs
in the area. Many programs feature open enrollment
allowing students to enroll whenever the college is in
session. Here, Chipola Fire-fighting instructor Martin
Fowler, left, observes a student in a fire suppression
drill. For information about college programs, call
526-2761, or visit www.chipola.edu.

MARIANNA-Chipola Col-
lege offers a number of
Workforce Development
programs to prepare stu-
dents for good-paying jobs
in the area. Many programs
feature open-enrollment
allowing students to enroll
whenever the college is in
Students are encour-
aged to complete the regis-
tration process immediate-
ly and to call the program
instructor for a seat in the
Cosmetology and Au-
tomotive Technology pro-
grams usually fill to capac-
ity with waiting lists.
Bud Riviere, Dean of
Workforce Development
programs, says, "All pro-
grams offer valuable indus-
try certification throughout
the program and upon com-
pletion which will enhance
employment and career
advancement. Placement
rates for all workforce pro-

grams ar
which as
realistic t
to industry
The c
a comp
this Spri
Monday t
from 7:30
The new
should h
on fuel co
dents to
grams, in
tive Ser
tant (CNA
teams Te(
tional Off
Law Enf
Over La
to Correct

of workforce programs
re excellent." II, Law Enforcement Of- in Electronic Engineering
programs are ficer, Masonry Apprentice \Technology and Telecom-
I with the latest Training, Surveying and munications Engineering
gy and equipment, Mapping Technology and Technology are also avail-
sutres students of Telecommunications. able.
training according Chipola also offers more Three College Credit
ry standards. than a dozen Associate Certificate programs are
collegee is offering in Science (AS) degrees available in Child Care
ressed schedule which provide professional Center Management,
ing with classes training associated with Emergency Medical Tech-
through Thursday specific careers. These in- nician (EMT) and Para-
D a.m. to 3:30 p.m. clude: Computer Engineer- medic.
four-day schedule ing Technology, Computer A variety of continu-
elp students save Electronics, Network Sup- ing education programs
)sts and allow stu- port, Computer Program- are available on campus
work on Fridays. ming, Computer Informa- in areas ranging from
college offers a tion Technology, Criminal Child Care to Real Estate.
of Workforce De- Justice Technology, Culi- Through partnerships
nt Certificate pro- nary Management, Early with www.ed2go.com and
including: Automo- Childhood Education, www.gatlineducation.com,
vice Technology, Electronics Engineering the college offers open en-
Nursing Assis- Technology, Fire Science rollment, online courses in
A), Computer Sys- Technology, Network Ser- courses like health care,
chnology, Correc- vices Technology, Nursing Internet graphics/web
icer, Cosmetology, (RN and LPN), Recreation design, business, law and
*er Corrections to Technology and Telecom- travel.
orcement, Cross- munications Engineering For information about
aw Enforcement Technology. college programs, call 526-
ctions, Electronic Two Associate in Ap- 2761, or visit www.chipola.
gy, Firefighter plied Science programs edu.

Music at the Crossroads

MARIANNA-The Chipola
College Artist Series
presents "The Music at
the Crossroads" per-
formed by Celtic Cross-
roads, Jan. 26, in the col-
lege theater.
Individual tickets-$12
for adults and $8 for ages
18 and under are on sale
in the Chipola Business
Celtic Crossroads is
critically acclaimed as
one of the best live music
concerts to come from
Ireland in over 20 years.
This magical display of
music incorporates seven
world-class musicians,
who play an array of both
traditional and non-tra-
ditional instruments on
stage. Joined by a pair
of dancers, they create a
truly incredible and un-
forgettable musical ex-
perience. Because much
of the world's music was
influenced by traditional
Irish music, the show
mixes in other genres

SUBMITTED PHOTOI Special to the Chipley papers

such as Classical, Gypsy,
Jazz, and American Blue-
The-final event of the
2009 Artist Series is clas-
sical pianist, Christine
Yoshikawa on March 24.
The Canadian pianist has
enjoyed a multi-faceted
international career.
The Chipola Artist Se-
ries is funded through
Chipola's Performing

Arts Flnd, with grants
from the National En-
dowment for the Arts, the
Southern Arts Federa-
tion, the Florida Division
of Cultural Affairs, the
Chipola Regional Arts As-
sociation and corporate
For more informa-
tion, call Joan Stadsklev
at 850-718-2301 or email

Grant awarded to local college

MARIANNA-Chipola College
recently received a Rural
Area of Critical Economic
Concern Utility Quick Re-
sponse Training Grant in
the amount of $297,431.
The grant will allow the
college to facilitate the train-
ing of 255 full-time employ-
ees in the utility industry.
Specifically, training
funds will be allocated to
Florida Public Utilities,
Gulf Power Company, West
Florida Electric Coopera-
tive, and Gulf Coast Electric
Bud Riviere, Chipola's
Dean of Workforce Develop-
ment programs, says, "This
project not only benefits
Florida utility companies
seeking to bolster their
workforce, but it also posi-
tions utility workers in our
region to take advantage
of in-demand, high-wage
Training will begin im-
mediately both on and off
For information, contact
Riviere at 850-718-2268.

UTILITY WORKERS-Chipola College recently
received a Rural Area of Critical Economic Concern
.Utility Quick Response Training Grant in the amount
of $297,431. Here, an unidentified student from an
earlier utility class works on pole safety.

Community CALENDAR

Jan. 14
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m.-Vernon
Library open
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socializa-
10 a.m.-Sunny Hills
Garden Club meets at the
Sunny Hills Community
10 a.m. 2 p.m. The
Vernon Historical Society
Museum is open to the
public every Wednesday
from 10 a.m. till 2 p.m. and
meetings are the fourth
Wednesday of the month
at 2 p.m. 4
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
Noon-Bonifay Kiwanis
Club weekly meeting, held
at Blitch's Restaurant in
Noon-Chipley Woman's
Club meeting, held at club
1 p.m. Line dancing,
Washington Council on Ag-

ing in Chipley
7 p.m.-Depression and
Bipolar Support Group-
meets at First Baptist
Church educational annex
building in Bonifay. Call
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Ponce de Leon Methodist
Church, located on Main
Street in Ponce de Leon.

Jan. 15
7:30 a.m.-Washington
County Chamber of Com-
merce breakfast.
CLOSED: Vernon Li-
8 a.m.-Holmes County
Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau
Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socializa-
10 a.m. 2 p.m. The
Vernon Historical Society
Museum is open to the
public every Wednesday
from 10 a.m. till 2 p.m. and
meetings are the fourth
Wednesday of the month
at 2 p.m.
10:30-11 a.m.-Chipley

Library preschool story-
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
Noon-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous open meeting, New
Life Assembly Fellowhship
Hall, Chipley.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau
Library open.
2 p.m. Hospice of the
Emerald Coast grief sup-
port group, held at Jack-
son County Public Library,
2929 Green Street, Mari-
3 p.m.-Vernon Garden
Club meeting.
6 p.m. 9 p.m. GED
Prep classes each Tues-
day and Thursday at
Washington-Holmes Tech-
nical Center, 757 Hoyt St.
in Chipley.
6 p.m.-TOPS meeting,
held at Mt. Olive Baptist
Church, located three
miles north of Bonifay on
Hwy. 79.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous open meeting, held
at New Hope Volunteer
Fire Station, Highway 2 in
Holmes County.

Friday, Jan 16
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m.-Vernon
Library open
9:30 a.m.-1 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Homes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games,
activities, hot meals and
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous open meeting, held
at Presbyterian Church in

Saturday, Jan. 17
8 a.m.-12 noon-Holmes
County Library open.
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
brary, Chipley Library,
Vernon Library
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Bonifay Methodist Church,
Oldahoma Street Bonifay.

Sunday, Jan. 18
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-

ymous meeting, held in
the board room at Gracev-
ille-Campbellton Hospital
in Graceville.

Monday, Jan. 19
CLOSED: Holmes
County Library, Wausau
Library, Vernon Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games,
activities, hot meals and
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
6 p.m 7:30 p.m.-Sal-
vation Army Domestic
Violence and Rape Crisis
Program (SADVP) will be
hosting a domestic vio-
lence support group each
Monday. The meeting will
be held at the SADVP Ru-
ral Outreach office at 1461
S. Railroad Avenue, apart-
ment one, in Chipley. Call
Emma or Jess at 415-5999.
7 p.m.-Esther Masonic
Lodge #144, Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church, located on Hwy
177A, Bonifay.

Tuesday, Jan. 20
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon Li-
brary open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau
Library open.
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
Noon-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous open meeting, New
Life Assembly Fellowhship
Hall, Chipley.
5:30p.m. Chipley Down-
town Merchants Associa-
tion, 827 Main Street
6 p.m. 9 p.m. GED
Prep classes each Tues-
day and Thursday at
Washington-Holmes Tech-
nical Center, 757 Hoyt St.
in Chipley.
6 p.m.-Holmes County
School Board meeting.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous open meeting, First
Presbyterian Church, Chi-

* 6B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, January 14, 2009____________________________

6B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, January 14, 2009

CLASSIFIED ADS. Classified ads are published in the Wednesday issues of the Washington County News, Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Weekly Advertiser and the Weekend Edition. Cost is $6.50 per
week for the first 20 words, plus 25 cents per word for each word over 20.
Deadlines for insertion, correction or cancellation are Monday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekly Advertiser, Holmos County Times-Advertiser and Wednesday News; Thursday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekend
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 the portion of the ad in which they occur, ADS WILL BE PUBLISHED ONLY AFTER PAYMENT RECEIVED. For your convenience, you may charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard.
For Your Convenience We Accept & Z REACH OVER 40,000 READERS FOR AS LITTLE AS $6.50 HPOB

1100 Legal Advertising
1110 Classified Notices
1120 Public Notices/
1130- Adoptions
1140- Happy Ads
*1150 Personals
1160 Lost
1170 Found

I 1100
File No. 08-116-CP

The administration of the
estate of MARIE K.
ceased, whose date of
death was February 21,
2007, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Washington
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is 1293 Jackson Av-
enue, Suite 100, Chipley,
Florida 32428. The names
and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and
the personal
representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate,
on, whom a copy of this
notice is required to be

served, must file their
claims with this court
All other creditors of the
decedent and other per-
sons having claims or de-
mands against decedent's
estate must file their claims
with this court WITHIN 3
TION 733.702 OF THE

| 1100
The date of first publica-
tion of this notice is: Janu-
ary 14, 2009.
Attorney for Personal Rep-
Florida Bar No. 362409
909 East Park Avenue'
Tallahassee, Florida 32301
Telephone: (850) 222-2000
Facsimile: (850) 222-9757
Personal Representative
7025 Suburban Arch
Norfolk, Virginia 23505
As published in the Wash-
ington County News Janu-
ary 14, 21, 2009.

I 1100
ERS is offering for sale all
County owned lots in
Sunny Hills, Florida. A list
of the lots is on the County
website at
www.washingtonfl.com, or
a list can be obtained from
the Board Administration
Office at 850-638-6200.
Buyer will have the oppor-
tunity to bid on any or all
of the lots for and during a
period of six (6) months;
said period commencing
on Wednesday, December
17, 2008, and extending
through Wednesday, June
17, 2009. A bid may be
submitted on any Wednes-

day within the six month
period stated above. All
bids must be received on
or before 3:00 o'clock
p.m., and the language
be clearly stated on the
outside of the envelope.
The minimum bid, which
will be acceptable to the
County, is $10,000.00 per
lot. The highest bid for
each lot, which equals or
exceeds the minimum bid,
and which is submitted on
any Wednesday lying
within the sixth month pe-
riod described above, will
be awarded by the
County. It will be the re-
sponsibility of the bidder.
to keep up with which lots
remain available for pur-
chase. This information
may be obtained on the
County website.

Many, if not all of the lots,
were deeded to the
County by Tax Deed. The
County will convey these
lots by County Deed. The
Buyer will be responsible
for quieting title on the lots
if required or desired.
All lots purchased will be
closed by the County At-
torney. The County will
pay the County Attorney
for closing the purchased
lots, and the Purchaser
shall pay for the documen-
tary stamps and for the re-
cording of the deeds.
DATED this 25th day of
November, 2008.
BY: Peter Herbert
County Administrator
As published in the Wash-
ington County News Janu-
ary 14, 2009.

1 1110

Get Your Classified Ad
I in
Call now for details
and be noticed!
I 638-0212 I

LOST DOG; American
Bulldog, white & Brindle,
Auburn collar, last seen. in
Westville, answers to Dixie.
Please call 850-572-3237

2100 Pets
2110 Pets: Free to
Good Home
2120 Pet Supplies
2130 Farm Animals/
2140 Pets/Livestock


3 year old mare, green
broke, needs an experi-
enced rider. She is blue
grey in color, black mane
& tail. Very good shape.



// '

Bob Pforte Dodge-Chrysler-Jeep


Where The Savings Never Stop!

2009 RAM 1500 NITRQ
-/ "^a A N~HTR"1^%^'

3.7 V-6,
Air, CD

.. .. iJJ E <


pr~ -~

2.4L Engine, Au-
tomatic, Power
Windows and
Locks Plus More

1 b ~ ~'

*All prices include owner loyalty, must finance with credit union.

^IJJIIII(,IIII J:Hll i ,|lJ! i IH i- MiIi !J[ I -IJ;Il


1I s Iu I I II

When it comes to finding

a buyer for those

no-longer-wanted items,

nothing gives you more

selling power than the.




(850) 638-0212



(850) 547-9414

08 MAZDA 6 AUTOMATIC, 23K MILES988CHEVY.................500
96 GRAND CHEROKEE w,CLoTH... ............. 2,998
0O6 NSSAN SENRA. $S113,888 32K MILES, UKE NEW $14,888
02 FORD ESCAPE 4X4 XLT 67K NMILES $_...............- 11,0 0K-IL-S-LEN888 lW
05 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5AUMATIC..........-....... 3,888 E T TRICK PRIC RO I
05 CHRYSLER 300 HEMI LADED UT!............. .... 16,988
02 DODGE CARAVAN ONE OWNER, CLEAN................... $6,988 06 F350 SUPERCAB 4X4 DIESEL ONEOWNER...... .. 16,88
05 TOWN & COUNTRY 45K MILES........ 11.................... S,840 05 FORD F250 SUPERCAB XLT 4X4 DIESEL --- $16,88
06 BUICK LACROSSE 31 K MILES, SHARPI............ $13,940 03 CHEVY 1500 4X4 CREW CAB SHARP-. .... 9,88
08 CHEVY COBALT SK MILES, GAS SAVER ................. $13,888 06 DODGE RAM 4X4 SLT DIESEL ONE OWNER, CLEAN$ 22,881
04 LANDROVER DISCOVERY NICE.......................... $17,888 06 FORD F250 CREW CAB 4X4 LARIAT DIESEL.. $26,84(
01 CHEVY PRIZMSIKMILES, CLEAN................................. 6,888 05 FORD F250 CREW CAB 4X4 SLT DIESEL 3KMILES. $26,84(
05 FORD TAURUS 37K MILES, CHEAPI ..................8................. 988 00 FORD F350 FLAT BED SUPER CAB DIESEL........ $ 17,84(
03 TOYOTA CAMRY 64K MILES, CLEANI........................... 12,840 05 FORD F250 CREW CAB 4X4 SLT PRICED TO SELL.. $1984(
07 MAZDA RX8 ROOF, SPEED, WLOADED.......................... $23,840 06 FORD F450 SUPER CAB CHASSIS CAB _..._..... 21,84(
04 SATURN ION ECONOMICAL! ............................................. .....8,840 08 FORD F550 CREW CAB DIESEL FLATBED__ 29,84(
07 CHEVY IMPALALocAL ONE OWNER, IK MILES.... '15,840 03 DODGE RAM 2500 4X4 HEMI ......................... 1284
04 NISSAN SENTRAAU1oMATIC, COLD C........................ '8,840 08 FORD E 150 CARGO VAN........................................... 1784
06 TOYOTA COROLLA25KMILES,AUTOMATIC........... $ 15,840 07 FORD F150 KNG RANCH 4X4SHARP...........28,84
05 EXPEDITION EDDIE BAUERONEOWNER........ $13,840 06 DODGE RAM 1500 QUAD CAB27KMILES............... 16,981
05 HYUNDAI TUSCON CLOTH, AUTOMATIC................... $16,940 92 DODGE DAKOTA 4X4 EXT. CAB NICE TRUCK .. .. 5 98
04 CHEVY SUBURBAN LT LOADED, NICE ........... I '15,840 03 FORD F150 CREW CAB 4X4 .......................................... 11,84(
04 DODGE DURANGO POWER WINDOWS, LOCKS.......... 8,840 06 TOYOTA TUNDRA LIMITED 4X4 LOADEDT......................... 25,84(
02 PT CRUISER LT LEATHER, SUNROOF, LOADED...............9,888 05 TOYOTA TACOMA 4X4 4DooR,powE.... ................... $19,84(
__-^ i n- _* ^ r

We Are Proud To Be The Tri-State Five Star Service

Department To Take Care Of All Your Service Needs!







County Times-Advertiser Washington County News
ox 67, Bonifay, FL 32425 PO. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428

pmW-. -Zm

I .. .


k..77 00 m'"L.

1167-mw N 0

bll;-- -, , '"" 7:



Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, January 14, 2009 7B N

2o10o204040 _0 61401 6140
For Sale; Wood Fence 3 Piece Living Room set. Aner r LARGE- 3BR/1BA $650, 2BR House in Downtown Alford. Large 3BR/2BA
post, mixed sizes; $3. & Dark brown, looks new, S/D $350. Everything Vernon. Fenced yard. 2BR/1BA House for rent. energy efficient home.
$4. each. New post. 29' like real leather. $450. 206 HOMELAND New! Downtown Chipley, Smoke free environment. Hwy 77 South, 3 miles off Built in '05. $950 month
Fleetwood travel tailor. Veneer Circle, Bonifay. a a a convenient location. Rent Pole barn & garage. $550 Houston Rd. Call 638-1858 plus deposit. Reference re-
Good for hunting camp. SFurniture & Mattrese EMLYME. ECURITY Includes stove, refrigera- a month; first, last, deposit for info. quired. Call 850-579-4317
$200. 850-894-0265 or Low, low, low overhead JOBS REA ESTATE FORRE tor, city water, sewer, gar- 259-5096. or 850-866-1965.
850-590-3479 guarantees low, low, ow 4100 Help Wanted $18.37-$32.51 /HR, Now 6100 Business/ bage. Sorry no pets or Bonifay: Sale or rent with
S4130 Empoy H ManCposommerSia HUD. 850-638-3306. 3BR/1BA, house with 3BR/2BA House for rent. option,3BR/2BA, on golf
prices. P&S Discount Fur- Informployn Hiring. Many positions 6110-Apartments
Hay for Sale nature, Chipley. (Since maton available. For applica.- 2o-Bah Rents beautiful wood floors on 3 No pets. Application course, screened porch
Tifton 9, fertilized 4x5 rolls, 1973) 850-638-4311 tion & Free Government 6130 Ceondo/ownhouse a acres with lake view and needed. Call 638-1918. overlooking 8th fairway,
$35.00 each, job Info, Call American 6140 House Rentals with big oak trees, sep. bldg for golf cart or
1-334-726-2706 4100 Assoc of Labor 6150 Roommate Wanted 6140 screened in porch, Boni- storage. $800 mo + $500
170-Mobl3347263695e Home/Lot 1BR Furnished House. new hospital. Backgro 3BR/2BA, Concrete block dep. 1 year lease.
1-850-956-2240 3230 Administrative emp. serve. 6180- t--Town Rentals Washer/Dryer, CH/A, check and references re- house. 1 car closed gar- 850-547-5044
Registered Brangus bulls Farmers Market In ChIp- 10General- Timeshare Rentals water, garbage. Smoke quired, smoke-free envi- age. Ready for immediately For Rent; 3BR/2BA trailer
Registered Brangus bulls y. Fri & Sat. 7:00-3:00 DIRECTOR Needed General 200- Vacation Rentals fr ee environment. No pets ronment, no pets. Avail-on $00er3-tonel
for sale,everal 2 year Jewelry& motheslinens, ForaThe Haven, Part-time employee Very clean. $500 month, ble January 1st. $675. per ss Rea eoarea. New flooring
Call 850-956-2395 Residential Substance clean commercial building. month, damage deposit 638822ktchen and new roof
Abuse Flexible hours. Call 6100 850638-1272. $725. Call 850-830-7026 638850-259-9113
:program in Dothan, AL. 638-4857. -Execuiv-eOfic-p-
3260 Master's degree with a Healthcare I for lease on Brickyard Publisher's
%.. minimum of 2 years Rd. Great location Notice
Tapped by Alcohol? post masters Behavior Program Spe- across from Chipley /
SFor Medical treatment of I experience required. cialist wanted in Washing- I High School. 638-7700 1 All real estate advertising in CET
Alcohol usage I Send resume to ton County area. Full & I www.chipleyofficefor | this newspaper is subject to THE
I and abuse SpectraCare, part-time available. One lease.com the Fair Housing Act which THE
I Call 850-638-4555 I RO. Box 1245, year experience with be- -.-.-.-. makes it illegal to advertise JOB DONE!
MERCHANDISE for once a month Dothan, AL 36302. havior modification & Executive Office Space "any preference, limitaton or
StIetreatment.s EOE learning disabled children for rent downtown Chipley. discrimination based on
3110-Appliances required. Background 638-1918 race, color, religion, sex,
3120- Arts & Cratts Administrative check also required. Con- national riin a nm ini p t
3130 Auctions tact Jim Monday Friday For Rent/Sale Chipley tional origin, ormake an inty such pref
3140 Baby Items 3300 Receptionist Needed full 9a.m. to 4p.m. (850) Brick Executive Office, 930 erence, limitation or dis-one
3150 Building Supplies Free Horse Manure. Call time for busy veterinary 547-4415. Main St., 2145 SF, 6 of-crimination Familial status
Equipment for info, 596-0218. clinic. Excellent communi- fices, WIFI Wiring Includes children under the
310-Collect s sal rge cation skills required. Must Industrial 404/660/3813 age o giving with parents ad-visors" and put th e
3180- Computers Hay for sale. Large rolls bef l able to or legal custodians, preg-
3190- Electronics A(gentine Bahia. $40.00 be flexible nd able to Sewing Machine Office space for lease, nant women and people se- WR F Rl 1ot
3200 Firewood Call 638-8823. 850-638-4857. Operators Needed 1240 S Blvd (Corner of curing custody of children i f to
3210- Free Pass It On S. 850-63848vd/7th St)hi under 18.
3220 Furniture Hay For Sale. Tiffon 9 Position available for $750/mo, St ,
3230 Garage/Yard Sales Bahia. $35 per roll Drivers Position available for 5/mo,1000 sq This newspaper will not W O RK FO R YO U
3240- Guns 638-0966. 3pm-11pm. offices, 1 reception, 1 knowingly accept any adver-
3250 Good Things to EatS Tck er Prefer 6 months bath, kitchen, parking tising for real estate which is
3260 Health & Fitness STEEL Sem-Tru Driver experience in sewing lot, hardwood firs. in violation of the law. Our
3270- Jewelry/Clothing STEEL needed. Local hauling, machine operating 407-616-6890 readers arehereby informed W ASHINGTON COUNTY
Equipment B but willing to train, that all dwellings advertised
3290 MedicalEquipment 5Only 25x34, 30x48 record & class ACD They are stand up and Office Space for rent in in this newspaper are availa-
3300 Miscellaneous 40x64, 45x86, 80x150 Drug free workplace. Call sit-down sewing Dunn Building, 3 private ble on a equal opportunity
3310- Musical Instmments Must Move Nowl 850-539-9484. machines, offices, carpet, heat/air, basis. To complain of dis- 85
3320- Plants &Shrubs/ Will Sell for Balance Must have forms of D. 2nd foor, privacy $350. cmnationcalHUtoll-free (850)638- 21
Supplies Owed/Free Delivery! Farm work Contact Manpower at Call Dutch 850-579-2821. 0-fr6e n 97r the h
3340- SportingGods 1-800-462-7930x20 Helwanted collector 334-794-7564 Ing impaired is HOLM ES COUNTY
3350 Tickets (Buy & Se ) r------pwanted egg collecor, if interested. 1-800-927-9275.
S& Wanted to rent, must be reliable and in TIMES- A DVERTISER
m Farm land or pasture in I good health. Call Trades i lo TIM ES -A D VE RTIS ER
the Chipley, Vernon, I 850-956-1224 Call Trae rn. p re BA Appi ation (850) 547-941
SGracevilleorBonifay R / Aprtment for 547-9414
ae---- O Gra l o Be Climber/Ift Operator. rent. No pets. Application WMTUn
Wanted To Buy antiques, I Call 850-718-1859. I General Must have at least 2 needed. Call 638-1918.
collectibles, gold, silver, ,., ,- ., years experience..
dinnerware, collections, Janitorial Supervisor Prefer someone with 2BR.'1'.BA rt,w: ry A:p.i -
paintings, call A] Schmidt Position. line clearance io:r rer tNo perp 638-1918 .
850-638-7304 Requires one-two years experience. Starting pay o, 85i-58.552)1 i
3310 of supervisory depends upon your.
h aLESSONS AVAILABLE: experience, skills in experience. Apartment for Rent: 2
I Limited space. Piano, Gui- completing necessary Call Bill Blanset at DediOO,T, 2 1 2 Dairi
3150 I tar, Bass Drums, Banjo, janitorial and personnel (850)3361255. Townhoute Aparnmernr, 1- [ l
Mandolin, Violin, Flute. paperwork, ability to Must have valid Drivers Bor.tay NO r,pes aill:,ted
For Sale; 2 year old steel Open Mon-Sat. organize and meet Licence. Pnone 85054. -3129 ,
roof pole bam, 40x20, cost Covington Music. Down- deadlines. Must not have any.F rn"lep4"t:
$2,300.00 for materials ill ngtown Chipley. Individual must be felony charges within For rent Sleepy Hollow
sell for $1,000.00, you re- 850638-5050. dependable and be the past years. Duple Apartments RUBY JOYCE
move. Wood deck 8x16, willing to accept. HU'-RisSe r SO[O E
$250., Holmes County. responsibility aMUST. '
850-548-4726_Work Schedule M-F,,nl. ier arb a ,u,,en MNI TRAGnH HODGES
3320 3:30 p.m.-11:30 p.m. 4130 -?,g. eM,.:anI:r.' u,
Leola "Brock Nurseries Apply at Arc of Other g, .850-638.;128H
LLC Plants, trees and Washington-Holmes 8 Hw 77 S, Chpley, F Internet by Satellite "IF IT'3 ROOFNG,
BB 3220 shrubs. Landscape design, Counties, Inc. Mystery Shoppers, get GRAND OPENING 85F 6388183 WTT E DO IT'
B&B Furniture 1342 North landscape contracting, irri- 1335 South Boulevard, paid to shop Retail/dining SPECIALII 0 6 8'1I T
RR Avenue, Chipley. We nation systems. 1788 Chipley,FL. establishments need un- 602 S Wee.St Bora,t. y AB FL ELECTRIC Faser 35Years Eperierice
pay cash for clean, quality White Road, Bonifay, FL M-F, 7:30 a.m.-3:30 derercover clients to judge Eticiency I Dreroom 2 1/*olIa,
furniture. 850-557-0211 or 32425 (Washington p.m. quality customer service., beroom rnNew owners, 8 \50 7 7 M ,.,I dsIh n.: i,:,"1 | Than Ever! in Tn-CO. Area
850-415-6866. Ask for County) (850)638-1202; Deadline to apply, Earn up to $150. a day. rneiy remodeled Call For "5 .u h5.4.77(. '. ,I UC;,3dlr,nd ui.
Pasco or Carolyn 326-1500 January 26, 2009. Call (888)-523-1013. DOle.is 85-557.7732 Open 24 Hours, Sell- tjt- s,.uu,,,ri ,, L (. i ,~, i
/- m L,^,-,.ed Bn.c.& ITumbleWeed LLC
entrepreneurial professional with 'MISCELLANEOUS 'Servce, No Deposit, L,.- o 706,403,0054 TumbleWeed LC
ANNOUNCEMENTS sales experience to become a UnitsAAre Carpeted 850-373-8853 ... ,,,.,, ,
District Manager. A Life/Health AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for ;-7.6 4 0,, . .
Run your ad STATEWIDE and license is required. Substantial high payingAviationMaintenance
SAVE $$$! Run your classified ad earningspotential.Pleasecontact: Career. FAA approved program. A lA MER C AN
in over 100 Florida newspapers meredith.brewer@coloniallife. Financialaid ifquafied-Housing a ALL MI$lON
reaching over MILLION readers com or call (904)424-5697. available. CALL Aviation InsuteRANSMISSIONS MORRIS TILE CO. W oo am
newspaper. Call this newspaper DRIVERS-ASAP! Sign-On Bonus of Maintenance (888)349-5387. CEPAr.liC 1LE SHOWPOOHiRt.i
or(866)742-1373formoredetails 35-41cpm Earn over $1000 ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE LO *U
or visit: www.florida-classifieds. weekly Excellent Benefits Need from Home.*Medtcal. "Bustness
com. CDL-A & 3 mos recent OTR *Paralegal, "Computers. TS. Contractors, Inc.,
com E- F(877):258-8782 www.meltontruck. Criminal Just;ce. Jobplacement Minor & Major Repairs Cntractors, Inc.
RENT cor assistance. Computer available. Foregn & Domei, '-l81
BankForeclosures!4Br$25,000! EARN Extra Income Mailing Financal Aid qualified Downtown Chipley 8I',I H50L. i-0I0L
Only $225/Mo! 3 Br $12,500! Brochures. Weekly pay check! CenturaOnlin(86 e.com.8-2121 239JacsonSreel i IH 1004 N. 0klahoma St
Only $199/Mo! 5% down 15 Free 24 hour information. ;N nnf nL 4 *
years @ 8% apr. for listings (877):220-4470. NOW AVAILABLE! 2009 POST Hours8- 5T 0 esday- Fnda o 0 kJ.y,.,F 4 '4
(800)366-9783 ext 5669. NOW AVAIL-ABLE! 2009 POST Hours: 8-5 Thlesday-Fnday h pp,,,,,ui..,0- .1 ll L. .f.:ir 4
(800)366-9783ext 5669. OFFICE JOBS. $18-20/HR. NO
AUCTIONS teams & drivers willing to team. FED BENEFITS, VACATIONS. -
FORECLOSEDHOMEAU Company team splits $1.06/mi. CALL (800)910-9941 TODAY! ANGE S COLOR
FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION O/OP teams earn up to $2.25/mi. REF #FL08. COLORR
FLORIDA STATEWIDE Auction Hazmat required. $2,000 team RE BLO________
starts Feb 7th 1000 Homes sign-on bonus. (800)835-9471 REAL ESTATE BUFFET
MUST BE SOLD! Free Brochure Lola UUl 'I2
(800)491-8064 USHomeAuction. Driver- Join PTL today! Company TENNESSEE LAND RUSH! BROCh Nurserics. LLc1,0
com REDC. drivers earn up to 40 cpm. 1+acreto2acrehomesites.wood. 'Lmn. Tre c-'Shrub, NOWSERVING
IRS Vehicle Auction 1/2cpm increase every 60K miles. views. Starting at $59.900. Tenn c LBREAKFiASTBUFFET 5.00M. PE 1000
Vi c i 1/21/09 Average 2,800 miles/week. CDL- River & Nick-a-Jack view tracts LANDSCAPE DESIGN LUNCH BuFFET I:0A.00 .M 4X6 .411
10AM Sarasota FL Must Be A required. www.ptl-inc.com Call now available! Retirement guide LANDSCAPE CONTRACTING Monn.sthmSnd|3
Onsite 1361 W University (877)740-6262. rates this area #2 in U.S. places IRRIGATION SYSTEMS ..',, ... ,."' Call 638-0212
Parkway For more info Call to retire. Low cost of living. no
(954)654-9899 Email Sharon. HELP WANTED: No Truck Driver impact fee. 1330)699-2741 or 1788 White Road Bonifay, FL 32425 i .L Ra,1i r3d, Chple, Washington .
W.Sullivan@irs.gov Or visit www. Experience-No Problem. Wil- (866)550-5263, Ask About Mini .nc.r. T,-Ai, (5,3o nt
irsauctions.gov Trans will teach you how to Vacation!5263,AskAboutMini (850)638-1202(850)326-1500 638-7111 CountyNews
drive. Company Sponsored CDL -. --
AUTO DONATIONS Training. (888)368-1205. Must be MID crTENNMTNS By Owner, VICKER
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE acres perfect mountatop 1 i
RECEIVE $1000> GROCERY OMES FOR RENT cabin-site w/woods. Small
RC POI N 10ITED GR ES T HOMES FOR RENT stream in back of property. *Fireplace & Chimney Cleaning & Repairs CONSTRUCTION, LLC
CANCER FOUNDATION Free 3Br 2Ba Foreclosure! $11,000! A must see! $26,900. Owner Waterproofing Done On Chimney Leaks
Mammograms, Breast Cancer Only $199/Mo! 5% down 15 years Financing (931)445-3611. *Offenring Stainless Steel Chimney Caps '
Infowww.ubcf.info FREETowing, @ 8% apr. Buy, 4 Br $259/Mo! for Golf Lot Bargain! NOW $39,900 *Dryer Vent Cleaning .
TaXtDeductible, 68Non-Runners listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5798. (was 139,900) Includes 'Fireplace Inserts By Order N N.. <. ,X. R... p ,,- ,
Acceted (888)468-596Membership! Rare opportunity F...u ii,,.i.I.... Fr.L,.I...
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES HOMES FOR SALE to own 'a beautiful view "ilmney Fires Alt Very D3rnigerous (Cc ul., r. .. [.i.... Li
BFORECNSD HOMEA UCTION homesite in upstate SC's finest J.W. DAVIS, OWrJER rpi...
100% RECESSION PROOF! Do FLORIDA STATEWIDE Auction fraction of it's value. Paved rds .Sm m 850-258-8172
you earn.$800 in a day? 25 Local starts Feb 7th 1000 Homes water, sewer, all infrastructure t
Machines and Candy $9,995. MUST BE SOLD! Free Brochure completed. Get much more for.......... ...
(888)629-9968 BO2000033 (800)678-0517 USHomeAuction. cmu Get o re fm hncinge s L'o'r''' '
CALL US: We will not be com REDC. muchavail. Call now (866)334rate financing '
.undersold! c avail Call now (866)334-3253 x
huge money maker in 2009. Call NEED A LAWYER? Personal VIRGINIA MTN CABIN Ready to ROOFING Bo ny FL Surlroni
now to get all the information on Injury. Workers Comp. Criminal/ move in! Great views! Nearae Bonifay, FL & Surrounding Areas
the future of your HEALTH and DUI/Traffic. Divorce/Cus tody, s eonlu$159 8e prv6 e,5 (850) 547-4709 $900
your WEALTH! (877)388-3234 Bankruptcy/Foreclosure. Wills/ 0442 .=fIf l
EMPLOYMENT SERVICES Probate. Get Help Now! AAA lIall,. .,.n ) hIc. ] T --'m.. 1 i .I,.
__EMPLOYMENT SERVICES_ Attonrney _, Referral Service ***FREE Foreclosure Listings*** Re .dril,1 Fc :,lir,.

Post Office Now Hiring! Avg O_________ver 200,000 properties -err,:,s and Ripairs Cars and Trucks We Pay Up To Tli pc pjnll J cl
Pay nrr$57K/nyr Iing LOTS & ACREAGE nationwide. LOW Down Payment. ; Free Estimates 1 ll
Pay $20/hr or $57K/yr Including LOTS & ACREAGE Call NOW! (800)741-4732. E8 ,mr-..p.rirw.& $ 6301
Federal Benefits and OT. Placed Call NOW! (800)741-4732. dinrE $200 638-0212
by adSource not affiliated w/USPS Florida Foreclosure! 37 AC- 850-547-2934 We also buy all types. ,scrap n ietai copper.
who hires. Call (866)713-4492. $39,900 Nice homesite setting in H brass, appliance, aluminum ron, ec 547-9414
picturesque oak grove. Tons of N F f . f
Learn to Operate a Crane or Bull deer&wildlife. Perfect for hunters! ~. i 1 t
Dozer Heavy Equipment Training. Call Jack at (800)242-1802 AD c or r
National Certification. Financial & ADVE(0i1r)G NF.rwoP. o' F FLORID ^
Placement Assistance. Georgia 20+ ACRES & POST & BEAM
School of Construction. www. BARN $119,900. New 22X30 Ct,1it.llerrDispfajMetrn-Dilt
Heavy5.com Use code "FLCNH" post & beam barn built on .
or call (866)218-2763. gorgeous 20+ acres in the _..
country. Potential to subdivide.
.HELP WANTED Near FL/GA border- 90 minutes Week Of
Jacksonville. Excellent financing. January 12-18, 2009
Colonial Life seeks an Call now (800)898-4409, x 2167
i I ,!. ,

w 8B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, January 14, 2009

E 6140 M 6170 6170. 7150 | 7150
RENT TO OWN Brick 2BR/1BA MH for rent. 3BR/2BA MH, 1 mile For Sale By Owner- Chip- To 5 acres & One 10 ac-
home in Bonifay, 3BR/1BA HUD accepted, $400 south of Bonifay. Call ley. Two lots side by side res on Buddy Rd. One 10
newly remodeled, new ap- month, includes water. 850-373-8922. on paved road in desired acres & One 13 acres on
pliances, new CH/A, great 1BR MH, $350 month, in- For Rent 3BR/2BA dou- Orange Hill Community. Gainer Rd. Owner financ-
neighborhood, $2,500. cludes all utilities. blewide. In Bonlfay, No REAL ESTATE FOR SALE Each lot Is 1.5 acres. En- ing For more info call Mil-
down, $700./month 850-260-9795. Pets, cell # 850-373-8938 tire 3 acres Is partially ton Peel @ 850-638-1858.
772-5399263 7100 Homes cleared with scattered
77-5 -3 _2BR Mobile Home, good For Rent, 2BR mobile 711 ch Hom/ oaks readyto build on one
location in Chipley. No home w/wIndow A/C. Call Property or both. Must sell together.
Pets. 850-638-4640. 535-2657'. 7120 Commercial
7130 Condoewnhouse Current survey, A must 7160
7' 7 6150 1 3BR/2BA MH w/14x16 For Rent: 2 & 3 bedroom 7140 Farms & Ranches seel $49,900 Firm. 14x70 2BR/2BA. Very
Master BR, 51/2ft cast iron mobile homes in Bonifay. 7150 Lots and Acreaoe (850)326-6782 clean. $17,900. 1996
Room Mate Wanted, tub. Large deck on front. Call 850-547-3462 7160o -Mobile Homes/Lots 14x70 3BR/2BA w/new car-
Single male seeking room- Near Bonifay Ele. School. 7170 Walterlront For Sale by owner 2.5 st /A
mate to share expenses for Call 547-3746 Mobile Home $300. 7 18ea- Investment n 2 pet, paint, set-up, H/A.
nice 3BR/2BA house. Lo- -month, plus $300. deposit, Properly acres, $500 down, $225 $15,900. Call Brad @
coated 10 miles south of 3BR/2BA. CH/A, in town. no pets. Call 7190- Out-ol-Town per month. Also, 4.5 acres. 850-763-7780.
Chipley. Country setting. One block to elementary 850-547-2043. Leave mes- 7200 Timeshare 1468 3BR/2BA. Includes
Must be employed & have school. No pets. HUD ac- sage. F b O s 14x68 RiRn2BAstl OHA
own transportation. For cepted. $475 month plus MoeHm frrn For Sale:. by Owner 6.3 set-up. Re installed CH/A.
info call 850-625-6537. deposit. 638-0560 Mobile Home for rent in t acres of land on Yates Set- $16,900. Call Brad @
Bonifay, 3BR/2BA $200. tlement Rd. approximately 850-763-7780.
Deposit, $450. rent. halfway between Vernon &
ETTIE'S COUNTRY REALT 850-547-3650 2.5 acres, 2002, 4BR/2BA, Bonifay, FL. High and dry, ALL HOME NEEDS is car-
MobIle HomeC forTRY rL doublewide, 1800 Sq/Ft, site built or manufactured pet! 28x66 Doublewide,
S BEMobil e Home for rent; totally renovated, paved homes accepted. Make 3BR/2BA w/stone fire-
United BETTIE L. SLAY, BROKER 2BR/2BA, water/sewer and road, frontage, 1 mile from reasonable offer. Call place, built in deck, new
country '(Florida &Alabama) lawn service furnished. 3 Bonifay and 1-10. $85,000. 850-547-5070 day ask for paint. Set-up included.
205 E. North Ave., Bonifay, Florida 32425 miles east of Vernon on Pi- 850-956-2642 Mary Ann, 850-419-0253 $23,900. Call Brad @
I 850) 547-351oneer Rd.'850-638-9933orI Mnightaskforynnh850-4 0263 -0._CaBrad
(850) 547-3510 850-638-3254, 9933or 100% Financing for quail- night ask for Michael. 850-763-7780.
1+ AC 2 BR NEWER HOMNE-REDUCED-$94,900---3 BR BRICK HOME ON 2 850-638-7315. fled first time home buy-
$174,900 -3 BR HOME ON LARGE LOT ESTO REDUCED-$79,900-INTOWN Mobile Homes for rent in ers. 2BR/2BA stucco
3 BR 2 BA HOME-$119,900--3 BR 2 BA BRICK-2 AC-POOL-BARNS-REOUCED- Cottondale on Sapp Road, home, new appliances,
$195,000---5 ACRES 4 BR 3 BA BRICK-POOL-SHOP-POND-$299,900- east of hipe corner lot. $130,000. Pos-
--3 BR 2 BA HOME ON 4 ACRES-$89,900--3 BR BRICK HOME LARGE 8 miles east of Chipley fin
LOT-$125,-00---2 BR BRICK HOME ON LARGE LOT REDUCED-$49,900-- 3BR/2BA and 2BR/2BA ible owner financing.
-2 BR BRICK INTOWN-$129,0001---5 ACRES LAND NO RESTRICTIONS- available. Total electric. 850-535-0711 or .,
$45,000---S ACRES WITH 2 HOMES COTTONDALE AREA-$175,900---RIVER 850-258-6018., a
LOT-RV HOOKUPS-WATER-SEPTC-REOUCED-$12,900B-NICE 2 BR FISH (850)258-4868; 209-8847 850-258-6018.
-REDUCED-$175,o00---10 ACRES LAND-$55,00---1 ACRE LOTS-$16,500- home in Bonifay, 3BR/1BA I .
-- 18+AC LARGE FISH POND BARN SEPTIC -REDUCED-$129,00--- 6.87 AC TWO, 2BR/2BA Mobile newly remodeled, new ap-
CHIPLEY ARLA-REDUCED-$59,900T--+ AC-3 BR 2 BA HOME HORSE BARNS Homes for rent. No pets. pliances, new CH/A, great Are you an energetic and dependable
PASTURE KENNELS OWNER FINANCNG-REDUCED-$199,900---2 BR HOME $400 a month plus deposit neighborhood, $2,500.
OR OFFICE BUILDING IN BONIFAY OWNER FINANCING REDUCED-$129,000 or $450 month plus de- down, $700./month worker? If so, you qualify for an
WE GET RESULTS NATIONAL MLS posit furnished. 547-4232 772-539-9263 opportunity to launch your career with a
o. or 527-4911.
Unbelievable price growing company! You must be willing
Build a Site Built Home
on your lot m to travel and have valid ID and SS card.
*3BR/2BA Come by, introduce yourself and fill out
approx. 1400 sqft
all for $98,500.00. an application. (EOE)
Choose your colors,
Well, septic and We offergreat benefits to qualifying
appliances not
8 included. employees such as 401k, group medical
Don't delay Take and dental insurance, employee stock
interest rates. purchase, vacation, life and LTD
I . . m e ( ) *Integrity Homes of
Chipley insurance, uniforms and per diem.
LAWN/Y D MOVnING/ ,850-638-7701
Won't Last Longil Ma s n6aae4-r efvo
C&C Bookkeeping and Land-Home Package. c af.id t au v6
Tax Service. Open 5 days Light Truck/Tractor Work For Rent first in Chipley, Build a Site Built Home
a week. 8am to 5pm. Call Top Soil, Mushroom Com- Mini Warehouses. If you on 5.6 acres S .c 1946| "
(850)638 1463 post, Rock, Sand and CY- don't have the room, "We n
press Mulch. Pick up or Do" Lamar Townsend in
delivered Call:773-3349 or (850)638-4539, north of Washington County We are now taking applications for
850-570-3776. Townsends. approx. 7 miles south of -Welders
*3BR/2BA. -MeChanics
Headliners and VinylS r o rrox 1400haqits
Tops Mobile Unit. I do the Sod For Sale on the farm, approx. 1400 sqft.
work at your home or delivered or installed Can- Mini Storage in Chipley. Choose your colors. -Class A CDL Drivers
workplace.Reasonable tipede and 419 Bermuda. All sizes for rent. We Al Ifor $124,50 -Equipment Operators
rates on new vinyl tops West Florida Turf furnish the lock. Excellent location.
and auto carpet ingl oFree ( 8 5 0) 4 1 5 0 3 8 5 ; (850)326-2399 Well, septic and -Construction Crew Laborers
estimates. Call anytime, (850)638-4860. Estab- appliances notwww.taickconstruction.com
leave' messageny(850)tlished 1980 ,included. wwwtrawikconstruction__om__
leave message. (850) *Integrity Homes of
638-7351 H R ISChIpley* 1555 South Boulevard I Chipley, Fl
W75Sod Sod Sod Quality you 850-638-7701 1 85.80
can depend on. Irrigated,0.638.0429
weed & pest controlled. SeigMc#n_ __
Ctc n ae nlr, eiir,,i Si Aug,. Sewing Machine and V3B..
Stricklen's Carpentry. Ir, ,,..era, ,r ntlalla.. uuM, 0631`,r Repair guir.1711l5i0j
Decki F,:,r,:r,.-u lt.iA, . t,710n 13 14 a mv-H i a1e'3 n c, l
ditior R, ,e h,-,, Oe. D .1F Cr,,,iB, iO6 easy .us. ,T,1 e .S ,- Cr.d ,-i F,'ee By Owne r 6.8 a ,:res,n wB,:
olitior. LII.i. B. ul 'r, i i,',T, r r,D,jir.3 L i ,rq er. l l' WAV:i rr, A. uto parel cor-er: on two
Pump H,:IJ: F-..-l V, rl I nly rn, Leola BO. 216 J V.auJ ;rna Bo u,0t3 o tod0 a311 usea ,le.i ,r,
(Shir .le: Me iI ll 1 i''i e 8 "',2 32t. ,'r, t-4 7.391n 7.:,Ois reai H,,;- ory Hi
850.E~,3~c.. "01 ,4 11i60o C) ,,r S2.0O down
$2CR)./nonlr CallI Rcna,'r
e m (,'i-I 850-547.2637


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

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
For Sale; 1997 Dodge
2DR Neon. $500.

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

2006 125 4-Stroke Dirt
Runner Dirt Bike.
Blue/White, like new.
$725/OBO. Call 638-3679
or 258-8264.

Suzuki 6HP out board
motor. External gas tank.
Excellent condition. $600.
Call 773-2430.

For Sale: 2004 Yamaha
650cc, $500. down, $175.
month, For more info call

Welcoming America's

New First Family
A photo album of the first family.
Plus, an exclusive essay by
Michelle Obama.

is S I Washington Count

This Saturday In E w


Deadline for your message to be turned in is 1 p.m.
Friday, January 16, 2009. Your message will run in
the News/Times-Advertiser Inauguration Edition
on Wednesday, January 21st.

What a great
country we live in.
You have made
-Martha Stewart

You give a great
many Americans
hope for a brighter
-Tom Roberts

i ReH r C' '.' r,, Lrcc.nlX p.- Lo ing liL Ir,.-r .:ri,,-T P i. :, H 5 11U[,
,1n14rr.T,I31 H .,a ui, ; Trad ri ,.- F-Q Tr,erirI no -..r, L- r
WAS $25,995 WAS $23,995

Sale Price 22,995 Sale Price 21,995

With you at our
helm America has,
recaptured it's
place as the world's
greatest country.
-Ann Livingston

Ybour 20 word ad offering your best wishes to our
new President is just $8. Additional words are
available for just 25(. each. Also, you can make
your message stand out with an attention getting
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D Basic Message $8 E] Attention Getter $2 ] Additional Words____ x 250


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P i,,Tiril M lhd i ,:hr:. Vi-., ,E IC IDI vr i ]AmE.


Washington County News
1364 N. Railroad Ave.
P.O. box 627
Chipley, Florida 32428
or e-mail to: btaylor@'chipleypaper.com

Holmes County Times-Advertiser
112 E. Virginia Ave.
P.O. box 67
Bonifay, Florida 32425
- or email to: hgilley't'chipleypaper.com

tc..:,:r, .,, r. r, ,, ,' ;,,... ,, Er Ll,- -. ,,,l I .1S,1,. :: iHl IM P A L A LT
,,n,, v' i le, T,,t :,,'ir,u j -, :F ,., r ,, f,:,,' :,.,;,,,,i f.i,, ( [ s,' :, a i:, r t. ,= :
WAS $21,995 WAS $15,995

Sale Price 15,695 Sale Prices 19,995 Sale Price 13,995


-.:I Fu-l f .U I mI H 'a. LO..., II L^ ill r l -,r ', L 'JC 'i.,-ir
T, ril, rn',, I. II ," le l* i 1.1r .1ni, : 'nl, l..
WAS $22,995 WAS $12,995

Sale Price $19995 9Sale Price 9,850

(..--,. "Like A Rock Si'nce 1935"
i .- 701 East Magnolia Avenue Geneva

F ; Mwd

-ii L'i ti-.- '-',.- '-'.'. ',.,
WAS 519,995

Sale Priceo17 ,995

,[ir.--, , nFr I_ r i,.,
WAS $19,995

Sale Price17,995

, AL 36340 R-V0LUTI"N




o;:, ,


Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, January 14, 2009 9B 0

IEf~ ~

Jorge Says People Come From All Over To Buy At Marianah Toyota during our

Zero Down With Approved Credit Friendly Staff Sale Ends1-17-09

No Games No Gimmicks Competitive Interest Rates
Special Lease Programs Great Selection
Over 25 Years Of Service
Let's Do Business Come Check It Out!



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New 08 Come Test Drivo
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4 Door, Automatic

06 KIA
4 Dr., Auto., Power Pkg.
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Automatic, Sharp 4 Door, Automatic
$10,888 $10,979

Automatic, Alloy Wheels Navigation, Loaded!
pS3,888 $24,988

All prices and discounts after any factory rebate, plus tax and tag. Subject to presale. Artwork is for illustration purposes only.

L 46

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

- p
ad V9hI~. 10 I. a

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


Sharp Car!
Check It Out!

Nice Car,
Super Deal!


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4 Door,

amam CCO m TO aMEMxllgu L

.2961 Penn. Ave., Marianna, FL
(850) 526-3511 1-800-423-8002

Us, Just Give Us
A Call, We'll Drive
It To You.

New 08
Toyota Avalon
Only 3 Left In Stock!!

4 Door, ,
Great Gas Mileage



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* 10B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, January 14, 2009

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As Low As





pwr. pkg., tilt, cruise, P3013
$8,995 OR$142/Mo.*

Sharp! P2925B
$9,995 OR $158/Mo.*

pwr. pkg., keyless entry, R3000
$10,995 OR $174/Mo.*

05 FORD TAURUS SEL pwr. pkg., cruise, CD changer, alloys, P3014A...............$7,995 OR $126/MO.
j 05 TOYOTA CAMRY LE pwr. pkg., tilt, cruise, CD, 9104A ................................. .......................... $9,995

07 FORD TAURUS SEL console shift, alloys, keypad entry, P3010................... $11,995
06 NISSAN ALTIMA S auto., pw, pdl, tilt, CD, 8276A.................................................. $12,995
06 FORD FIVE HUNDRED LIMITED Ithr., pwr. pkg., climate control .......... $12,995
08 CHEVY MALIBU LT pwr. pkg., tilt, cruise, CD, P3016.................................... $12,995
07 NISSAN SENTRA pwr. pkg., tilt, CD, P3019 .................................................. $12,995
08 FORD FUSION SE pwr. pkg., cruise, tilt, CD, alloys, R3032.......................... $13,995
07 MAZDA 3 4 cyl., auto. stick, sporty, P3008 .................................................... $13,995


OR $189/MO.
OR $205/MO.
OR $205/MO.
OR $205/MO.
OR $205/MO.
OR $221/MO.
OR $221/MO.

PONTIAC GRAND PRIX SE V6, pwr. pkg., tilt, cruise, 7190A ................... $14,495 OR $227/MO.
FORD MUSTANG PREMIUM pwr. pkg., tilt, cruise, alloys, P3017............ $16,995 OR $268/ MO.
CHRYSLER 300C Hemi, Ithr., loaded, 8312A................................................... $17,995 OR $284/MO.
LINCOLN TOWN CAR SIGNATURE Ithr., luxury, P3033.......................... $26,995 OR $443/MO.

Ithr., loaded 8258A 4 cyl., tilt, cruise, CD, alloys, R2993
$13,995 OR $363/Mo.* $13,995 OR $221 Mo.*

pwr. pkg cruise, cd, alloys, R2996
$15,995 OR $253/Mo.*

01 VW PASSAT WAGON V6, pwr. pkg., nice, R2938A .................................................................$7,995
03 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER LT EXT Ithr., 3rd row seat, loaded .............................................. $8,995

07 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SXT pw, pdl, tilt, cruise, P3003............ $11,995
07 JEEP LIBERTY SPORT pwr. pkg., tilt, cruise, CD, P2989.................. $11,995
06 PONTIAC MONTANA VAN low miles, loaded, nice, 8311 A................ $12,995
06 JEEP LIBERTY LIMITED pwr. pkg., tilt, cruise, low miles, 8201GC..... $12,995
04 CHEVY COLORADO Z-71 CREW CAB 4X4 low miles, 8298B .... $13,495




FORD RANGER XL V6, auto., hard cover, only 3K miles, P2962A ................ $13,995 OR $221/MO.
FORD ESCAPE XLT V6, Ithr., pwr. pkg., tilt, cruise, P3005A................ $14,995 OR $237/MO.
FORD F-150 SUPER CREW XLT pdl, pw, cruise, tilt, CD, 9124B............. $16,995 OR $258/MO.
FORD F-350 SERVICE BODY VAN V8, lockable storage, 8281A... $17,995 OR $284/MO.
FORD F-150 SUPER CREW XLT pwr. pkg., cruise, CD,P2987 ........ $19,995 OR $316/MO.
FORD F-250 XLT CREW CAB 4X4 diesel, auto., nice, 8244A......... $22,995 OR $363/MO.


All prices PG tax",' t H W.A.C., payme'tS bas on'4.19% x 72Month"'

H 90 arianna, F1 (850)4824043'', t
wwwchipolaford.com- RICKBARNES.,SALES: ANAGER

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